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Full text of "The illustrated sketch book and directory of Jefferson City and Cole County; comp. and pub. by the Missouri ilustrated sketch book co. ... J. W. Johnston, editor .."

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iSi DIRECTOR 










Oass_EAVc_ 
Book n T^^^ 



•n 



T^OR reliable insurance go to 

W. A. Dallmeyer Insurance Agency, 
202 East High Street. 
See pp. 68 and ]2cj. Phone 6. 



npHK JEFFERSON CITY BRIDGE AND 
^ TRANSIT COMPANY, 

Office: 229 Madison Street. 
Phone S9'-- See page 40. 



npHE FIRST NATIONAL BANK of Jef- 
ferson Citv makes loans on favorable terms 
and does a general banking business. 

See pp. 50 and 241. Phone 7. 



T' 



HE R. Dallmever Drv Goods Co., New Big 
Cash Store, offers the most complete stock, 
of dry goods and carpets in Central Missouri at 
the lowest prices. 

See pp. 22, 58, ij8, 212, 322. 



T 



HE NEW YORK RACKET Cash De- 
partment Store, 232 East High Street, 
keeps everything vou want. 
See pp. 24, 86, 349. 



npAKE the Missouri Pacific for all points in 
Missouri, Kansas, Nebraska, west and 
Southwest. 
See pp. J 2, 150, 162. Phone 28. 



npHE EXCHANGE BANK gives prompt 
attention to all business entrusted to its 



care. See pp. 20 and 239. 



Phone 6. 



TF you wish to save money, you will trade with 
Burch-Berendzen Grocer Company, 
304 East High Street. 
See pp. 98, 134, 176, 311. Phone 31. 



np HE tailor-made suits made by A. Nowman, 
133 East High Street, are the acme of 
style, fit and individual correctness. 
See pp. 154, 176 and 212. 



*OR Choice Groceries at thelowest prices, see 
Joseph H. Dulle, 

630 West Main Street. 



See page 248. 



Phone 84. 



COPYRIGHTED, 1900, BY MISSOITRI ILLUSTRATED SKETCH BOOK COMPANY'. 



Publishers can get permission to use 
matter from this volume, and generally 
secure the use ot the half-tone plates, by 
writing the company. 



THE 



Illustrated Sketch Book 



AND DIRECTORY 



OF 



JEFFERSON CITY AND COLE COUNTY 



COMPILED AND PniLISHEO BY THE 



MISSOURI ILLUSTRATED SKETCH BOOK CO. 



CENTRAL OFFICE 



JEFFER.SON CITY, MISSOURI. 



d. W. JOHNSTON. Editor. 



Sent Postpaid to Any Address in Amerira or F;Q"o"pe on Receipt ^jt'lMyt, 

sa.so PER copy. 



PRESS AND BINDERY OF TRIBUNE PRINTING CO.: 
Jetrerson City Mo., U. S. A. 



-02. 

L. C. LOIIMAN, I'lusidont. CllAS. OPEL. Vire-l'ros.. M^'i- ;irul Treiis. LoriSE K. SCHrHK. Stvy. J. W. JDHNSTON, Editor, 
DIRECTORS— L. C. Loh.man, Chas. Opel, Lesteu S. Parker, J. \V. ,I<)Hnstox, H, Floyd C'raxdall, 

Complete munioipal and / OFFICE OF \ Complete directories of 

rlassiKi'd business directo- > S I'ounty seats and half tone 

ries of each city, town and ? m* • • f fl 1 1 | ^g j I Fl I /^ I ln->rtraits. with biographies, 

Village, the churches JyllSSOUn IllUSlraiea iketCn Book LO. leadn.c i.ensandpen. 

schools and coUcs^s, socu- ( I ,.,1 sketches, with illustra- 

ties and lodges, vvith con- ^ COMPILERS AND PUBLISHERS OF S tions of beautiful homes, 

S parks and public buildings. 

COUNTY SKETCH BOOKS AND DIRECTORIES. An encyclopedia of every- 

s tiling of a public nature in 

Central Office, Jefferson City. C towns aiul county. 



(lensed reviews of the re- 
sources; and the name, oc 
cupation and postoffice ad 
dress of each taxpayer in 
1 he county. 



PHONE 66. 



/r//,j'.H'H' ^f-fy, .jy<^. J^"^ Q' ^/^^^. 



To the people of Jefferson City and State of Missouri: 

In presenting this, our first volume of a series of Missouri 
County Sketch Books and Directories, we feel that the value and useful- 
ness of our new field of work has in this book been fully demon- 
strated. We promise that no future edition shall fall below this one 
in any particular. 

To the citizens of Jefferson City we here express our grateful 
thanks for their hearty co-operation, liberal patronage and generous 
support, which has enabled us to produce this valuable book. In this 
connection, however, we think it but right to claim that this volume 
will do more to advertise the great advantages and beauties of Jeffer- 
son City than any other agency employed before or since the memorable 
battle against the removal of the Permanent Seat of Government. 

Our aim has been to reflect on the pages of this book the County 
and Capital City as they are today, that we have fallen short in many 
particulars and omitted much that should have a place in the volume 
is true, but to the advertiser we have given full value in every 
respect. We have associated their advertisements permanently with a class 
of matter which secures its frequent reading and at the same time gives 
promine-nce to the firms represented. To advertisers who may be our 
patrons in other counties and to those whose business is not confined 
within the limits of one county, we will cheerfully give any informa- 
tion desired in associating their names and business with the prom- 
inent and substantial interests of the counties for which we produce 
a Sketch Book and Directory. Our next edition will be an Illustrated 
Sketch Book and Directory of SEDALIA AND PETTIS COUNTY, which will 
include a complete directory of ; every city, town and village within the 
bounds of that rich and prosperous commonwealth. Although Jefferson 
City and Sedalia were rivols for the location of the Permanent Seat of 
Government, the fight is over;, .and their common purpose now is to place 
Missouri, which is the fifth in rank, at the head of the list of American 
States. We thank the press most cordially for their very courteous 

assistance. 

x^ Respectfully, 

MISSOURI ILLUSTRATED SKETCH BOOK CO. 



CONTENTS 



JEFFERSON CITY. Page 

Additions, Errata ami OmissiuPs 433 

C3metcries 43 

Cliurches ^1- '3 

Courts — 

United States- 
Circuit 1" 

District IT 

State Supreme 23 

County- 
Circuit 2T 

County -'i 

rroliate 27 

Board of Equalizai lou Z7 

Directory — 

Personal 55- 151 

Classified Business 15:!- 175 

(Joveruuient — 

State— Capuol Building 21 

County- Court House 2.") 

Officers 25 

Justices of the Peace 25 

Constables 20 

Courts 27 

Notaries Public '. 27 

School District Clerks 27 

School Teachers 20 

City— City Hall 31 

Officers 31 

Couucilmen 31 

Standing Committees 31 

Ward Boundaries '■'•'■) 

Fire Department 33 

Incorporated Companies 51- 53 

Lincoln Institute 30 

I'ostoffice 17- 19 

Schools — 

Public 35 

Private 37 

Societies. Unions and Clubs — 

Secret 4"- 47 

Miscellaneous 47- 49 

Streets of the City of Jefferson 11 

COLE COUNTY. 
Directory — 

Personal 177- 215 

Postoffices and their classitied business directorits— 

Bass 217 

Brazito 217 

Centretown 217 

Decatur 217 

Elston 217- 219 

Hickory Hill 219 

Jefferson City (snliurbsi 219 

Lohman 219 

JIa rii in 219 



Postoffices, Etc.— Continued. Pagf 

Millbrook 21!! 

Osage Bluff 21'.i 

Osage City 219- 221 

Russellville 221- 22;i 

Seru.ggs 223 

St. Thomas 223 

Taos 223 

Teal 223 

Wardsville 223 

ILLUSTKATIONS. 

Apiilr Picking Scene 235 

Baptist Church, First 2i:;(J 

Baptist Church, Second 3tjl 

Base Ball Club, Jeftersou City 237 

Bauer, Residence of A. J 319 

Berry Picking Scene 157 

Berry's Springs 203 

Binder Building 431 

Bockrath Shoe Company's plant lli^ 

Bradbury Estate, Residence of 233 

Bridge 4(i 

Bridge Approach Kill 

Bridge Approach with directors 248 

Burch-Berendzen Grocer Co 134 

Camping party 211 

Camping scene 1.S9 

Capitol Brewerj 18, 2o2 

Capitol Building (front view) 22.3 

Capitol Building (south viewi 21 

Capitol Building (north view 1 259 

Catholic Church — 

First Church 2G3 

Second Church 2i;4 

Third Church -'(i5 

Interior Thini Cliurcli 205 

Central Hotel 3il. 144, 208 

Christian Church 209 

City Hali and High street 31 

City Hall Building 227 

Clark's Office, Dr. W. A 235 

Cole County Xiemocrat Building 231 

Company "L," Si cond Regiment .■193, 394 

Commercial Club Iiooms, Views of Interior 2.''>4 

County Court House 2.". 2'i7 

Dallmeyer, Residence of R 323 

Dallmeyer Dry Goods Co., R., building 233 

Dallmeyer Dry Goods Co., R., interior 58 

Dierckx, Sr., Residence of Jlrs. Peter .T 288 

Dulle Mills 54 

Eastman Hotel, Hot Springs J.'{8 

Edwards, Residence of J. R oV>S 

Elston, Residence of George L 229 

Evangelical Lutheran Trinity Church 273 

Flora) Court, Penitentiary '-51 



VI 



Contents. 



ILI.USTKATIOXS— ContiuiHAl Page 

i'lowpr Parade 'Stti 

French Piano ik Organ Co.. Jesse 21G 

German Evangelical Central Cliureli 2G7 

German Evangelical Central Parsonage '2i.u 

German M. E. Cliurch, Osage Bluff 430 

Golden Eagle Clothing House -m 

(ioveruor's Mansion 227 

Government Building (postoffiee) 17 

Grace Episcopal Church 41 :J 

Grace Episcopal Church, interior 413 

Grace Episcopal Church (old) 114 

Graduating Class of 1900 -i22 

Jefferson City, Birdseye view ol 55 

Jefferson City, River View of 257 

High street— looking west from Jlouroe, View of ol 

hee. Sketch by Dick 408 

Lincoln Institute V,'.) 

Campus and buildings :',."<; 

President's House 350 

Chemical Department 357 

Industrial Department 358 

Lock and Dam, Xo. 1, Views of .■'.52, 353 

Lohmau, Residence of L. C 227 

Lost Rock, St. Thomas 177 

Lusk, Birthplace of Maj. W. H 429 

JIadison Hotel 44 

Mandolin Club 122 

Mansion Park, scene in l.'iS 

JlcCarty House 300 

McCarty House Coons 432 

Merchants" Bank Building 245 

Merchants' Bank and Neef Terrace Buildings 221" 

M. E. Church (South) in course of construction 40;i 

M. E. Church (South) new 410 

Missouri Illustrated Sketch Book Co.'s Office 235. 430 

Missouri Pacific station 32, 1.5(i 

Monroe Hotel 04, 244 

Monroe Park Cottage Co li)2. 12 1 

Music Hall Building 2:;i 

Neef Terrace ;;Ti. 

Non-commissioned Officers Co. "L" 394 

Opera House and Lehman's Store 174 

Original Sketch by Dick Lee 4'iS 

Pash & Bowman's Store 1.50 

Penitentiary and brickyards, east view of 2.50 

Picnic scene 197 

Perth's Store 1 V4 

Poultry Group 171. 42i' 

Presbyterian Church 271 

Price Mansion 3ii3 

Princess Reade and Mate, High Steppers 255 

I'riesmeyer, Residence of H. F 344 

Public School— Central Building 35, 4-22 

Ritchie, Residence of J. L 314 

Robinson, Residence of G-eo. F 229 

Russellville, glimpse of 22 1 

Russellville, Birdseye view of 355 

Russellville Mills 3,'^ 

Russellville City Hotel -,c, 

St. Peter's Parochial Siliool 37. 424 

Schmidt, William, interior of sliop ijii 

Skating scene JSc! 



ILLUSTRATIONS- Continued. Page 

Standish. Residence of Mrs. Mildred 231 

Sieling Dry Goods Store, interior 172 

Steamboat Landing 235 

Stephens' Publishing House. Columbia, Mo 42^* 

Stephens' I'ublisliiug House, Views of interior. .. .390- 392 

Strawberry Picking scene 42.S 

Sweet Briar. Hunter 255 

Stei)heus, Private Residence of (iov. Lmi. \' 229 

Tanner's Store, J 175 

Taos Catholic Church '-ioA 

Thorpe, Residence of Dr. J. L 233 

Tribune Building '■95 

Tribune BuUding, Views of interior 387- 390 

Turner, sr.. Residence of J. L 229 

Tweedie. sr.. Residence of John 343 

Vaughan. Residence of G. J 300 

Water Tower liiS 

SKETCHES— BIOGRAPHICAL. 

Allen, Prof. B. F 300 

Antrobus, Dr. F. B VM 

Baldwin. J. R 31G 

Barnes, Rev. A. H 412 

Bassman, G. C 347 

Bauer, A. J 319 

Belch, M. P 297 

Binder, F. H 328. 431 

Bohn, Otto P 40i> 

Bredeman, J. H 3or, 

Brown, F. M 402 

Bruns, J. B 294 

Burch, O. G 27(; 

Burch, O. E 311 

Burkhardt, T. G 23.S 

Campbell, Rev. W. T 201" 

Carnegie. Andrew 384 

Carrington, W. T I'JO 

Carter, F. E 404 

Chandler, F.N 39(1 

Clark, Dr. W. A 290 

Clarke, Maj. J. M 2.S3 

Conratii, L 317 

C'riuup, Miss Peail 38(5 

C zarlinsky, Charles 2'28 

Dallmej er, R 322 

Dallmeyer, W. Q 401 

Dallmeyer, W. A 32» 

l>allmeyer, Miss M.nliilda 380 

Dampf, Dr. John A 318 

Diercks, J. H 294 

Dierckx, Sr., P. J 287 

Droste, J. A 308 

DuUe. H. J 270 

Edwards, Judge F. L 37S 

Edwards, J. R 398 

Edwards, Mrs. M. ^■ 383 

Edwards, J. H 335 

Ellis, J. A 28.S 

Elston, G. L 403 

Ely, Rev. Wesley 303 

Enloe, Dr. I. X 307 



Contents. 



VII 



SKETCHES— BIOGRAPHICAL -Contiuu.Ml. Page 

EttimiolU'r. Dr. (4 '^Oo 

Ewing, Gen. II. CJay 277 

Ewing, Heni'y W -"J 

Ferguson. A. S :!3'.) 

Fisher, ,J. T 365 

Fowler, G. C "S-". 

Fowler, William 321 

French, Jesse 21-1 

Gantt, Judge J. B 3i;r> 

Garmau. J. E 2'.Jt 

Gass, H. A 403 

George, I. JI 325 

G«orgo, Henry --i'.i 

Goetz, M iss Rose 407 

Goins, Kev. John 3'Jl 

GoUlman, Joseph 31."> 

Goodall Family, The 380 

Gordon, J. "W 38i) 

Gordon. L. D 200 

Grant. Mrs. F. P 41S 

Gram. John SO-^i 

Green, J. H 32J 

Grimshaw, A. P 275 

Hagan, E. R 340 

Hanszen, H. C 304 

Hatch, A. H -ssr, 

Hawkeu, S. J 31-") 

Heini, A l.jC 

Heinriehs, J. F 100 

Helias, Rev. Father 'X', 

Henderson, J. J 200 

Hendy, Rev. J. F 271 

Heskett, J. W 340 

Hogg. Ed. R 320 

Holtschneider. Edward 20G 

Hoog, Rev. O. J. S 20,'. 

Houchin, J. A 34S 

Hough, A. M 307 

Hough, G. W ;>2(i 

Hunter. A. A 300 

Jackson, Prof. J. H Sr.S 

Jordon, Prof. L ;;72 

Kautseh, J. II 860 

King, Hon. E. L SiiO 

Knollmeyer, G. H 400 

Kroeger, Albert ;;;:!? 

Lansdown, B. W :ji l 

liee, Dick 408 

Leslie, Byron 381 

Leslie, J. G 333 

Leslie, W. S 372 

Linhardt. J. A. X 300 

Linhardt, H. 30;j 

Linhaidt, J. A :V2~ 

Loeffler. F 430 

Lohmaii I;. C 330 

Lohman. C. W 317 

Luckett. F. E 306 

Lusk, Maj. W. H 270- 429 

Mahan, T. B 201 

Maus, C. B .300. 4is 

Mayo, W. Y 3J I 



SKETCHES— BIOGRAPHICAL— CoutiniUHl. Page 

McCarty , B. H 200 

McMahau, R. C 32'j 

McMillan, W. F 325 

Menteer, W. R 3U0 

Jleyers, Ralph 426 

Miller, P. T 34: 

Moerschel Bros 252, 42'J 

Morlock, W. H 300 

Morrow, R. AA' 37S 

Mosby, Speed 311 

Mueller, Itcv. Thcophil L 26Si 

Murphy, J. E 307 

Music, Judge J. T 2S2 

Xeef, H.II 37o 

Xeide, Rev. G. L., jr 41."i 

Xowman, A 212 

Oliver, B. F 324 

Opel, Adam 40Li 

Opel, Charles 331: 

Ott, Judge Phillip 37'J 

Otto, B. H 304 

Parker, L. S 331, 432 

Pinkerton, Rev. J. P 20'.5 

Poiir. \\-. S 207 

Porlli. Geo 30;^ 

Pralh-r F. W S-lf 

Plic■^ '1'. B 301 

Price, Thomas La wson .30! 

I'rice, John 40.j 

Friesmeyer. A 341 

Priesmey er, H. F 34:; 

Frottsman, Dr. W. M 411 

Reid, J. AA 20:J 

Rephlo, F. H 2S(J 

Rice. W. R 2S(i 

Richardson, J. W 423 

Ritchie, J. L 3j4 

Eoer, Francis 371. 

lioer, F. ^y 270 

Routszoug, A 303 

Sailer, Jos 33S 

Sage, Rev. J. F 363 

Sarnian, H. F 287 

Schleer, Ferdinand 320 

Sclmeider, Louis 318 

Schneider, George 373 

Schubort, Jlichael 313 

Schnltp, J. W .321 

Shockley, A. J 370 

Slioup, A. C 334 

Sieling, H. W 20.>! 

Simonsen, E 30.S 

Smith. Judge H. M 281 

Sommcr, J. J 28 J 

Som merer, J. M -34 C 

Son, Dr. J. F 307 

Sone, S. H 284 

Stark, W. A 31(: 

Stephens. E. W 33," 

Stephens. Hugh o3(J 

Stone, R. P 20v 

Suden. F. G 341: 



VlII 



Contents. 



SKETCUES— BIOGRAnnCAI.— CoutiniUHl. Page 

SiiUons, Prof. J. II o47 

Swift, H. A -«! 

Tauner, C. F "tolj 

Thompson, Dr. C. A SOi 

Thoniiis. Capt. C. W 37S 

Thorpe. Dr. J. L .".77 

Towles. Miij. T O .VJ> 

Tremain, JI. 1 ;!o.S 

Treiuain, G. W »« 

Tweedie, sr.. John 342 

"V'aiislian. G. J :5l">i» 

A";oth. Boruard G 1S>S 

ANaguor. Goorjre -Hi 

A\'aj;ut>r, Conrad Sii 

M:\-^\w. W. W :57.-.. 432 

\\ aldookor. Conrad 3.10 

Walhni. H. J 407 

A\alther, George \A' o.")l 

AVatson. E. M ;KV 

Woiler. F. J 370 

AXinstou. T. 51 30'.) 

\\ inston. Dr. G. B :!10 

W .vatt. Geo. II., jr -iUS 

AXyuiau. H l('rf< 

Znber, Judge Vietor 25-1 

SKETCHES— MISCELLAXEOriS. 

Advei'tising. Science of 152 

African M. E. Chiroh 3l!2 

African M. E. Church (Zioui 30;{ 

Banlcs of Jefferson City. The 23!.; 

Baptist Church. First 2U(.- 

Baptist Church (colored) Second 3i!l 

Base Ball Club, Jefferson City 237 

Berry Industry 42i' 

Beth El Hebrew S.vnagogue 417 

Bockrath Shoe Co.. The H US 

Buivh-Bereudzeu Grocer Co 134 

Capitol Brewery Company 2.">2. 420 

Catholic Church. St. Peters 2i>; 

Ccnti-al Hotel, The 1U 

i'hristian Church 2i;ir 

Church of Christ (Scientisti. First 417 



SKETCUES-MlSCELLANKorS-CoiUhiucd. Page 

City Schools of Jefferson City 121 

Commercial Club of Jefferson City 2."4 

Company "L," Second Eegimeut o!>3 

Dallnieyer D>-y Goods Co., R 138 

DuUc Milling Co 114 

Educational Interests 420 

Eipial Taxation League 245 

Evangelical 1-uilicran Trinity Cliurcli 273 

Exchange Bank, The 2.10 

First National Bank, The 241 

Gertnan Evangelical Central Church 2<ui 

German Methodist Episcopal Church 41iJ 

Grace Episcopal Cliurch 413 

Introduction to Sketch Book 2.j7 

Jefferson City 225 

Jefferson City Horse Show 255 

Jefferson City Library Association 3n2 

Lincoln Institute 3.55 

Lock and Dam Xo. 1 351 

Lusk. Birthjilace of Maj. \V. H 270. 429 

Merchants" Bank. The 213 

M. E. Church. Osage Bluff 417 

Methodist Episcopal Church, (South* 409 

Missouri, Essa.v on 258 

Our Educational Interests 420 

Our Helpers 431 

Railroads 150 

I'euiteutiary, Missouri State 250 

Pottltry Industry 4Li> 

Presbyterian Cluirch. First 271 

Preface Letter 4 

Russellville 354 

Schools of Jefferson Cit.v— 

Public 421 

St. Peter's Parochial 423 

German Evangelical Central 425 

Evangelical Lutheran Trinity 425 

Eppes. Private School of Miss 426 

Sieliug Dry Goods Co.. The 172 

Single Tax Platform 247 

Stephens Publishing House. The E. W 300 

Taos Catholic Church 3.53 

Tribune Printing Co 387 



INDEX TO ai)vp:rtisers. 



Page 

Adraiii Jourual 141 

Andrae, Henry J "'J 

Antrobus, F. B Jo 

Arlington and Enslnian Ilorcls 288 

Arnhold, Chas. A 49 

Asel, G. G li"j. 20S 

Aubuchon, Miss G -'■''- 

Bank of Harwooil l]<t 

Bates County Di'U'oc-rat 00 

Bates County Record DO 

Bauer, A. J 1"i-' 

Berlelianip, J. J. --■^ 

Birdseye & Harris D- 

Blosser & Co l">'j 

Boflcrath Shoe Co., Tlic H lis 

Brandenberger, A 'S-i 

Bridge & Ti-an.sit Co 4n 

Brown, G. S •■»> 

Bruns, .1. H li!i;. ISJ 

Bruns, J. B. & Co l''.. 33 

Buehrle & Co i:2 

Buehrle, Fred(jliu Ittr., 144 

Burcli-Berendztu Grocer Co !J8. 134, 170 

Burch Real Estate and Insurance Agency, O. G 49 

Burkhardt, T. G 190, 2:10 

Busch & Purzner 204, 208 

Butler Free Press 90 

Campbell, J. G Vi:' 

Capital City Book Bindery 158 

Capital City Planing Mill 1.",. 232 

Capital City Star Roller Mills (Dulle Milling Coi .'4. 114 

Capitol Brewery Company 18 

Catterliu, J. M 15i. 

Cedar City Lumber Yard 132 

Central Hotel 3ii. 1 14 

Church, H. H .J3. ITO 

Churchell, A 94 

Clark, Claud L. Stationery anrl News Co 178 

Cline, E. B 22i,' 

Coil, J. N 1(12 

Cole County Demoi: ai 128 

Corwin, Mary E 2tnt 

Cottey College 104 

Creel, W. S l.-s 

Davis, H. A „. .14. 200. 242 

Davis, A. B. & Co 112 

Dallmeyer Insurance Agency ii.s 

Dallmeyer Dry Goods Co., R 22. .".8, 138, 212 

Deeg, Carl 13 

Democrat-News, Marshall 72 

Dolf, R :.'2(i 

DuUe, Jos. H 248 

Dulle Milling Co .j4. 114 

Easom, Mrs. F. F II? 

Eastman Hotels, The Arli:ijrton and 2.38 

Ellis & Son, J. A S.S 

Enloe. .John F 71; 



Fag 

Eveler, .Tolin V 22 

Examiner Printing Co 24 

Exchange Bank 2 

Ferguson & Mayer 12 

First National Bank n 

Fischer, G. A 22 

Fischer & Co 23 

Franz, L. J V 

French, Piano & Organ Co., Jesse 21 

Fulton Market 7 

Gerlier, Au.gust 4 

Gilbert, Charles K : IC 

Globe-Democrat ( 

Glolie Mercantile Co -i 

Graves. V. U U 

(Jregor.v, Mrs. Jcjiia F IJ 

Goetz, Joseph E 25 

(io'.den Eagle SO. KiS. 2f 

(ioldman. J -3 

( Jordoii, F. E 11 

Guide Post to Success 1 

<;undeltiuger, D !•: 

Hanszeu Shoe Store 1 

Harris & Dudley 11 

Harvey & Potter 1 C 

-Hatch, Dr. A. H i 

Helm, A ■: 

Heinriehs, J. F '- 

Hemmtl. R - 

Hickman & Sou 11 

Hogg, E. R 11 

Holtschneider, Edward I-' 

Honig it Co., B '1 

Hotel Rockwood 1' 

Hough. A. M '■ 

Jeffreys. H. A IJ 

Jeffreys & Co 14 

Jefferson City Bridge & Transit Co 4 

Jefferson City Light, Heat & Power Co 1^ 

Jefferson City Sanitarium 1 

Jefferson City Town Mutual Insurance Co 12 

Jefferson City AVater Works Co 10 

Jefferson Heating Co 4 

Journal, K. C 22 

Journey, Mrs. F. F H 

Ka iser, Joseph A t 

Kansas City Engraving Co 2i 

Kansas City Show Case Works 1' 

Kansas Normal College '■ 

King. E. L 1 

Lackamp, B ■" 

Lartonoix & Wallondorf 1 

Leach & Co., George H J 

Leslie, W. H 140. 1{ 

Letton & Son, E. T H 

Light, Heat & Power Co l- 

Linhanlt, H. O V.i 



X 



Index to Advertisers. 



Page 

IxiUiuan, L. C .j2. 174 

Luekett, F. E 11 

Luff, Henry 182 

M;\(lde!i, J. C 4S. iOL' 

JIaili?oii Hotel 44 

Manehesicr Stationery ami News fo 82 

Mayer, Mrs. C 2(is 

MoGinnis & Co 128 

Menteer, W. K 33 

Merchants' Bank 20 

Miller, F. H 11 

Missouri Pacific Itaihvay Co .'52. I(i2. 1S.S. 2(I2. 220. 232 

ilissouri Town ilutual Insurance Co 9(j 

Missouri, Kansas i^ Texas Railroad 192 

Missouri Seliool .Tournal 244 

Model Steam Laiuidry 3(; 

Monroe House 64 

Monroe Park Cottage Co Iii2. 124 

Moore & Bolton 108 

National Bank of Commerce ISS 

Nevada Director 1(32 

Nevada Mail 84 

New York Life Insurance Co 190 

New York Poultry iV- Egg Co 33 

New York Racket 24, 8(! 

Nichols Hotel 20. 178 

Norris, Dr. .1. M 1(12 

Nownian, A l."4. 1 7r, 

Omena Resort 18o 

( ipel, Chas 19 

Opel. Jlrs. Chas 104 

Ott. Phillip 33, 1G4 

I^arker Shoe Co.. The L. S ')2 

Pash & Buwmaii ]5(> 

Pope & Belch 232 

Pope & Bro., Jos 232 

Perth. George 174. 2o2 

Postal Telegraph-Cable Co 11 

Post, .Tefferson City 84 

Post-Dispatch. St. I,ouis 2111 

Post Pulilishing Co 90 

Press Printing Co 78 

Prewitt & Son 112 

Priesmeyer Shoe Co.. A 234 

I'rogress, Richards 110 

Republic, St. Louis ISO 

Richardson. J. M 13(! 

Rodeman, John H OS 

Rner, F. W 4.3, 112, 120, 100. 170. 208. 220. 2:!2 



Page 

Rnssellville City Hotel 50 

Russellville Roller Jlills 38 

Rustler, Russellville 02 

Saline Coimty Index 72 

Schell City News 144 

Sehleer, Ferdinand 74 

Schleer Bros 240 

Schmidt, William 120 

Sehwaller, George H 212 

Schultz Dry Goods & Carpet C.i 39 

Sheldon Enterprise 00 

Shockley, C. E 1.51 

Short, John 11 

Sieling Dry Goods Co 28, 70, 172, 212 

Sommerer & Bassman 20<> 

Son, E. R., Osage City 102 

Star Clothing Manufacturing Co 2.30 

Slar, St. Louis 155 

Star. Kansas Cit.v 224 

Stark, D. L 39 

Sterling Bevel Gear Chainlets Bicycle 14. 242 

Stephens, Publishing House, E. W 194 

Stone, R. P 11 

St. Francis Academy 12S 

Suden, F. G 230 

Sullens. Charles A 49 

Swan Laundry 39 

Swift, II. A 122 

Tanner, Jacol) 175 

Tanner, Theo 84 

Tellmau, Anton 202 

Tihen, John 184 

Times, Kansas Cit.v 218 

Tribune Printing Co 195 

I^nderwood. J. AY 92 

\ olksf round, Missouri C(! 

Walker Herald 162 

Wallau, H. J 15. 2.S2 

Walther, L. M 92. 140 

Water A\orks Co 108 

Williams. R. T 35 

Woehrman. Kathryn 1.S2. 202, 220 

Wood & Verier 126 

Wright, J. L 23 

Wyckoff, Seamans & Benedict 

39, 112, 12G, 130, 1011. 170, 182, 2i r2. 220, 228, 232 

Young Grocer Co 76 

Zuber, Victor 13 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



U 



STREETS OF THE CITY OF JEFFERSON, 



The following- is a list of the names of the streets of the 
City uf Jefferson, Mo., as reported by the committee appointed 
by the City Council, whose report was accepted by that body, 
March 2s. 1S99; 

Wattr Street is the dividing line of streets running north 
and south, north of which are only two short streets. Hough 
and Edwards streets in the northeast part of the city: Jeffer- 
son Street is the dividing line of streets running east and west. 
All house numbers begin at the above named dividing lines, the 
numoers on the right hand being even and those on the left hand 
odd. 

Streets dividing blocks are designated by a star, and do not 
effect the numbering of blocks which cross them. 
AVATEK STRKET— Beginning at Brooks street and running 

southeasterly to easterly city limits is the dividing line 

cl streets running north and south. 
MAIN STREET— Beginning at west city limits and running 

southeasterly to Broadway; thence beginning at east Capitol 

gate and running southeasterly to easterly city limits, being 

■Ml south. 
•STEWART STREET— Beginning at Broadway and running 

southeasterly one and one-half blocks; thence northeasterly 

one-half block to Main street. 
•PARK AVENl'E— Beginning at Pine street and running south- 

easterlv to Olive street. 
HIGH STREET— Beginning at westerly line of Crandall's Addi- 
tion and running southeasterly to easterly city limits, being 

300 south. 
McCaRTY STREET— Beginning at westerly line of Crandall's 

Addition and running sotitheasterly to easterly city limits, 

being 4tXI south. 
MILLER STREET— Beginning at westerly line of Crandall's 

Addition and running southeasterly to easterly city limits, 

being 500 south. 
ELM STREET — Beginning at westerly city limits and running 

sotitheasterlv to easterly city limits, being €00 sotith. 
DLTNKLIN STREET— Beginning at westerly city limits and 

running southeasterly to easterly city limits, being 700 south. 
ASHLEY STREET— Beginning at westerly city limits and 

running southeasterly to Lafayette street, being SOO south. 
ATCHISON STREET— Beginning at westerly city limits and 

running southeasterly to easterly city limits, being 900 south. 
•HICKORY STREET— Beginning at Monroe street and run- 
ning southeasterly to Jackson street. 
•FILLMORE STREET— Beginning at Monroe street and run- 
ning southeasterly to Jackson street; then beginning at 

Marshall street and running southeasterly to Lafayette 

street. 
•TYLER STREET— Beginning at Monroe street and running 

southeasterly to Jackson street. 
FRANKLIN STREET— Beginning at westerly city limits and 

running scmtheasterlv to Chestnut street, being lOOO south. 
•SPRUCE STREET- Beginning at Jefferson street an'd running 

one bl( (k soutlieasterly to line between out-lots Nos. 76 and 77. 
HOUGH STREET— Beginning at Marshall street and running 

southeasterly to Linn street, being 200 north of water street, 

the dividing line. 
EDWARDS STREET— Beginning at Chestnut street and running 

southeast»-rlv to easterly city limits, being 300 north. 
JEFFERSON STREET— Beginning at river and running south- 

wesierb to the city limits, it being the dividing line of 

streets rtinning east and west. 
•SYCAMORE STREET— Beginning at Franklin street and run- 
ning southw-esterly to city limits. 



WASillNGTON STREET— Beginning at Stewart street and run- 
nmti- southwesterly to Atchison street; then beginning at 
Franklin street and running" southwesterly to city limits, 
being aio west. 

BROADW AY — Beginning at river and running southwesterly 
to city limits, being 300 west. 

MULBERRY S'i RKt. '1— Beginning at river and running south- 
westerly to city limits, being 100 west. 

WALNUT STREET— Beginning at river and running south- 
westerly to city limits, being oOO west. 

HARRISON STREET— Beginning at river and running south- 
westerly to city limits, being 60O west. 

BOLIVAR STREET— Beginning at river and running south- 
westerlj' to cit.^• limits, being 71X1 west. 

CLAY STREET— Beginning at river and running southwesterly 
to city limits, being SOO west. 

FULKERSON STREET— Beginning at river and running south- 
westerl.v to alley between McCarty and Miller streets, being 
I'OiJ west. 

BROOKS STREET— Beginning at river and running south- 
westerly to city limits, being lOlX) west. 

BERRY STREET- Beginning at Main street and running south- 
westerly to Miller street, being 1100 west. 

HAMLIN STREET— Beginning at Main street and running 
southwesterly to Miller street, being 1200 west. 

HART STREET— Beginning at Main street and running south- 
westerly to Miller street, being 1300 west. 

MADISON STREET— Beginning at river and running south- 
easterly to Franklin street, being 200 east of Jefferson street, 
the dividing line. 

MONROE STREET— Beginning' at river and running south- 
westerly to city limits, being 300 east. 

•OAK STREET— Beginning at Atchison street and running 
southwesterly to Tyler street. 

.\DAMS STREET— Beginning at river and running southwest- 
erly to Tjler street, being 100 east. 

•POPLAR STREET— Beginning at Atchison street and running 
sotithwesterly to T>'ler street. 

JACKSON STREET— Beginning at river and running south- 
westerly to city limits, being 500 east. 

•MAPLE STREET— Beginning at Dunklin street and running 
sotithwesterly to Ashley street. 

MARSHALL STREET— Beginning at river and running south- 
westerly to Franklin street, being 610 east. 

•MISSOURI STREET— Beginning at Dunklin street and run- 
ning southwesterly to Franklin street. 

LAFAY'ETTE STREET— Beginning at river and running south- 
westerly to city limits, being 700 east. 

CHERRY STREET— Beginning at Main street and running 
southwesterly to Dunklin street, being SOO east. 

CHESTNUT STREET— Beginning at river and running south- 
westerly to city limits, being 900 east. 

•ASH STREET— Beginning at Main street and running south- 
westerly to McCarty street. 

LINN STREET— Beginning at river and running southwesterly 
to High street, being 1000 east. 

LOCITST STREET— Beginning at High street and running south- 
westerlv to citv limits, being 1100 east. 

•CENTER STREET— Beginning at Park Avenue and running 
southwesterly to High street. 

•OLIVE STREET— Beginning at Main street and running south- 
westerly to High street. 

CLARKE AVENUE— Beginning at McCarty street and running 
southwesterly to Dunklin street, being 1200 east. 




DO YOU EVER 

Stop to compare the present efficiency 
of the telegraph service with what it 
was before the Postal Telegraph-Cable 
Company entered the field? 

Teleplioiie No. 1. 

222 Madison St. JEFFERSON CITY, MO. 



R. P. STONE, 

ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, 

JEFFERSON CITY, MO. 

Praftif(' ill all the Conrts of the State. Notary 
Public in Ofl'ice. 

F. E. LUCKETT, 

ATTORNEY-AT LAW, 

JEFFERSON CITY, MO. 

Piactii-;- in all the Courts of the State. Office, 
Room :5 Biiulei- P.uikliiii;. 



FRANK B. MILLER, 

ARCHITECT. 

SUPERINTENDENT OF CONSTRl'CTION NEW COUNTT 
COURT HOUSE. 

Office: Cor. High and Madison Sts., Jefferson City, Mo. 

(See page 25.) 



E. L. KING, 

ATTORNEY AT LAW, 

JEFFERSON CITY, MO. 

City Attorney. Office, iMUa E. IIij;h street. 

JOHN T. SHORT, 

CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER, 

JEFFERSON CITY, MO. 

Prompt Attention — Good Work — Reasonable 
I'rices. 



12 



0<CN- 





Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



A BOOK OF ESSAYS I 
FOR YOUNG AND OLD- i 



THE GUIDE POST TO SUCCESS. 



This popular work is intended to stimulate the vouth of our country to more successful 
effort in fighting the battle of life; to develop the highest ideas of true manhood, and 
to imbue the mind with those sterling qualities so essential in building up a noble, 
energetic character. In the battle of life there is always room and demand for the well- 
equipped young man in every department ot human activity, but there is no room for 
the incompetent or the irresponsible. 

in^HT^T THEY ST^Y T^BOWT THE BOOK. 

Judge C. G. Burton, Nevada: "It is really what its name implies; gives proper trend to thought and direction for conduct. 
Exceedingly valuable to all who read it, especially so to the young man or woman just- entering upon and into life's prac- 
tical duties and responsibilities." 

John C. Fetzer, Chicago, agent estate of C. H. McCormick: "I think no greater benefaction could be done than to place 
a bound copy in the library of every high school in the country, that the rising generations of young men may read and reread." 

Rev. C. McPherson. Waxahachie, Texas: "The young man who reads this book will learn the truth, that it is strong, 
industrious, brave, earnest, faithful, real men for whom the world is always seeking." 

Rev. A. B. Phillips, pastor Christian church, Fulton, Mo.: "The book is brimful of common sense and abounds in whole- 
some advice that every young man can read with profit and pleasure 
A prominent merchant of Louis 



iana: "1 have read the book with 
great pleasure and profit. Send 
me fifty copies as I wish one for 
each of my fifty employes, of 
whom I shall retain only those 
who become familiar with its con- 
tents." 

Mrs. L. P. Miller. Secretary Mon- 
arch Book Company, Chicago: 
"The chapter on "Law of Life and 
Remuneration' is worth many 
times the price of the book." 

Dr. N. Green, Lebanon, Tenn., 
the most prominent educator in the 
South: "Its sentiments are worthy 
to be engraved on the foreheads 
and in the palms of every young 
man." 

The Western Economist, Des 
Moines, la.: "It should be in the 
inside pocket of every man, and 
can be read with profit once a 
week." 

Rev. Cadesman Pope, Pres. Ark- 
adelphia Methodist College, Ark- 
adelphia. Ark.: "There is not a 
dull chapter in the book nor a 
foolish sentence on its pages." 

Rev. W. J. Patrick, a prominent 
Baptist minister, Bowling Green. 
Mo.: "Coming from a business 
man and illustrated by facts drawn 
from active life, it will reach 
many unreached by more elabor- 
ate works." 

A. D. Brown, President Hamil- 
ton-Brown Shoe Company, St. 
Louis: "I consider it worth a for- 
tune to any young man to read the 
'Guide Post' and travel in the di- 
rection it points." 

Phil E. Chappell. Kansas City 
banker: "The sentiments express- 
ed are wise and full of good, com- 
mon, business sense, and it should 
be read by every young man who 
desires to make a success of 'life." 

Rev. T. W. Lewis, pastor M. E. church, Grenada, Miss.: "Its lessons so thoroughly accord with my ideas I wish I could 
thunder them into the ears of every young inan in the land." 

"If America will read it, the tramp will disappear like the buffalo. It is fatal to idleness: its trend is happiness, and it 
ought to be in every home. "JOHN T. HARDING. Nevada, Mo." 

A. Sherwin Cody of the Chicago Record. Novelist, Poet and Scholar, says of it: 

"The Guide Post to Success" reads more like an ancient classic than the production of a modern business man; like the 
Bible, it deals with the essential things of life, and like the Bible also, it is expressed in simple, homely, direct English, as if it 
were written for all time and all places. When we can get the life experience of a thoughtful, earnest, successful man 
bodied forth in absolutely natural language, we have literature that can justly be called great. There is nothing in it that 
does not have weigiit, and in a certain sense originality; and there is nothing in it that should not interest every human 
creature. Mr. Johnston, its author, has produced one short work of genuine greatness which probably sprang spontane- 
ously from a warm heart and a rich experience." 

Lester S. Parker, prominent shoe manufacturer, Jefferson City, Mo.: "No one can read 'The Guide Post to Success" 
without finding himself already well advanced along that highway, for success comes only after clear-cut plans, with 
activity and enthusiasm and everlasting force behind them. This book is truly a storehouse of both." 




Hon. John L Peak, Kaavis Ciiy. 
ex-Minister to Switzerland: " 'The 
iJv'ide Post to Success,' by J. W. 
Johnston, should be the constant 
rrpmpanion of every youth in the 
land." 

Thomas B. Bryan. Chicago, 
Lawyer. Orator and Scholar: "It 
behooves aspirants for success to 
weigh well, and carefully heed 
,1jst such sound advice as this 
' ssayist so emphatically presents." 
Prof. J. M. Greenwood, superin- 
t<-ndent public schools, Kansas 
I 'ity: "Every boy should carry it 

II his coat pocket and read from 
M every time he feels the least bit 
I liscouraged." 

David B. Page of Browning. 
Iving & Co.: "No one can read 
(his book without profit. But to 
him who reads it aright it will 
prove a most valuable aid to the 

M-hievement of business success, 
ihrough the channel of honorable 
methods and personal integrity." 
The Baptist Rev'ew, T^ittle Rock: 

■The general reading of the 'Guide 
Post to Success' by the young peo- 
ple would be an incalculable bless- 
ing to the nation." 
A. J. Brown. State Agent of 

"exos for the Fidelity Mutual Life 

• t' Philadelphia: "If read and 
heeded will prove the most valu- 

ihle hook ever given mankind." 

A BOOK FOR EVERYBODY. 

"The Guide Post to Success," 
which is now in its ninth edition. 
-s a liook that should be read often 
by preacher, lawyer, doctor, mer- 
chant, clerk, farmer, in fact every- 
body. It is the great book of the 
century. It costs 10c and is worth 
$5.00 to one who reads it. Kansas 
City, U. S. A.— Drovers' Daily Tel- 
egram. 



Sent postpaid on receipt of 10c. Ajivuts wani; d. 
.h'ffersou Cit.v, ^lo. 



Address MISSOT'IM ILLT'STRATED SKKTCII P>0(»K CO., 






'^c 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



mm^'<!^mAmm««'a^MM'. 






JEFFERSON CITY SANITARIUM. 

(INCORPORATED.) 

For the Treatment of All Furms of Inebriety. 






:^ 




S 
^ 



13 

a 

i 
I 



s 

Sk 



I 



JS 



5S 



5% 



The medical profession now recognizes inebriety as a disease; a large propor- 
tion ot such cases are curable, and all are benefited bv a course ot treatment. 
All these cases require rest, change of thought and living. 



!^ 



k 



Correspondence Solicited. 



JEFFERSON CITY SANITARIUM CO., 

Jefferson City, Mo. 



lS®«^iiSSSo.^.%%Wi53Sfa5R«y*ts'S«»»t5S5S«^S^»s%S»Sf^^S©«?J^S'^^^^^ 



VICTOR ZUBER, 

M.ANUFACTl'RER OF 

Marble and Granite Monuments 

and Dealer in Salt-Glazed Sewer Pipe. 




ESTABLISHED 1S67— 33 YEARS. 

Thirty-three years' experience gives us an extended business 
acquainatnce. hence no one need inquire as to our reliability. 
Our prosperous business has been built up on the strength of 
this acquaintance with our workmen and our work. 
306 and 308 Jefferson St. JEFFERSON CITY, JIO. 

Correspondence Solicited. 



H. J. LARTONOIX. A. O. TVALLENDORF. 

L.VRTOXOIX & WALLENDORF, 

DEALERS IN 

Fine Stationery, Window Shades, 
Wall Paper and Moulding. ^ ^ 

222 EAST HIGH ST. JEFFERSON CITY, MO. 

DR. F. B. ANTROBUS, 

Homeopathic - - Pliysieiaii 

AND SURGEON. 

JEFFERSON CITY, MISSOURI. 

OllicL' iiuiu-.s: lU to VI a. m. and 2 to 4 p. m. 
Ortite in Merchants' Bank building. Telephone 94. 

New Photograph Gallery, 

CARL DEEG, Proprietor. 

NEW IIIEA8 NEW nCTURES ' 

BIT OLD l.\ EXPEUIEXCE. 



225a Eajit High St. 



JEFFERSON CITY. MO. 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



^' 



STERLING BICYCLES.- 



■«^ 



"BUILT LIKE A WATCH." 

THE STERLING BICYCLES FOR 1900, 

DONT BUY CHEAP WHEELS; 
BUT BUY WHEELS CHEAP. 



THE STERLING is built with 
the accuracy of a watch, and with 
all the strength obtainable by the 
most modern and scientific pro- 
cesses. As to their beauty, we 
need not speak. Our agents will 
gladly furnish you with descriptive 
matter, with illustrations of the 
19(H) Models, and will offer you in- 
ducements which cannot be found 
in any other wheel. 



< 
< 




THE STERLING IN WAR 



THE STERLING is built with all 
I he latest improvements known to 
wheel btiilders. and every feature 
has undergone severe test before 
being adopted; our representatives 
will therefore offer you nothing in 
which you may not have the utmost 
confidence, and with which he will 
not furnish a guarantee fully 
backed up by this company. 







\ 

■X 

- - ^ 









Sl'RMOrNTS ALL DIFFICULTIES. 

Agents in all cities of any importance in the 
United States. Call to see the STERLING 
Agent in vour citv, or have him call to see vou. 

THE AMERICAN BICYCLE CO. 

H. A. DAVIS, Agent, 511 West Mam Street. Jefferson City, Mo., Keeps a Full Line of 
Supplies. Repairs Properly and Promptly Executed. 



.*e- 



STERLING BICYCLES. ^ 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



15 




©niraeior and ^uiider 



PROPRIETOR CAPITAL CITY PLAMIG MILL, 



JEFFERSON ST. 



of Sbort-Orier Work m Tbis Lme. 

The following testimonials speak for themselves: 

From Cole County Court, April S, 1897. 

Among other proceedings of the above Court an order was issued releasing from further responsibility 
in the matter of the new Court House, the contractor, Mr. H. J. Wallau, and added that the Court express 
complete satisfaction nvith the work done, and the thorough, conscientious and gentlemanly manner in 
which the contract was fulfilled. The Court, at the time, was composed of H. J. Dulle, Presiding Judge; T. M. 
Barker, Geo. Elston. 

From the Department of Education, State of Missouri, July 3, 1S96: 

"Mr. H. J. ■\\'allau was the contractor and builder of the new Lincoln Institute school building recently 
completed at a cost of about $35,000; his work was done on said building in a workman-like manner in every re- 
spect. We believe him to be an extremely careful and very conscientious gentleman in fulfilling all his obli- 
gations, and we hereby express our entire satisfaction /with his work. "John R. Kirk, State Supt. Public 

Schools; B. B. Cahoon, J. F. Heinrichs, Geo. H. Green, 
Jesse W. Henry, Oscar G. Burch, J. W. Dickerf, Board 
of Regents." 

From Rev. O. J. S. Hoog, October 4, 1S9T: 
"Mr. H. J. Wallau has erected St. Peter's Parochial 
school and hall, and also reconstructed the sanctuary 
and sacristies of our church to the entire satisfaction of 
both people and priests. He is ranked among the very 
best and most reliable builders in the State. I also know 
him to be a conscientious man." 

From the Judges of the Gasconade County Court, 
Hermann, Mo.. April 2, 1S9S: 

"We. the undersigned, take pleasure in certifying 
that Mr. H. J. Wallau of Jefferson City, Mo., had the 
contract for the building of our new Court House at 
Hermann, Mo.; that he has completed said building ac- 
cording to contract, plans and specifications, in a work- 
man-like manner, and to our entire satisfaction. We 
ha\e found him to be just and fair in all his dealings, 
and can conscientiously recommend him to all persons 
desiring such services. "C. M. Mathews, John Voller- 
COLE COUNTY COURT HOi:SE. gte^ August Koch, Judges County Court; Wm. C. 

Boenig, Supt.; August Meyer, Pros. Att'y. Attest: Geo. Kraetly, County Clerk." 
From the Missouri Pacific Railway Co., October 16, JS99: 

"Your execution of the work in the construction of our Brick Passenger Station at Jefferson City, Mo., 
during the past year was very satisfactory. Tour ability as a contractor and builder Is worthy of commendation. 
If we have any buildings to construct in future, by contract, will be glad to solicit your bid. 

"E. FISHER. 
"Engineer Bridge and Buildings. Mo. Pacific R'y Co." 
NOTE.— Mr. Wallau has just been awarded the contract by the Missouri Pacific Railway Company for 
the erection of their elegant new station at Witchita, Kas. See sketch, page +0i". 





^ TfiTfii I fS ffi luTTg 

^ ti ^ ^^. P «.. T f 1 — Wit ^ 



fii-i''---^' 




16 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



Dry Goods, 
Groceries, 
Queensware, 
Boots and Shoes, 
Agricultural Implements, 
Saw Mills, 
Threshing Machines, 
Binder Twine, Etc. 




The JOS. W. MOON 
Buggies, Surreys, Etc. 

Severe Test Proves Them th.e Best. 



J» B* Bruns & Co»— General Store, 

Corner Broadway and Main Streets. 




G. H. KNOLLMKYKR. llanagrer. 



To advertise our business wo 
need only spealv of our constantly 
increasing suecesss of the past 
and present, wbicli any tliinldn,:; 
person will know has not been 
due to chance, but rather to Tair 
and courteous tri'atment of pat- 
rons, and tbe LOWEST PKICES 
consistent with the class of goods 
sold. Tbi.s house probably does 
a larger volume of business than 
any other general store in Cole 
county. 



Headquarters For 

Farm Implements 

and Supplies. 

Agents for the Mansur & 
Tebbets Implement Co., 
and the John Deere Im- 
plements, known to be the 
best line in the U. S. 



The Prosperous Farmeralwa ys has a 





We handle all supplies for 
the city or country home 
or farm, and our pi ices will 
please you and insure us 
vour continued patronage. 
Yours, for Business, 

J. B. BRUNS & CO., 

Phone 26. JEFFERSON CITY, MO. 

S.-e Skelch •<( ,T. i:. nriins. rai,-e 34. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



17 




U. S. Government Building. Location— High Street between Jefferson anrl Washington Streets. 

UNITED STATES GOVERNMENT. 



United States Courts. 

United States Circuit aud District Courts for the 
Central Division of the Western District of Missouri 
are held at Jett'erson City, Missouri, on the third 
Mondays of March and October of each year, both 
Courts being held at tlie same time. The following 
counties comprise the Central Division of the West- 
ern District of Missouri: Benton, Boone, Calla- 
way, (^aiuden, Cole, Cooper, Hickory, Howard, ila- 
ries, Milier, Moniteau. Morgan, Osage, I'ettis and 
Phelps. 

United States Circuit Court. 

Hon. David J. Brewer, of I>eavenworth, Kansas, 
Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the 
United States, allotted to the Eighth -Judicial Cir- 
cuit. 

Judges of the Eighth .Judicial Circuit: Henry 
C. Caldwell, Little Rock, Arkansas; Walter H. San- 
borne, St. Paul, Minnesota; Amos M. Thayer, St. 
l-iouis, Missouri. 

Judge John F. Philii)s, of Kansas City. Mo., 
Judge District Court of the Western District of 



Mi>>s()uii and Circuit .fudge of the Western District 
of Missimri of the Eighth Judicial Circuit. 

Wm. Warner, District Attorney; Edwin R. Dur- 
ham. Ivansas City, Mo., ^larslial; Thos H. ^Iclvenna, 
Jefferson City, Mo., Local J)eputy Marshal; Henry 
C. Geisberg, Jefferson City, Mo., Clerk and Commis- 
sioner. 

^lissouri River Commission — Office, Church 
Building. :J()J Madison street. S. Waters Fox, Divi- 
sion Engineer, in charge of improvement works from 
Sioux City, Iowa, to the mouth. 

Post Office. 

I'ost Office, (Jovernment Building — High street 
between Jefferson and Washington streets. Open 
week days from 7 a. m. to 7 p. m. Free delivery 
m rning and evening. Collections from letter boxes 
11:15 a. m. and 7 o'clock p. m. Business collections 
from boxes corners Madison and ilain. High and 
Monroe, Madison and High, Madison and McCarty, 
McCarly and Jefferson at 5 p. m. and 8:30 p. m. 

Open Sunday to box holders from 7 a. m. to 10 
a. m. Ccneral deliverv, carrier's windows and box- 



18 



JACOB MOERSCHEL. 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



ANDREAS MOERSCHEL. 



INCORPORATED J 892. 



Capitol Brewery Company 



MOERSCHEL BROS. 



PROPRIETORS. 



-^ 5^ t^ 

BREWERS, 
BOTTLERS, 
MALTSTERS, 
And man- 
ufacturers of 
THE FINEST 

and 
PUREST BEER 
Brewed in the 
West. 

i^* i^* t^^ 




Fff n 




Only BEST qual- 
ity of HOPS and 
BARLEY used. It 
is recommended by 
the Physicians for 
Family Use on ac- 
count of its 
PURITY and 
STRENGTH- 
ENING 
qualities. 

f^* ^* f^' 



Manufacturers of 



^^^ PURE ARTIFICIAL ICE ^^^ 

Sickness is often brought on by the use of Impure Ice. Too much care cannot be taken to 
avoid this danger. The surest way is to use only the Manufactured ice. We make our Jce from 
Condensed Steam, and it keeps as long, costs the same and contains none of the impurities found in 
Ice taken from ponds, etc. Delivered anywhere in the city at the usual price. 



g^™ f^^ tt^^ 5^* ^^' i^^ 



n8 W. DUNKLIN ST., JEFFERSON CITY, MO 



Orders Promptly Attended to. 



Patronage Solicited. 



Telephone 27." 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



19 



cs lidiu i! ]\. m. to o p. III. ('(illmtiuii from all 
lioxes at 7 o'clock \>. m. 

Holidays: One moniing deliveiy aud one 
ing collection throughout the city. General 
ii\- and l.oxes open from 7 a. m. to 10 a. m. 

DAY MAIL CLOSES. 

Missouri Pacific — Train Xo. 1 west, 12 m.; 
Xo. 2 east, 2 p. m. ; train Xo. 4 east, 5::^0 p. in 
K. & T.— Train Xo. 2 east, 11:15 a. m.; train 
west, 2 p. m. ; Baguell Branch, G a. m.; C. & 
a. m. Night mails close !) p. m. 



letter 

even- 
deliv- 



tralu 

M., 

No. 1 

A., 7 



George F. Robinson, postmaster; A. D. Swift, 
assistant postmaster; clerks, Joseph G. Kolkmeyer, 
L. F. Adams, AVm. L. Routzong, Agnes V. McCor- 
raick; Fred R. Kay, substitute; letter carriers, Sid 
A. Lindiey, No. 1; John H. Delahay, No. 2; Chas. J. 
Mans, No. 3; Wm. il. Rommel, No. 4; Frank N. 
Raithel, No. 5; substitutes, H. Floyd Crandall, No. 
1; Joseph N. Frank, No. 2: John Rodeman, en- 
gineer; Joseph Motschenbach, night watchman; 
William Sone, janitor; Harry Boyce, driver mail 
wagon. 



@ ^?^ 





CHAS. OPKL, ARCHITECT. 
Jefferson City, Mo. 




Y picture in this advertisement is 
not to display doubtful personal 
charms but to call YOUR atten- 



tion to my work in 




'^Wind^o 



y^^ 



Examine the Buildings constructed from my 
plans and under my supervison and 



That m APPEARANCE 
ARRANGEMENT 
CONVENIENCE 



They stand .at the head of their class. 
Write to me for free sketches aud estimates. 



H. C. IIAXSZEX. 



E.STABLISIIED ISTu. 



mnsz&n s 



Shoe Si©ri 



^irsi-- (^iass ^©oimear ai ^^ ©puik 



QBumr 




rsaeSo 



12S EAST HIGH STREET. 



JEFFERSON CITY, MO. 



20 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



ESTABLISHED 1864. 



INCORPORATED 1879. 



^^THE EXCHANGE BANK ^ ^ 

OF JEFFERSON CITY, MISSOURI. 

t 

^^ ^* e^* s^^ s^* e^* i^* ^* a^^ 

OFFICERS : 

H. CLAY EWING, President. 

W. Q. DALLMEYER, Cashier. 

W. A. DALLMEYER, Ass't Cashier. 



% 



^ 



CONBENSED OFFICIAL STATEMENT 

Of tln_* Hnancial (.'onditioii tif the 



OF JEFFERSON CITV, MO. 



RESOUBCES. 

Loans and discounts |274.22!) 88 

t»veidiafts 1.:{11 (U 

]5ouds (County and Cit.vj !I6,(J()(I (10 

Bank Buildiu---, Furniture and Fixtures. 1U,:{()0 00 

Other Real Estate 2,235 Dl) 

Due from otlier l?anks .f(Jl..")G!) 01 

Casli iu Vault 19,018 41 80,588 02 

|1(;5.2()5 r^i 
LIABILITIES. 

Capital Stock I'aid in |22,700 00 

Surplus Fund 22.700 00 

Undivided Profits 22,()79 8:; 

Deposits subject to check 28r.,305 04 

Time Certificate of Deposit.s 110,790 C(> 

.|4C5,2G5 53 



% 



% 



This Rank is prepared to serve you at all times. 

Loans money on approved securities, and on good commercial paper. 

Allows interest on Time Deposits by agreement. 

Pays special attention to those not accustomed to keeping Rank accounts. 

Receives accounts of corporations, manufacturers, firms and individuals on favorablf terms. 

Issues drafts on Foreign Countries at reasonable rates. 

Extends every accommodation compatible with sound banking, and invites your account, be it large 



or smal 



Directory of Tefferson City and Cole County. 



21 




STATE GOVERNMENT. 



Governor — Lou. V. Stephens; Lieutenaut-Gover- 
uor, August H. Bolte; Governor's Secretary, Paul B. 
Moore; Stenograxjlier, W. A. Morrow; Clerk, Miss 
Katheriue Gordon; Janitor, John L. Moore. 

Secretary of State — Alexander A. Lesueur; Chief 
Clerk, Maj. Thos. W. Park; Clerks, Jas. W. Allen, 
Chas. W. Hawkins, Win. J. Chambliss, P.. F. Keed, 
V. M. Hobbs, M. O. Lesueur, Wm. R. Hall, Al. L. 
Hawkins; Stenographers, Smith D. Arnett, Miss 
Lydia Lee; Janitor, Otto Teidrick. 

State Treasurer— Frank L. Pitts; Chief Clerk 
and Cashier, Wm. H. Bassett; Clerks, B. C. Johnson, 
G. L. Williams; Stenographer, Penn Brace. 

State Auditor— James il. Seibert; Chief Clerk, 
Albert O. Allen; Clerks. Wm. Dawson, Mrs. Alpha 
S. Fleming, Stephen Cliajiman, Richard C. Booth, 
Jno. A. Lee, Cash Blackburn; Stenographer, Paul 
Brace; Janitor, Thomas Horrell. 

Attorney-General — Edward C. Crow; Assistant, 
Sam B. Jeffries; Stenographer, H. B. Hulett; Jani- 
tor, Beu Derkum. 



Superintendent of Public Schools — ^^■nl. T. Car- 
rington; Chief Clerk, H. A. Gass; Asst. Supt., L. J. 
ILill; Stenographer, Miss Nelle Woods; Janitor, 
( 'liarles Lane. 

Railroad and Warehouse Commissioners — Jos- 
eph Fh)ry, Timothy J. Hennessey, Wm. E. McCully; 
Secretary, James Harding; Slenograi)her, Mrs. 
Kate R. Morrow. 

Superintendent Insurance Department — Ed. T. 
Orear; Deputy Superintendent, T. O. Towles; Actu- 
ary, J. B. Reynolds; Clerks, Jos. H. Edwards, James 
J. McVoy, R. L. Orear; Stenographer, Frank C. 
Sabourin; JMessenger, Robt. ^'anDyke. 

Adjutant General— M. Fred Bell; Chief Clerk, 
Claud L. Clark; Janitor, Alex Slater. 

State Bureau of Building and Loan Inspection^ 
H. L. (ji'ay, Supervisor; Stenographer, Miss Kate 
McHenry. 

Commissioner Bureau of Labor Statistics — T. P. 
Rixey; Chief Clerk, M. ^^ Carroll; Clerk, Mrs. Ella 
Shipp; Superintendent Bureau in St. Louis (835 Cen- 



21 

NEW 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



BIG 



CASH 



STORE 




•-> I 



That in Color, De- 
sign, Pattern and 
Weave can not be 
excelled, at an ex- 
tremely low price. 



Nos. 206-208 

East High St. 



R. DALLMEYER 

DRY GOODS 

COMPANY 




Every grade of Carpet and 
Floor Covering ^ 

Rugs, Art Squares, Shades, Curtains and Draperies 

^^ WILL BE FOUND IN OUR STOCK ^^ 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



23 



tury Bklg) Wm. Amlersou; Clerk, :M. M. Kixey; Su- 
perintendent Kansas City Bureau (213 Temple BUv) 
E. B. Howard; Clerk, Mrs. ^lollie Winscott. 

State Geologist — John A. Gallaber; D. K. Greg- 
or, Clerk; Stenographer, Miss E. L. Carter. 

Mine Inspectors — Charles Evans, c-oal mines; G 
E. Quinby, lead, zinc and other mines; Secretary, -J 
W. Marsteller. 

Supreme Court — Chief Justice, James B. Gantt 
Associate Judges. Thos. A. Sherwood, Waltour M 
Robinsi.n, G. D. Burgess, Theo. Brace, Leroy B. Val 
liant, Wm. C. Marshall; Clerk, Jno. R. Green; Dep 
uty Clerk, W. D. Fisher; As«t. Clerks, H. L. Creel 
Speed Mosby; Marshal, R. E. See; Janitor, Chas. F 
Glenn; Asst. Janitor, Wm. Archer; Fireman, Geo 
Hestand. 



Reporter — Perry S. Rader; Asst. Guy "\'. Trim- 
ble; Stenographer, Miss Orian Prosser. 

State Library — Libraiian, Mrs. .Jennie Edwards; 
Assistants, Chester Ennis, A. J. Menteer. 

Commissioner Permanent Seat of Government 
— ('ustodian, Ashley W. Ewing; Albert Berscboner, 
T. G. Menteer, Janitors; Ben Morrow, Engineer; G. 
W. Riggins, Night Watchman; T. G. Gordon, Night 
Fireman. 

State Penitentiary— Warden, J. T>. Starke; Dep- 
uty Warden. Thos. M. Bradbury; Assistant Deputy 
AVarden, Jesse B. Tolin; Book-keeper, George 
Hobbs; Chief Clerk. W. E. McMahan; Physician, 
Dr. G. H. \\illiams; Chaplain, Rev. Wm. G. Pike. 



qUc 


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xe:i[s:(bk 


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11 


. . . . - 


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p 

^ 


H 


1 


P 



Fmiiiierall Darectofo 



00000000 






00000000 



REGISTERED EMBALMERo 



CORNER MAIX AXD M.\DISON. Jefferson City. Mr 




JB§„ L„ WMB(SMX 



ORO 



Ot^ 



9 



2m;J east high STI{EP:T. Tel. .v.. 



Fme^i'TlKJ iSOlALTl 



24 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



DID YOU KNOW THAT THE 



New York Racket 



CASH DEPARTMENT STORE 



Is Jefferson City's cheapest store for all supplies. We 
keep nearly everything you need, and our 

Prices We Guarantee Always the Lowest* 



"Better Goods for the 
SAME MONEY 

Or the Same Goods for 
LESS MONEY." 




"LARGE SALES 

and 

SMALL PROFITS 

Is Our Way." 


OUR MOTTO 





To those that don't know the above facts we ded- 
icate this ad., as everybody else trades with us now. 
But we want all the people to come and see us, 
trade with us and be happy. 

Yours tor bargains every day in the week, 



NEW YORK RACKET, Cash Department Store ' 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



25 




Cuumy Court House, Coinei Hlgli and ilom oe. 

COUNTY GOVERNMENT. 



Judge Circuit Court — T. B. Robinson. Tuscnni- 
bia, 'Slo. 

Clerk (_'ircuit Court and Krcnrder of Deeds — O. 
L. Moore. 

Deputy Circuit Clerlv — J. A. Droste. 

Official Stenographer — George Zollinger, Boon- 
ville. Mo. 

Judges County Court — Ileniy ^I. Sniitli, Pi-esid- 
ing Judge; Victor Zuber. Judge First District; John 
T. Musiclv, Judge Second District. 

I'rosecuting Attorney — Conrad Waldecl^er. 

Assistant I'rosecuting .Vttoruey — K. P. Stone. 

Sheriff, J. J. Henderson. 

Deputy Sheriff's, Henry Oster, Bert Henderson. 
Anton ^Vilde. 

Treasurer — L. D. Gordon. 

County Clerk, F. W. Boer. 

Deputy Count}' Clerk — H. B. Church, Jr. 

Collector — Thomas B. Mahan. 

Dejiuty Collector — John E. Garnian. 

Assessor — G. C. Fowler. 

Public Administrator — Juo. E. Garnian. 

Coroner — Dr. E. E. Son, Osage City. 

Surveyor and Road Commissioner — Hiram S. 
Dewey. 

Probate Judge — John J. Sommer. 

County School Commissioner — John H. Sullens, 
Bass. ; 



Janitor— D. T. Abbott; Asst. Janitor, Robt. 
Wright. 

Justices of Peace. 

Jefferson Township — Wm. B. Payne, Geo. ]S'. 
Winston, Bernai-d Otto, Jefferson City. 

Clark Townshiii — Wm. H. Plummer, Bass; A. 
W. Cameron, Brazito; Peter M. Hoskins, Hickory 
Hill. Mo. 

Morcau Township — Enoch G. Enloe, Jno. Grant, 
Russellville. !Mo. 

Marion Township — James A. Elston, Elston; 
Wesley Keeran, Marion; Wm. J. Taylor, Center- 
town, Mo. 

Osag- Township — Simon C. Shell, St. Thomas, 
Mo. 

Liberty Township — Wm. Case, Osage City, Mo. 

Constables. 
Jeffersou Township — G. A. Smith, Jefferson 
City, Mo. 

Clark Township — Wm. Hoskins, Hickory Hill, 
Mo. 

Moreau Township — Jasper W. George; Deputy, 
Geo. W. Roark. Russellville, Mo. 

Marion Township — Robert K. Markhani, (.'enter- 
town. Mo. 

Osage T<pwnship — Herman Wilde, St. Thomas, 
Mo., Dejiuty, John Hakes, Wardsville, Mo. 

Libel ty Township — Office vacant. 



26 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



K * -x a « * ^^ * <:- * -:;- «**■»* -s ic- *:•»*** # s jj -::- ->:■ * i> # ->;• « * -?:- -;:- -» * ■>:■ * * ^:- ->:■ * v:- * i^ * * * * -j:- * » ij i<- * * ^- « * * -x- * s -::- -;;■ k- * -x- * 4i 



r ■:;■ -s » ■;? ■» ij ^- if * * * if * * ■ 



O- 
I 




Cor. Jelfersott aad High, 



» o o OFFICERS . o 

L. C. LOHMAN. Pmsideut. 
W. H. MORLOCK. Vice-President. 
JNO. H. DIERCK8, Cashier. 
FRED. C. LOHMAN, Book-Keeper. 



o o DIRECTORS o o c 

L. (". LOHJIAN. .7. R. EDWARDS, 
:W. H. MORLOCK, \V. J. ED\YARD8, 
J. H. DIERCKS, J. S. LAPSLEY, 
F. H. REPHLO. 



Wi OIMIIT IM 



T 



Buy and sell Foreign and Domestic Exchange, and do 
a general banking business. Loans and discounts made on 
the most favorable terms consistent with safe banking. 



n 



f *******»******■»■» w * »« s *■=:■******#**** w *****■»* -K- * 4J * * » ^ » -K 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



27 



County Courts. 

Circuit Court — Ih'ld rtrst Mcjiiday in Maixli, last 
I Monday in .July and third Monday in November. 
Hon. T. B. Robinson, .Judge; Conrad \Valdecker, At- 
torney; .Josepli .T. Henderson, 8berili'; O. L. Moore, 
! Clerk.' 

I County Court — Meets first Mondays in February, 
' May, August and November. Hon. Henry M. Smith, 
Presiding Judge; Victor Zuber, Judge First Dis- 
trict; John T. Jlusick, Judge Second District; F. W. 
Roer, Clerk. 

Probate Court — Meets second Mondays in Feb- 
ruary, May, August and Xovcniber. Hon. John J. 
Sommers, Judge. 

Depositary of county funds — Merchants Bank. 

County Poor Farm — Elston, Mo. Herman 
Pringer, Supt. 

Board of Equalization composed of County Court 
Judges, county and city assessors, county surveyor, 
city mayor; county clerk, secretary of board. Meets 
to pass on assessment of real estate and personal 
property first Monday in April. Meets to pass on 
merchant's and manufacturer's statements on the 
first Monday in September. 

First Tuesday in April all school boards meet. 

First Tuesday after first Monday in April school 
election is held. 

Notaries Public. 
John H. Diercks. Jefferson ('ity, Mo. 
Chas. W. Lohniau. I.ohnian. Mo. 
^^■m. .). Edwards, Jefferson City, Mo. 
Arthur M. Hough, Jefferson City, Mo. 
John L. Chambers, Kussellville, Mo. 
Wm. E. McMahan, Jefferson City, Mo. 
John Grant, Russellville, Mo. 
George J. Stampfli, Jefferson City, Mo. 
Nelson C. Burch, Jett'erson City, Mo. 
Green C. Fowler, Jefferson City, Mo. 
M. P. Belch, Jetterson City, Mo. 
John A. Lee, Jefterson City, Mo. 
Simon N. Schell, St. Thomas, Mo. 
Oscar G. Burch, Jeft'ersou City, Mo. 
Horace B. Church, Jr., Jefferson City, Mo. 
Wm. A. Jacobs, Osage Bluff, Mo. 
Martin S. Plassmeyer, Wardsville, ;Mo. 
David L. Hathhorn, Centertown, Mo. 
FentoD E. Luckett, Jefferson City, Mo. 
August J. Bauer, Jefferson City, Mo. 
Herman H. Schneiders, Taos, Mo. 
Robert P. Stone, Jefferson City, Mo. 
Christine Lusk, Jefferson City, Mo. 
Lawrence J. Fraaz, Jefferson City, Mo, 
Edwin G. McGee, Jefferson City, Mo. 
F. J. Wildlierger, Jefferson Citv, Mo, 



School District Clerks. 
Fred Fisher, Jefferson City, Mo. 
John E. Garman, Elston, Mo. 
Henry J. Dulle, Jefferson City, Mo, 
Eugene Thompson, Lohraan, Mo. 
.James .J. Welch, Centertown, Mo, 
J. n. Kautsch, jr., Lohman, Mo, 
A\'. T. Leach, Elston, Mo, 
A. H. Gleb, Brazito, Mo, 
J, A. Hunter, Bass, Mo. 
Henry E. Smith, Spring Garden, ilo. 
Henry P. Brand, Taos, Mo, 
Jos, Hogg, Scrivner, Mo. 
Nevada E. Moore, Enon, Mo. 
John Scheperle, Millbrook, Mo, 
J. C, Gaither, Hickory Hill, Mo, 
J, R. Taylor, Millbrook, Mo, 
J, D. Shannon, Marion, Mo, 
Stanley Wiley, Jett'erson City, Mo. 
Wm. Hitch, Elston, Mo. 
Ben Strope, St. Thomas, Mo. 
S. \\'. Beck. Jefferson City, Mo. 
J. A. <"ampbell, Russellville, Mo, 
A. W. Cameron, Bass, Mo. 
Joh.i Bode, Wardsville, Mo, 
James K, Boggs, Jefferson City, Mo, 
Chas. Kramer, Jeff'erson City, Mo, 
J, W, Scruggs, Scruggs, Mo. 
G. P. LaForce, Hickory Hill, Mo, 
Enos Durham, Elston, :Mo. 
G. R. Brunk, Elston, Mo. 
Wesley Keran, Marion, Mo. 

E. Koestner, Lohman, Mo. 

F. M. Stock, Centertown, Mo. 

D. L. Hathhorn, Centertown, ]SIo. 
R. E. Shikle, Decatur, Mo. 

R. R. Salter, Jefferson City, Mo. 
John Englebrecht, Osage Bluff, Mo. 
Hugh L. Enloe, Russellville, Mo. 
C. H. Gibson, Corticello, Mo, 
J. A. Z. Stanffer, Brazito, Mo. 

E, G. Enloe, Enon, Mo, 

J. A. Scrivner, Decatur, Mo, 
Janii's Ambrose, Brazito. ilo, 
H. W. Thcssen, Taos, Mo. 
•Tno. Wm. Fischer, Jefferson City, Mo. 
Ben Gnagie, Osage City, Mo. 
Richard Braun, Wardsville, Mo. 
Jno. .V. Sommerer, -Jefferson City, Mo, 
Jno. ^^'ankunl, St. Thomas, Mo. 



28 Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 

Sieling Dry Goods Co. 

Leaders of FasMonm 



A COMPLETE LINE OF 



m 



A NEW FEATURE OF OUR STORE IS 

Making of Skirts and Tailor=Made Suits 

Skirts Made to Order for $1.00. 

We guarantee make and fit on all our Skirls. Agents for 

Standard Patterns. 



Sieling Dry Goods Co., 

227 Madison St., Jefferson City, Mo. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



19 



School Teachers. 

Adaiiix, Frank. Teal, Vnu 
Barke)-, Bessie, Jefferson City, Mo. 
Boml, A. J., Decatur, Mo. 
Bond, E. S., Decatnr, Mo. 
Bond, Mrs. E. S., Decatur, Mo. 
Brown, A. L., Scruggs, Mo. 
Carr.(\A-, Alberta, Jefferson City, Mo. 
Clarenbach, Ida, Jefferson City, Mo. 
Clarenbach, C. W., Wardsville, Mo. 
DeVilbliss, Jennie, Russellville, Mo. 
Filcensclier, Otillie, Loliman, Mo. 
Goodall, Lida, Elston, Mo. 
Heidker. Mary, Elston, Mo. 
Heidker, Alice, 8t. Thomas, Mo. 
Heisler, Mary, Jefferson City, Mo. 
Hendrix, Joe, Brazito, Mo. 
Hillard, Ada, kSpring Garden, Mo. 
Honiker, C. V., Mary's Home, Mo. 
Hoskins, P. M., Hickory Hill, Mo. 
Hunter, O. M., Osage Bluff, Mo. 
Hutson, Otis, Wardsville, Mo. 
Jenkins, C. O., Jefferson City, Mo. 
Johnson, A. W., Brazito, Mo. 
Jones, Maggie L., Scruggs, Mo. 



Jordan, Lee, Russellville, Mo. 
Jordan, Mrs. Dora, Russellville, Mo. 
Koesler, Jno. F., Wardsville, Mo. 
Leach, Bessie, Elston, Mo. 
Lewis, Ida B., Jefferson City, Mo. 
Lumpkin, Jno., Elston, Mo. 
Lumpkin, Tillie, Hickory Hill, JIo. 
McCamraent, IS^. R., Brazito, Mo. 
Murrell, Sallie, Centertown, Mo. 
Musick, J. O., Bass, Mo. 
Peters. C. T., Centertown, Mo. 
Rehagen, Fred, Taos, Mo. 
Rhoads, Ed., Russellville, Mo. 
Savage, Dollie, Hickory Hill, Mo. 
Savage, Elmer, Bass, Mo. 
Scott, H. A., Centertown, Mo. 
Strobe], Chas., Lohman, Mo. 
Sullens, L. L., Lohman, Mo. 
Sulleus, J., Bass, Mo. 
Spurr, Olive, Jefferson City, Mo. 
Sybert, Hattie, Centertown, Mo. 
Von Arx, J. C, Osage City, Mo. 
Von Arx, Laura, Taos, Mo. 
WarbTirton, Lillie, Elston, Mo. 
^^■eileI■, Leo, Lohman, Mo. 
Westerraan, Jno. G., Wardsville, Mo. 



R. HEMMEL 

Staple and Fancy Groceries 

USE. High St. Jefferson City, Mo. 



Short Order Restaurant 



113 EAST HIGH ST. 



Weals at All Hours. 



NICHOLS HOUSE 

Hi^h Street, First Door East of Post Office. 

Good Meals 

Comfortable Beds 

Airy Rooms 
Eeverything Homelike 

Terms $1.00 Per Day 

SPECIAL RATES BY THE WEEK 

MRS. H. L. GRAY, 

Proprietress. 



30 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 




rtrall 



o. 



iniM 



A^ 



9 



CoFo Jeffersoi aid lifli SlreetSo 



Jeffersoi City, MissoirL 



(rT" 



in Q)m 



LARGEp AMY 




WITH TABLE 
^EQUALED) 
IN THE 



Every effort we can command is used to make this a pleasant 
and comfortable home for our guests. 



QD(DgEPGa GflMgdEt 



9 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



31 




City Hall. 



Looking- West on High from Monroe. 



JEFFERSON CITY. 



City Government. 

City Hall corner of High and Monroe streets. 

Municipal election first Tuesday after the first 
^fdnday in April. 

City Officers. 

Mayor — A. P. Griuisluuv. 

Collector — A. J. Bauer. 

City Clerk— F. W. Goetz. 

Treasurer — J. A. Linbardt. 

Chief of Police— C. R, Davis. 

Policemen — Emil Schmidt, W. P. Phillips. Henry 
Dulle. 

Attorney — E. L. King. 

Police Judge — John T.. Clark. 

Fire Chief— J. X. Frank. 

Assessor — T. E. Schultz. 

Street Commissioner — J. H. Smith. 

Custodian — Junius Ward. 

Depository of City Funds — Exchange Bank. 

City Work House, on Water street between Jef- 
ferson and Madison. 



Councilmen. 

First Ward— H. McUenry, F. B. Miller. 

Second Ward — John Brandt, Henry Wagner. 

Thiid ^^'ard— L. L. Ott, C. J. Schmidt. 

Fourth Ward— J. V. Eveler, H. J. \\allau. 
Standing Committees. 

Board of Health— F. B. Miller, Henry Wagner, 
C. J. Schmidt, H. J. Wallau. 

Finance Committee — L. L. Ott, H. McHenry, 
Henry Wagner. 

Streets, Alleys, Sidewalks and Sewage — Heuiy 
Wagner, F. B. Miller, L. L. Ott, H. J. Wallau. 

Water, Gas and Electric Light — John Brandt, H. 
McHenry, C. J. Schmidt, J. V. Eveler. 

Public Buildings, Ground and Property — C. J. 
Schmidt, F. B. Miller, Jno. Brandt. 

Accounts and Claims — H. McHenry, J. V. Eveler, 
C. .J. Schmidt. 

Ordinance and Printing — L. L. Ott, H. Wagner, 
F. B. Miller. 

Fire Wardens — H. McHenry, Jno. Brandt, L. L. 
Ott, J. V. Eveler. 



32 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



;st zM SoMthwesto 




THE COLORADO SHORT LWE. 

Via, PHeWo for Deafer, Of den, Salt 
IM& City amd Pacific Coast Poimls. Tie 
best lime for St, LomIs amd ail points East 
aad Somtlieast, 


THE IRON MOUNTAIN ROUTE, 

From St, Loais to Mempiiis, Hot Spriag s, 
Texarkaia, Dallas, Ft, Worti, Sierman, 
El PasOf Arastira, San Antonio, Houston, 
Laredo, Galveston and the City of Mesico, 




H. A. J. SEXTON, Agent, 

Jefferson City, Mc. 





C. G. WARNER, V.-P. W. B. DODDRIDGE, G. Mgr. H. C. TOWNSEND, G. Pass. & Ticket Agt. 

ST. LOUIS. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



33 



Ward Boundaries. 

Fiisl Ward— The First Ward is composed of 
all the territory in the city situated east and north 
of a line beginning;- at a ])oint on tlie south bank of 
ilie :Missouri river in the center of Adams street, 
running thence with the center of Adams street to 
the intersection with McCarty street; running 
thence with the center of McCarty street to its in- 
tersection viith Jackson street; running thence with 
The center of Jackson street and the extension of 
said line to the city limits on the southern boundary 
of the city. 

Second ^^■ard— Tlie Second Ward is composed of 
all the territory in the city situated between a line 
beginning at a j)oint on the south bank of the !Mis- 
souri river in the center of Adams street, running 
thence with the center of Adams street to its inter- 
sectioji with McCarty street; running thence with 
the center of McCarty street to its intersection 
with .Jackson street; running thence with the center 
of Jackson street and the extension of said line to 
the city limits on the southern boundary of the city 
and a line beginning at a point on the southern 
bank of the ilissouri river in the center of .Madison 
street and the extension of said line to the city 
limits on the southern boundary of the city. 

Third Ward — The Third Ward is composed of 
ali the territory in the city situated between a line 
beginning at a point on the southern bank of the 
Missouri liver in the center of Madison street and 



the extension of said line to the city limits on 
the southern boundary of the city and a line 
beginning at a point on the south bank of the 
Missouri river in the center of Broadway street and 
the extension of said line to the city limits on the 
southern boundary of the city. 

Fourth Ward — The Fourth Ward is comjjosed of 
all the territory in the city situated west of a line 
beginning at a point on the south bank of the Mis- 
souri river in the center of Broadway street and the 
extension of said line to the city limits on the south- 
^\estern boundary of the city. 

Fire Department. 

Central Station — City Hall corner Monroe and 
High — J. N. Franlv, Chief; Louis Ott, Asst. Chief; 
James H. Frazier, President; Leonard Korn, Secre- 
tary; Fred Kieselbach, Sergeant-at-Arms; Herman 
Schepker, Asst. Sergeant-at-arms; Ed. Gray, bell 
ringer; Frank Kunz, Jno. Wiess, Joe Glassman, Den- 
ny Kieselbach, Andrew Kieselbach, Wm. Raithel, 
P. P. Ihler, Ben Upschulte, Lawrence Huegel. 

Richmond Hill Volunteer Fire Department, 116 
Bolivar street — Ben Bruns, Captain; .Toe Meyer, 
President; Jno. Bruns, Vice-President; Joe Treiber, 
Secretary and treasurer; Leo Goetz, Sergeant-at- 
arms; Henry Dreier, Ernest Decker, Ben Block. 

Muenichberg Fire Department — Theo. Tanner, 
President; Henry Oster, Secretary and treasurer. 
George Stailir, Harry Jloerschel. Joe Schraidli, 
Andrew Scott, Joe Schleer, Henry Nilges. 



New York Poultry and Egg Co* 

".'.I'sht;'.',;;!'*';;;':'.: Poultry, E§;gs and Butter. 
Main Office, Sedalia, Mo. 

F. F. COMBS, (J.n. .Mgr. C. H. HARKINCTOX. Ites. Mur. 
Jeft'erson City, Missouri. 

WdhHo Mo Mennteer 

Contractor - and - Suiidor 

Office mA Shop North of Coirt Home, 
J. B. BRUNS & CO., 

l>KAI.l:lts IN 

e^General Merchandise,?^ 

^'ehicles, Implements, Threshers, Saw Mills and 
all kinds of Machinerv. 2()() P.'dwav. -Jefferson Citv. 



rana@n&©r&(Br 



j> 



'^rugghty 



Jeffe 

130 EAST HIGH STREET. 



GEO, H, LEACH & CO. 

General Merchandise 
and Farm Machinery. 

George H. Leach, Asst. Postmaster. ELSTON, MO. 



Dealer 



^ j^ PHILIPP OTT J- ^ 

Wholesale and Retail Dealer in 

Lumber, Laths, Shingles, Sash, 

Doors, Blinds, Etc. 

Corner Main and Jefferson Streets. Jefferson City. Mo. 



34 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 






mim 



■s> 




mMmrj, 



Hifli aid Madlisofi StreetSp 



I respectfttlly call y©ir attentioi to tlie fact that I always laYe m hand a fill 



le 0f tie latest styles 




'M^Sa Jm 



i^J) 



s> 



m s (Um 



Ma@rm®arn 



am 



?^o 



And by handling strictly first-class goods, and selling them with- 
out misrepresentation, we have gained a reputation for selling the best 
goods for the least money, and respectfully solicit vour trade, with a 
promise to serve you in the future as we ha\'e in the past. 



^c mm 



CIiOt3ider„ 



Directory of Tefferson City and Cole County. 



35 




Central School Building, Corner Monroe and Miller Streets. 

SCHOOL DIRECTORY. 



Public Schools. 

Board of Education — II. F. I'rii'smeyer, Presi- 
dent; W. Q. Dallmeyer, Treasurer; I. N. Euloe, 
^peed Mosby. W. W. Wagner, Eniil Schott. A. M. 
Hough, Secretary. 

Supeiintendent — Prof. J. W. Richardson. 

JefCersou School corner ilonroe and Miller 
streets — Prof. S. A. Baker, Principal High School; 
Profs. S. I. Arthur, T. A. Binford. Assistants; Miss 
Annie Murray, No. S; Miss Carrie Bohn. Xo. 7a; 
Mrs. Caddie Albrittain, No. 7b; Mrs. Mary Cadnian. 
No. 6a; Miss :Mary (^antt, No. f;b; Miss Lillie Andrae. 
Xo. .oa; Mi'is Ida P.. Kvan. No. .")li: ^Miss ^linnio 



Miss Allie Harding, Xo. 3; Miss 



Shocklcy, Xo. 4; 
Margaret Wolfert, Xo. 2. 

Lafayette School, McCarty between Lafayette 
and Marshall streets — Miss Lalla Murphy. X'o. 1 
Principal; Miss Zue Gordon, Xo. 2; Miss Minnie 
Crafton, X'o. 3; Miss Edna Morris, X'o. 4. 

Broadway School, corner ])unklin and Broad 
way streets — Miss Emma Wells, Xo. 1, Principal 
Miss Tillie Bauer, Xo. 2. 

Washington School (colored). McCarty betweei 
Washington and Broadway streets — Prof. W. H 
Harrison, Xo. 4. Princiiial; Chas. Brooks, X'^o. 3 
Riifus L. Logan, Xo. 2; Josephine E. Ramsey 
Xo. 1. 




R. T. WILLIAMS 
Plymouth Rock Chickens ^ ^ ^ 

Russellville, Missouri. 

Stock for Sale. Eggs in season. Write or call for particular; 
Farm two miles west of Russellville Station. 



Cole County Illustratedx Sketch Book and 







K 



Nothing adds more to your ability 
to secure the respect oi those )'OU meet 
than a neat and tidy appearance. With 

]eaim Lnmem 




When You Want the Faultless and Clean 
Linen, Take Your Goods to the- 






y% 



m LaMedr 




.'i^'i 



Our motto is the very best service possible at Reasonable Prices, 
nd all orders executed with promptness and despatch. Notify us and 
/e will call for and return packages without additional charge. 



E 



qDd \j\yn LSlEDLOjn Freprietero 



Directory of Tefferson City and Cole County. 




fi 



Tu A^^^ 



ft 



{ llliil H 8i 1i '■ 



,i4iti4iiit #,, It 



nHI4[ 




St. i'eiers Puruchial School. High. Between Broadway and Mulberry. 

MISCELLANEOUS SCHOOL DIRECTORY. 

St. Peter's Parochial School— 31G West High Evangelical Central School— Prof. Carl Braui 

street. Eev. O. J. S. Hoog, Director. Sister Illydia, teacher. 

Superioress School for Girls; Prof. A. Smihausen, Private School aiul Kindergarten— Miss Juli 

Principal School for boys. Epds teacher 

Lutheran School — Prof. H. H. Beiderwieden, 
teacher. 



Take Your Fine Watch 

£ A. H. HATCH 



For Repairs «^ «^ 




He has had 35 years' experience — five of which was in the Waltham Watch Factory. 

He is also prepared to diagnose any case of REFRACTION, and does CORRECT WOR}> 
He makes all the Glasses from the Rough Lenses ; has had twenty-two years practice, and is a grac 
uate trom t^iee of the best Optical Schools in America. 



32 EAST HIGH ST. 



Jefferson Citv, MiEsouri. 



5 Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 

L. RITCHIE. WM. A. STARK. 

^Russellville Roller Mills^ 

RITCHIE & STARK, Proprietors: 



[ighest 

larket Price 
aid for 
rrain J-J-J-^ 




Mill New and 
First-Class in 
Every 
Respect .>-j»^ 



Manufacturers ot and Wholesale and 
Retail Dealers in All Kinds ot . . . 



Flour, Meal and Mill Feed 

Our Flour Is the Best that Can Be Made 
from the Famous Winter Wheat Grown 
in This County. d^ ^^ ^ ^^ 



RITCHIE & STARK, 



Russellville, Missouri: 



Directory of Tefferson City and Cole County 



39 




'^^^^^^^W^^i^jl;.^^ 






Linciilii Institute lUolortd) Normal— Soutlieast Corner Eimlvlin iiiid L;if;iyLtleStreets. 

LINCOLN INSTITUTE FACULTY. 



John H. Jackson, A. B., A. M., I'lesiileut aud 
professdi' of etliics, psychology and political econ- 
omy; Beujaniiu F. Allen, A.B.,A. M., Vice-President 
aud professor of pedagogy history, and modern lan- 
guages; John H. Bredeuian, superintendent indus- 
trial shop; J. Wesley Daniel, A. B., M. Ph., professor 
of natural science; J. H. Garnett, A. B., A. M., pro- 
fessor of Latin and Greek; George F. Smith, A. B., 



A. M.,prof(-ss(n' of mathematics; Archie L.Reynolds, 
A. B., second assistant in industrial department; 
Mary E. Grimshaw, instructor in sewing; Carrie M. 
Carney, instructor in vocal and instrumental music; 
Kate .Jordan, iustructor in drawing and assistant 
teacher in music: Mis. Lilihie C. Anthony, matron in 
dormitory for young women and instructor in laun- 
dry; Mrs. Sarah H. r>u]iee, matron in dormitory for 
vouni;' liicii and lust rurlm- in cdokiiig. 



Swiftest, Strongest 

Saves Most and Lasts Longest 





emin^ton 

standard Typewriter 



Fine Linen 
Papers and 
Tvpewriter 
Supplies of 
Every Kind 
Send for 
Sample Book. 

Wyckoff, 
Seamans 
& Benedict 

714 Locust St., 

SI. Louis, Mo. 



Schultz Dry Goods and Carpet Co. 

215 MADISON STREET. 

Oldest and Most Reliable Dry Goods 

and Carpet House in the City 

Members of Firm: 

H. E. SCHUI/rZ, C. W. LOESCH, H. W. BERGMAN. 

Swan Laundry t^ t^ ^ 

306 Madison St., Jefferson City, Mo. 

Telephone 133. 

All Work Left With Us Will J r ^ leSHER 
Receive Prompt Attention I '' 'M-niM-.r. ' 



D* L» STARK, General Photographer* 



Copying and Enlarging a Spec- 
ialty. Full Line of Picture Frames 



My Gallery is First-Class, and My Work Will Be Sure to Please. 



NEWEST STYLES. LATEST DESIGNS. 



Russsllville, Missouri. 



40 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 





/. 





^adh@n St 



FRED. H. BINDER, President and Manager. 
HENRY J. DULLE, Vice-President. 

CHAS. E. HESS, Secretary. 
HENRY C. GEISBERG. Treasurer. 

J. J. McNALLY*. Superintendent. 

ni"S, KROEGER. Clerk. 




For connections with the M., K. & T. and C. & A. Railroads leave orders as follows: 



For Passengers and Baggage, M., K. & T., I For Passengers and Baggage C. & A. Rail- 

and Freight for M., K. & T. and C. & A. Rail- road : At C. & A. Ticket Office, No. loj West 

roads: Company's office, No. 228 Madison St. | High St. ( iMerchants' Bank Building.) 

J . 

FOR SCHEDULE OF TOLL RATES APPLY TO COMPANY'S OFFICE 






Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



41 




CHURCH 
DIRECTORY. 

First Baptist. 
Chui'c'li northeast 
corner ^lain and Mon- 
roe streets. Kev. W. 
T. Campbell, pastor. 
Services : Sunday 10:45 
a. m. and 7:30 p. m. 

Sunday school 9:30 
a. m. 

I'rayer meeting, AVednesday 7 :30 p. m. 

Baptist Young Peoples' Union, Byron Leslie, 
president; Miss Callie ("lark, secretary. Meets 6:30 
p. m. 

Ladies" Social ("luh, ^Nlrs. U. W. f"larke, presi- 
dent. 

Catholic (St. Peter"s.) 

Church, 214 Broadway — Eev. O. J. S. Hoog, 
pastor. Eev. F. Peters, assistant. Services: First 
Mass G a. m. Second Mass 8 a. m., with German 
sermon. High nuiss, with Eugli.sh sermon, 10:30 a. 
m. Sunday School 2 p. m. Vespers 3 p. m. 

Societies — St. Peter's Benevolent Society cif 
Catholic Church, — H. J. Wallau, president; J. P. 
Perth, vice-president; L.J.Franz, corresponding sec- 
retary-; Theo. Overman, financial secretary; Albert 
Kroeger, treasurer, fleets last Sunday of each 
month, 3 o'clock p. m. 

St. Peter's Branch No. 214 Catholic Knights of 
America — G. H. Schulte, president; L. J. Franz, 
first vice-president; J. E. Goetz, second vice-presi- 
dent; B. H. Uroste. corresponding secretary; G. H. 
Haake. financial secretary; -J. W. Schulte, treasurer. 
Meets St. Peter's Hall first and third Thur.sdays of 
each month, 7:30 p. m. 

Young Ladies" Sodality — Rev. O. J. S. Hoog, 
spiritual director; Miss Kate Gels, president; Miss 
Josie Robinson, secretary; Miss Alice Powers, treas- 
urer, fleets at club room, St. Peter"s chapel. 

Capital Social Club — Ed. Holtschneider, presi- 
dent; Henry Ruwart, sr., vice-president; John 
Brandt, treasurer; Dr. J. P. Porth, secretary. Meets 
every Tuesday, St. Peter's chapel. 

St. Ann's Sewing Circle — Mrs. Jos. Sfanii)fli, 
president. Jleets St. Peter's school third Sunday 
of each month. 

Young Men's Sodality — Rev. F. Peters, spiritual 
advisor and director; Lawrence Huegel, president; 
Anton Bruegging, jr., secretary; Herman Schulte, 
treasurer. 

Ladies Altar Society — Mrs. Jos. Stampfli, presi- 



dent; Mrs. J. B. Bruus, treasurer; Mrs. Ben. Haake, 
secretary. 

St. John's Orphan Society — Anton Bruegging, 
l»resident; Henry Schulte, vice-president; J. E. 
Goetz, recording secretary; L. ,T. Franz, financial 
secretary; Rudoljih Bruns, treasurer. Reception 
committee, Theodore Overman, .Joseph Mittlemeyer, 
]\[art'n Borgmeyer. Trustees, John W. Schulte, 
John V. Eveler, Henry J. DuUe. 

First Clnurch of Christ (Scientists.) 

Church. 318 Monroe street — Stewart C. Davis, 
Mrs. Myrtle Opel, readers; Kate M. Henry, presi- 
dent; H. F. Sarman, clerk; Charles Opel, treasurer. 
Board of directors, Chas. B. Maus, Mrs. M. M. Davis, 
.Airs. Myrtle Opel. Mrs. Nannie Bartlett, Chas, Bart- 
lett, H. F. Sarman. Meets Sunday 10:45 a. m. and 
7:30 ]i. m. Wednesday experience meeting, 7:30 
p. ni. 

Christian. 

Church, northeast corner JIain and Adams 
streets — Rev. J. P. Pinkerton, pastor. Services, Sun- 
day 10:4.5 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday School 9:30 
a. m.; Charlton B. Corwin, superintendent. 

Young Peoples' Society of Christian Endeavor, 
Sunday 6:30 p. m. Mrs. Nanon Barret, president; 
Geo. L. Elston, secretary and treasurer. 

Prayer meeting, "Wednesday 7: .'>() p. m. 

Business Board, F. M. Brown, president; G. C. 
Ramsey, W. T. Carrington, J. W. Heskett, W. J. 
^y right. Geo. L. Elston, secretary and treasurer. 

Society of Christian Workers' — Meets Wednes- 
days 2:30 p. m., at church. Mrs. W. T. Carrington, 
president; Sirs. C. A. Ware, vice-pre.sident; Mrs. G. 
L. Williams, secretary and treasurer. 

Young Ladies' Guild — Miss Stella Murray, presi- 
dent. Meets Saturday afternoous, at home of mem- 
bers. 

German Evangelical Central. 

Church, 731 Washington street — Rev. T. L. Muel- 
ler, pastor Services, Sunday 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 
p. m. Sunday School, 2 p. m. Rev. Mueller, super- 
intendent. 

Ladies' Society — Mrs. Fred. H. Binder, presi- 
d nt; ^Irs. T. L. ^lueller, vice-president; Mrs. A. 
Zuendt, secretary; Mrs. Jacob Tanner, treasurer. 

Young Ladies' Society — Miss Tillie Tanner, pres- 
ident; Miss Minnie Opel, vice-president; Miss Tillie 
Faust, secretary; Miss Lizzie Gruber, treasurer. 

German Lutheran Trinity. 

Church, northwest corner McCarty and Monroe 
streets — Rev. Fred. Meyer, pastor. Services: Sun- 
day 10: a. m. and 7:30 \>. m. Sunday School 2 ]i. m. 
Rev. Meyer, superintendent. 



42 




Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 

Honest Prices^ 
Truthful 
Statements^ 
Honest Goods* 

ARE WHAT YOU 
FIND AT 
OUR STORE. 




For Men^s, Boys^ and Children's 

^^HICLGTHINGIl! 



ises 



Hats^ Caps and Gent's Furnishing Goods 

<CALL ON US.«e 




WE WILL 


MAKE IT 


PAY YOU 


TO BUY 


OF us. 



(^ 



Globe Mercantile Co., 

210 East High St., Jefferson City, Mo. 




Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



43 



Youiif; Ladies' Society — Miss Elizabeth Kiuuse, 
•esideut; Celia Loescli, secretary; Minnie Wolfrum, 
easiirer. fleets third Sunday of eacli nioiitli, i! 
m. 

Ladies" Society — Mrs. F. H. Nierman, president; 
rs. C Korsnieyer, secretary and treasurer. Meets 
■coud Sunday each month. 3 p. m. 

Hebrew Beth. Ell. 

Church, 3t8 Monroe street — Kabbi, , pas- 

ir. Trustees. M. Schiele, jiiesident; J. Goldman, 
cretary;C. (V.ai'linsky and L rSodeuheimer. 

Methodist Episcopal (German.) 
Church, northeast corner Broadway and Elm 
treets — Rev. J. P. Koeller, pastor. Services: First, 
liird and fifth Sundays of each month, 3 jj. m. and 
I p. m. Sunday School, 2 p. m., superintendent, 
reo. F. Lessenhop. I'rayer meetini;- Wednesday 
:30 p. m. 

Ladies Home Missionary Society — Mrs. Geo. F. 
,._ssenho]>, president; secretary, Mrs. Catlierine 
aar; treasurer. Mrs. J. 1'. Koeller. 

Methodist Episcopal (South.) 
Church. Main, between Madison and Monroe — 

{ev. A. H. Barnes, pi'stor. Services: Sunday 10:4ij 

L. m. and 7:30 ]>. m. Sunday School 9:30 a. m. M. 

i{. Sinks, superintendent. 

, Prayer meeting Wednesday 7:30 p. m. 

E])woi-tli League — Irl Oliver, presiih-nt; Mrs. 

s'aiinie Arnett, secretary, fleets Friday of each 

veek. 7:."!(l p. m.. at cliurch. 

\\'iin!en"s Foreign Missionary Society — Mrs. Ma- 

nie Williams, president; Mrs. W. E. McMahan, vice- 

iresidert and secretary. 

First Presbyterian. 

Cluirrh. niirtliwest corner Madison and ilcCarty 
•streets — Kev. .J. F. Hendy, i)astor. Services: Sun- 
lay 1():3(» a. m. and 7: 3U p. m. Sunday School 9:30 
1. m., suiicrintendent, O. G. Burcli. 

Prayer meeting, Wednesday 7:30 p. m. 

Presbyterian Guild — Miss Edith Burch, presi- 
dent; Miss Jessie Diercks, vice-president; Miss 
Kniuia Ettmueller, recording secretary; Miss Alice 
Hope, corresponding secretary; Miss Mayme Ram- 
sey, treasurer. 

<'hristian Endeavor Society — Fred. Bohn, presi- 
ilent; Mrs. Hattie Shutt, vice-president; Miss Sallie 
Meyers, secretary; E. L. Burch, treasurer. 
Protestant Episcopal (Grace). 

Church, corner High and Adams streets — Rev. 
George L. Xeide, rector. Services: Sunday 10:30 a. 
HI. and 7:30 p. m. 

Prayer meeting, Wednesday 7:.30 p. m. 

A. A. Lesueur, senior warden, vestryman; A. W. 



Ewing, junior warden, vestryman; D. Callahan, sec- 
retary; A. P. Grimshaw, treasurer. 

(iuild — Mrs. J. S. Sullivan, president; Mrs. A. P. 
Grimshaw, vice-president; Mrs. A. W. Ewing, secre- 
tary and treasurer. 

Daughters of the King — Miss Julia Epps^ presi- 
dent and treasurer. 

A. M. E. Zion (Colored.) 
Clinrch, Madison, between Miller and Elm 
streets — Rev. ^^'. A. Ely, pastor. Services: Sunday 
11 a. m. and 7:30 j). m. Sunday School, 9:30 a. m. 
Ferny Longdon, superintendent. 

Prayer meeting, ^^'ednesday 7:30 j). m. 

African Methodist Episcopal. 

Church, corner ^ladison and Miller. Rev. J. F. 
Sage, pastor. Services: Sunday 11 a. m. and 7:30 
]i. m. Sunday School, 9:30 a. m. Archie L. Reyn- 
olds, superintendent. 

Prayer meeting, ^^'ednesday 7:30 j). m. 

Second Baptist (Colored.) 

Church, corner Monroe and Miller. Rev. John 
Goins, pastor. Services: Sunday 11 a. m. and 7:30 
p. m. Sunday School. 9::!0 a. m. Prof. \V. II. Har- 
rison, superintendent. 

I'rayer meeting, Wednesday 7:30 p. ni. 
Cemeteries. 

National Cenutery, corner Locust and ^IcCarty 
streets. Cajit. Searle. sujierintendent. Residence 
lOiiS E. McCarty. 

City Cemetery, 900 E. McCarty street. George 
Lanx, sexton. Residence 207 Ash. 

\\'o()dland ("emetery, 1000 E. McCarty street. 
Benj. Derkuni, sexton. Residence 900 E. High. 

Catholic Cemetery, old cemetery, 900 ^^'. Main 
street; new cemetery. 1100 ^^'. Main. Sexton, Chas. 
Dreier. Residence 00.5 A\'. Water. 

Lulheran Evangelical Central Cemetery, 1000 
Washington. 

•Icwish Cemetery, 120.J E. McCarty. Trustees. 
J. (ioldman. presidi'ut; !M. Schiele, secretary; I. Bod- 
enheimer, ('. Czarlinsky. 

State Prison Cemetery, 810 E. Dunklin. 

Lutlicran Evangelical Trinity Cemetery, 1030 
Broadwav. 






4. 




d£FF.E^R^q,H,<?JXY, MJO,^ 



44 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 




Directory rk Jeiiersoa City and Cole Cour.ty- 



45 




SECRET 
SOCIETIES. 



: :. :3. 

liiwffjertjaii'i- 
4—r. J. ViLiber- 

A.FH*:bfc ^ 

C-W*athert»T-l««t«rnig kBijgirt ;*>**- 

-rr .!^-^.-r: fhary V^AtmfL tn^mr- ' - 5^ 

iimSfAyb iHiV.ut.*-}*^ asd lisaae B.-. 

M<M*: J«r Frank, likr: H, I«e\V»l. nntr g«ard: 

:iMhm. E*«|. M**t* Ket:*fad and fonrtb 

Masomc 
. Xo, *5. -\. F. «: A, M.— A- Brau- 

'. W.: T- B, )C;iih9n. tv^sumt*^; A- 3L Ho«jda- 
-r: D. C. V . S, D.: F. C. Biafcr. 



alk 



I',,--, f ^ - r,„. 



H*- 



• U-. H«u. .. y,. :.: F»*d. H- Bjn4«r. 

: W. A- l>allBa*rT^T. ti*auPoi»T: ,%_ IL H/fnjik. 

• : IL A- J, Seit«w- JkasL Br.: Fred- C- Bib- 

. ii»d. Br-; BL A. <ia«»- vaM«r: T- O- T«vk«, 

J«<«n<» City B«Tal Anefc ClMj*eT Xo. S4 — »««*- 
« inoimam. H. P-; Fred- H- CSatder, Knj£: 
iM« iriBMeses. ^: A, H««. treasvrer: .%-. 3L 
■^ »^*T*tafx: H- -V. Ga». C. H.; Jli- P- OtiiB' 
*. P- »».: H. W. CTartfe. B. -\- C: J. L. Thorf^ 
3 v.: W , H. ^ ^ ^:ajE*T- M- 2 V-; Fwd- C. K*^ 
. M- 1 V-: y :jgam!t. sfxxiJuA. 

Odd Felknrs. 
Cafiita] LAi^<> Xo. 37. 1. O. O. F_ kali so«tliV<e«i 
ser Higk and yL<mnh — O. i»«7aM«r- X- G-: Gre«B 
P«vkr- V- O.: Darid <:aa^aaL B. iLz Joto B- 
«kK. P- >?.: T. E .- P«rtk axd A, H, 

* tr»Bi**56. il . -i.^ <er<5WM^. 

-ka Emeamtfmtatt 'So. Vt. L O. O. F. — Gesf^ 
C. P.: IVi«. .\. ThonK:. S. var4^: -^dan E. 
ben J- vardes; T. E. Sttkmbz. smbe. Ifee** 
asd f4«nh Fridar «f eaA mimA, Odd F<^ 
kalL 

[:aaiOB J<£«v«oB 3r«- ^ I- O- O- F- FtatriaRfc 
T- E. >^eb«ltz. lk«t«Baat: fUjtrg f: Ponk. 
J. H. t^Bck. aeommamx-. Hemtj Wagner, 



'-l»-rk- M«-*r^* - --id ftmnh Moi.c 

HWrtith IB Odd i-'-..vT»«- /jaJl- 

Knigihts of Pythias. 

CaiMtal I»lg^ Xo. 11'! ?^" STKla E. Hi^ ««*!— 
M- M- fia«urf*«Ttr- uairr or; E- B, Garfc»d£, 

OJjr<tT- yrt^v^i. W :. 

f*Aui %V- Bw^-farie. aeaxur cf fBaB«»«: *»d. . 

.'id «*al*: Ix C. ' 

- . . _ „ ._ . .\daiu Kfj<«*b*T. 

anse: En^^v^ Wrisbt- lus^tAt; ^«ard: ''ha»- G- 
%aajuL'ir»?». o'. - '. E- VolUMik 



M~- 



-r X«i- 31. Vn'tf tftvi Bask K- of P. — 



W 

aat- ^' 

t - , 

d^'i. -■- -'. ■ 
Kid. A 

K- O- T- *l. 

ittXw.i^ T. 3I..L - 

J- -V. UBbardt- F. K-: .V- T- E: 

Go<*daIl. r-:' " . ji-^T. jr^.^. 

31. s' A. 

iJjr* X«- M»- U O- T. M- - 



3L at ara»- Mn. Eaiuxa Xotr. «i*«r 
3fe 

Mvoem Woodr-^ 

If <jdere W<M«aaKS «f Xmtmea. X«- f:^; 
««nb<? HljdB aitd 3{<iifir'' 

Camfil. W- ,%.: C- F. 31— 

H- A- B«a»E:. E.: L Uifde. W-; G««. »*- 
3f »««£ 3f««daT 

r .^.-v--.- , ,. B. X. X^—Y>-- f* 

IL - 3It*. 3L V- CamdL war 

r«e<avd«r: 3I>*. T- J- 3t- 
gi^jiBMMU-. Bdtnital: Ifjifie f. 

A- *eej. - . 

Odd FtiWv 4J»d 3C<««^ «r*««, 

A- O- U- W- 

C^^ial I>jd@e X«- <>7. baJl 3C«. I36a E. Hl^ 



46 



Cole Ccunty Illustrated Sketch Book and 







Are You Interested to Know 

How to iiidtc-tt the HEALTH <if your FAMILY. 
How to iiiako your H;):^rE COZY, 

How to chcaiily secure au ATU'XDANT supply of HOT ^VA- 
TER for domestic use. 

l[o\v 1o FREE the house FROM the destrnctiveness of 
ASHES and SOOT. 

and several other important features 
of ecouomy in luoderu housekeeping? 

We Will Cheerfully Tell You If Interested. 

We are heating experts — why not consult us — our advice 
COSTS nothing — hut it may y.nt dcdlars in your pockci. 



B. SlilONSEX. 



P. H. LOETHEX. | i 



JEEFERSON HEATING CO. 

HEATING ENGINEERS 



Steam 



AND CONTRACTORS FOR 



AND HOT WATER 



Heating 



MERCHANTS' BANK BUILDING 

Estimates Given on Appli cation. JEFFERSON CITY^ MO, 







ALL 

MODERN 

BUILDINGS, 

THE WORLD 0\'ER, ARE HEATED BY EITHER 

STEAM 

OR 

HOT WATER. 

Is Your House^ ? 




■«***^*.>-01 -»♦« 0-> ♦♦♦♦♦■♦ A 



► -♦-♦^♦■o^* ♦♦♦-♦-♦^♦-^♦♦■-^-o^ 



♦ ♦♦♦♦«**0--»-»-*^-* 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



47 



(street — llriiry Sclicicr. ]ias( iiinsicr; K. E. See, mas- 
iter w<irkiii,ui: <". (i. Mace, fureinan; James Kearus, 
overseer; J. W. Huthveii, reeorder; Kersey Cook, 
: financier; Chester Hardinji'. receiver; James Frazier, 
liguide; J. >V. Snew. iiisi(l<' watcliman: J. ^I. Kich- 
ardson. outside watdiman; CliaiKon Corwin. lilira- 
rian and organist; \\'ni. 1\. ^lenteer, lodge dejiuty; 
I Dr. R. E. Young, medical examiner. Representa- 
tives to Grand Lodge, Chester Harding. C. V\'. Bar- 
low, fleets Monday evenings. 

Select Knight.s — ^^'. R. Menteer, commander; 
Tom Xoland, vice-commander; Eugene F. C. ITaid- 
iug, Lieut, commander; J. W. Ruthven, recorder; 
J. C. Engelbrecht, treasurer; J. R. Shipp. senior 
workman; H. Wyman, inner guard; Jas. Frazier, 
outer guard; Dr. B. F. Antrobns, medical examiner. 
Degree of Honor — Miss Maggie Richardson, past 
Chief of honor; Mrs. Paul Ruthven, chief of honor; 
Mrs. T. J. Menteer. ladv of honor; Mrs. Ella R. 
I Shipp. chief of ceremonies; Mrs. Renn Dallmeyer, 
[recorder; Kei'.sey Cook, financier; Mrs. Clara Cook, 
treasurer; Mrs. Eliza A. Ruthven. usher; John F. 
Heinrichsi, inside watch; J. M. Richardson, outside 
watch; [Mrs. Ella R. Shi])p. organist; Dr. R. E. 
Young, medical examiner. Meets second and fourth 
Friday evenings, A. O. U. W. hall, 12Ca E. High. 

G. A. R. 

James A. Garfield Post Xo. 6, Grand Army of 
the Republic, hall at court house — J. B. Brooks, 
commander; Theodore S. Angenendt, vice-com- 
mander; John Hartman, J. V. commander; T. E. 
Schultz, Q. M.; G. M. Mans, adjutant. Meets county 
court house. 

U. S. Grand Commandery, No. G, U. V. U.— H. 
T. Holmes, Col.; L. V. Dix, Lieut.-Col.; Theo. An- 
genendt, major; J. B. Brooks. Q. :M.; T. E. Schultz, 
[ adjutant. Meets county court house. 

Giant Oaks. 
' Giant Oaks meet in K. of P. hall — John W. Roy, 
monarch; Bpeed Mosby, counsellor; Louis C. With- 
. rop, advisor; A. Guyot, chaplain; J. A. "\'an Sickle, 
I secretary; Chas. Williams, escort; Junius Ward, in- 
I ner watch; Emil Schmidt, outer watch; Katie T. 
I Harrington, treasurer. 

Colored Lodges 
Hesperian Commandery Xo. 32 (colored) — W. 
H. Harrison, Eminent Commander; C. C. Hub- 
bard, Generalissimo; A. L. Reynolds, Captain Gen- 
eral; T. C. Capelton, Prelate; E. L. Anthony, 
Treasurer; J. W. Darnel, Recorder; John Moore, 
Senior Warden; P. J. Sanderson, Junior Warden; 
John Evans. Standard Bearer; W. Lamkins. Sword 
Bearer; A. L. Thomas, Warder. 



Pride of the ^^•est Chai). ^'"- '■*— K- A. M.— .\. L. 
Thomas, H. P.; Jno. L. Moore, King; Martin May- 
berry, Scribe; A. L. Reynolds, Secretary: Kichard 
Winston, Treasurer; G. W. Dupee, P. S.; \V. 11. Har- 
rison. R. A. C; T. C. Capleton, C. H.; Wesley Damel, 
M. 1st v.; I'. J. Sanderson. M. 2nd V.; P. H. Long- 
don, M. 3rd v.; Geo. ^^■ashington, guard 

Cajiital City Lodge Xo. 9, A. F. A. M.— A. L. 
Reynolds, W. :\r.; P. J. Sanderson. S. W.; J. L. 
Moore, J. W.; E. L. Anthony, Treasurer; F. \V. Pat- 
ten, Secretary; P. H. Longdon, Chap.; Chas. B. Lane, 
S. D.; Yancey Chaney, J. D.; Geo. Washington, S. S.; 
Jno. W. Carter, J. S.; Andy Graham, Tiler. 

G. U. O. F., Jefferson City Lodge No. 3805~Chas. 
Brown. X. G.; Lawrence Smith. V. G.; AMieeler Sex- 
ton, P. S.; \Vm. Hood, E. S.; Phil Johnson, Treas- 
urer; Jesse Caison, Chap.; R. L. Summers, K. F.; A. 
L. Thomas, P. N. F.; York Alexander, Adv.; Chas. 
Adams, Warder; Geo. Hickam, Inside Guard; G, W. 
Dnpee, Outside Guai'd. 

A. B. Moore Lodge Xo. 122 U. B. F.— S. E. How- 
ard, W. M.; Roliert Wright, B. M.; J. T. Roberts, 
Secretaiy: \V. II. Harrison, Asst. Secretary; Jacob 
\Voods. Treasurer; H. I. Jones, Chaplain: A. L. 
Thomas, S. M.; Ed. Benson. J. M.; Sherman Cuie, 
R. S. ; Ed. Wood, L. S.; Tom Seam, Inner Sentinel; 
Frank Biadly. Outer Sentinel. 

Order of Knights of Tabor— J. F. Sage, C. M.; 
Jos. Adams, V. C. M. ; James Henry, D. M.; Coleman 
Bolton. Treasurer; Dan. Palmer, Secretary; Harri- 
son Jackson, Assistant Secretary. 

Miscellaneous Societies, Unions and Clubs. 

Bene^ olent Association — Mrs. H. A. Gass, Presi- 
dent; Executive Committee, Mesdames C. E. Hess, 
H. T. Holmes, J. S. Sullivan. B. Vieth, T. G. Burk- 
hardt, R. E. Young. J. F. Heinrichs, A. W. Eisner. 

The Winnie Davis Chapter Xo. 4, Daughters of 
the Confederacy of Missouri — Mrs. J. B. Gantt, 
President; Mrs. T. O. Towles, "\'ice-President; Miss 
Octavi.i Lesueur, Secretary; Mrs. Jennie Edwards, 
Treasurer. Meets first Saturday of each month. 

The Single Tax League — Rev. J. P. Pinkerton, 
President; James E. McHenry, Vice-President; M. 
Goldman, Secretary; H. F. Sarman, Treasurer; Chas. 
Ope\ President State League. Meets first Tuesday 
of each month S o'clock Council Chamber at City 
Hall. 

Jefferson City Band and Orchestra — Dan Blan- 
ker, President; S. B. Xlchols, Treasurer; W. J. Ed- 
wards, Secretary and Director; I'l-of Fi-ed Williams, 
Director Orchestra. 

TyiK)graphical I'nion, Jefferson City, Xo. lit) — 
I'resident, W. R. Foster; Vice-President, Arthur 
Adams; Financial and Corresponding Secretary, W. 



48 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 

"Costly thy hnbit as thy ; tirso can buy, 
But not expressed iu fancy. 
Rich not gaudy, for tbo r.pparel 
Oft proclaims the man." 



For Perfect-Fitting Garments ot the Best Material, Both Domestic 
and Imported, call on 




We have given the art of correct dressing our close study the past ten years, 
and try to put our observation and pracical experience to good use in the production 
of garments representing the prevaiHng fashion, and at the same time adapted to the 
physical peculiarities ot each of our customers. 

WHEN IN NEED OF ANYTHING IN THE LINE OF 




^ress SudiSs, 0^er€@ais @r 




TOMsers 



It \ou desire to be Perfectly Dressed, call on me, as I give mv personal atten- 
tion to every detail, and make the price, as low as possible, consistent with 



GOOD MATERIAL AND WORKMANSHIP. 




J, 



MHIDBEH, 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



49 



E. Grooms, 221 West Dunklin; Kccordiiig Secretary, 
-5. B. Nicliols; Treasurer, (ieorj^e E. Root; Sei<;eaiit- 
iit-Arms, August 11. Moeller. Meets tirst (Sunday 
■ ach month. 

Commercial Club — G. A. Fischer. Tresident; F. 
W. Roer, Vice President; Chas. Opel, >>ecretary; Ed. 
Holtschceider, Treasurer; Directors: G. A. Fischer, 

F. W. Roer. Ed. Holtsclineider. F. J. Wildberger, B. 

G. Vieth, W. F. Roesen. K. Dallmeyer, Chas. Opel, 
E. M. Watson. Regular meeting first Thursday 
iiijiht in each month. Board of "i"ectors meet last 
Thursday in each month. 

Jeflferson City Saengerbund — Herman Bosch, 
I'lcsideiit; Adam Deeg. Vice-President; Fred TToll- 
II I Pith. Recording Secretary; Chas. Schmidt, Finan- 
cial Secretary; O. J. Krueger, Treasurer. Meets first 
Sunday each month at Friemel's Garden. 

Cigarmakers Local Union Xo. 193 — Fred Pittroff, 
1 'resident; Henry Zerhausen, Vice President; H. F. 
Sarman, Financial and Corresponding Secretary; 
Jno. E. Frederick, Recording Secretary; Christ 
Fikenscher, Treasurer. Membership 12. Meets first 
Sunday each month. 

Retail Liquor Dealers' Association — L Boden- 
liiimer, President; C. J. Miller, Secretary and Treas- 
urer. 

\\'oodlaud Cemetery Association — Mrs. R. H. 
Sullivan, Treasurer and General Manager; O. G. 
I! inch. Trustee. 

Tuesday Club — :Mrs. J. H. Cutten, President; 
Mrs. H. A. Gass, Secretary. 

Jlandolin Club — Addison Elston, President. 

Jefferson City Poultry and Pet Stock Associa- 
tion — Louis N. LePage, President; Charles E. 



Sliocklcy, ^'ice-President; R. L. Orear, Secretary; F. 
M. I'.rown, Treasurer. 

.IcttVison ("ity Retail (Irocers' Association — O. 
E. I'.nrc h. President; Warren W. Edwards, Vice- 
President; K. G. Grimshaw, Secretary; J. A. Lin- 
hurdt. Treasurer. 

White Rose Society of High School — Everett 
Reed. Pr-esident; Miss Ruth Lee. Secretary. 

Red Rose Society of High School — Roger Starke, 
President; May Hall, Secretary. 

Pierian Club — E. M. Watson, President; A. L. 
Hawkins, Mce-President ; George W. Hobbs, Secre- 
tary and Treasurer. 

Jane Randolph Jefferson Chapter D. A. R. — Mrs. 
T. O. Towles. Regent; Mrs. S. C. Davison, Vice- 
Regent; Mrs. S. Waters Fox, Secretary. 

^foliawk Social Club — Frank Mahr. President; 
John Bond, \'ice-President; Wm. Hager, Secretary; 
Fred. Raithel, Treasurer. Meets Mondays 7;30 p.m. 

Cole County Democratic Central Committee — R. 
E. Young, Chairman; H. B. Church, Jr., Secretary. 

Oole County Republican Central Committee — J. 
P. Porth, Chairman; Emil Koch, Secretary. 

Democratic City Central Committee — J. Herman 
Bruns, Chairman; H. B. Church, Jr., Secretary. 

Republican City Central Committee — J. P. 
I'orth. Chairman; Jos. Sailer, Secretary. 

Constohazel Znp Verein — R, H. Dallmeyer, Pres- 
ident; W. H. Kolkmeyer. ^'ice•President; Frank X. 
Holt. Secretary; Clarence Todd, Treasurer. 

Jefferson ("ity State Horse Show Association — • 
W. C. Marshall, President; W. I). Starke, Vice-Pres- 
ident; F. J. Wildberger, Secretary; W. A. Dall- 
mevei. Treasurer. Board of Directors: C. A. Ware, 
V.J. Kaiser, J. M. Wells, H. F. Prlesmever, W. A. 
Moore, W. C. Marshall. F. J. Wildberger.' 



CHAS, A, SULLENS, 

A--i^t;iiit siiin'i-iiitt-mifllt of 

The Prudential Insurance Company 



OF AMERICA. 



Konm C'litirch Hiiildiiig', 
]>Iadis<iii St., .JeHVrsnii ('itv. Mn. 



HOME OFFICK, 

Newark, N, J. 



AUGUST GERBER 

Manufacturer of Fine Dome: 



...CIGARS 

Gruber's "AFTER THE HUXT," one 
of the best nickel cigars made in Jefferson 
City. You will also find "OX DECK" a 
good cigar Factory— .513 S. WALXUT ST. 

J7GOLDMAN, 

CI OnrHTMn And gents' fur- 

K^L^KJ 1 1 lilNVJ NISHING GOODS. 

liU K. High St., Jefferson City, Mo. 



NELSON C. BUKCH, EDSON L. BURCH. 

Abstracts o/ Title and Notary Piibtic. Insurance, 

OSCAR G. BURCff, 
Notary Public and Com'eyancer. 

Oscar Qj. Burch Real Estate 

and Insurance Agency* 

Kei>i'es«'iit K File. I l'Iat<* <ila-'>. 

lEFFERSON CITY. MO. 

Liife IiisuraiH-e— General Aj^eiit* .'Mutual Fife of Ne'iv York. 

Do General Keal Estate ISu.sinesN. < ollect Rent8, Make Loans, Ktc. 

EDSON L. BURCH, 

Direetor Standard Life InsuraiK'e C<iiiipany of !>Iist>ouri. 

CHAS. H. ARNHOLD^ 

DEALER TN 

^General Merchandise*^ 

Flour, Grain and Poultry. 

A Complete Stock of Furniture. BRA7ITO MO 



50 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



J. BULLE, Ro E. YOUNG, OSCAR G, 

CasMer, 



Asst Casliier, 



Fnrsl P;!a(Iii®mi 



ji 



niRECTOKS. 

H. C. GEISDERG, H. .1. DULLE, 
JACOB TAXXEK, R. E. YOUNG. 
J. W. HEXR V. V. WAGNER, 

n. V. WEATHEEBV. 



Capital $S©, 



4>> 

ft. 

4* 



4» 



4» 



4« 



4» 
^ 
4» 
4* 
4* 
4* 
4» 

4» 
4» 

t 
4-* 

4^ 

4< 

4* 

«l^ 

4» 

4* 

'i* 

4* 

4* 

4* 

4» 

4* 

4» 

4* 

4» 

4* 

4« 

4* < tion given to all business entrusted to its care. < *i* 

4» \ _.___________1 *^ 

4* 4 

4» *f 

4* . * *^ 

4* '^*f^'^«§^=^»|^'?«»?«»?^'?'»?'=^=^<^^'^»?'-?-"'^''^-'?'»^^^ »^»^»^e^e^s^9^^!^!^s^is«^«^J«-^«^«^e^^5^»-^»^ f^ 



REPORT OF THE CONDITION AT THE CLOSE OF BUSINESS 
FEBRFARY 13. 1!)00. 

RESOURCES. 

Loans and discounts .f?,8S,555 34 

( )vi'idiatts, secured and iinsecni-ed 1.471 '22 

r. S. bonds to secure circulation 12..")(I0 Oil 

U. S. bonds on hand C.IIO (»() 

Stocks, securities, etc Ii5. ().")(! .l.s 

Banking house, furniture and fixtures 1,(KM) 0(1 

Other real estate and mortgages owned IT.O.'-s.j (li) 

Due from national banks (not i-eserve agents) 5.12.3 (14 

]>ue from aii]iroTed reserve agents G4.!»27 3!) 

( 'hecks and other cash items 3.(;77 52 

Notes of other national banks l.:!L'() 00 

Fractional paper currency, nickels and cents 315 21 

Lawful money reserve in bank, viz. : 

Specie . .' |2;i.l54 00 

Legal tender notes 5,000 00 34,154 ()(i 

Redem])tion fund with V. S. trcasurei' (5 jier cent of circu- 

latioui 562 50 

Total .1576,94:5 80 

LIABILITIES. 

Capital stock paid in foO.OOO 00 

Surjilus fund 50,000 00 

Undivided profits less expenses and taxes ])aid 0,8;?2 o:'. 

National bank notes outstanding. 11,250 oo 

Individual deposits subject to check 2(il,S(l7 37 

Time certificates of deposit 1!MJ,U71 53, 

Certified checks 82 27 

Total .f576,!»43 80 

Do a General Banking Business, buy and sell Foreign and Do- 
mestic Exchange, United States bonds and other securities; accounts 
received; loans and accounts nmde on favorable terms. Prompt atten- 
tion given to all business entrusted to its care. 



4> 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



51 



INCORPORATED COMPANIES. 



Exclii'.ng-e Bank — II. Clay Kwiiii;, I'lcsidi-iit ; W. 
Q. Dalliueyei", Casliier; W. A. Dallmeyer, Assistant 
Cashier, ('ai)ital slcirk and siirjiliis |fi.5,000. 

First National IJank — Henry .). Dulle, President; 
R. E. Yoimj?, "\'iee President; Oscar G. Burch, Cash- 
ier; Emit Sehott, Assistant Cashier. Directors, H. 
V. Geislierji'. H. J. DnlJe, Jacob Tanner, E. E. Young, 
-T. W. Henry, I). C. ^Veatllerby, Conrad Wagner. 
C.-iiiital stork ninl siii-],liis, $100,000. 

Meichaufs Bank of .Teffe: son City — Louis C. Loh- 
iiian, Picsi(h'nt; W. H. ^Forlock, Vice-President; 
.Tolin II. Diercks, Cashier. Directors, ^^'. IT. Jlor- 
lock. L. C. Lohnian, F. II. Kei)lilo, .T. n. Diercks. J. 
K. Edwards, W. .J. Edwards, .J. S. Lapsley. Capital 
.stock and surplus, .fol,nOO. 

The flefferson City Town Mutual Fire Insurance 
Co. — A, P. Grinishaw, President; James E. Mc- 
Henry, Secretary; .T. IT. DitM-cks, Treasurer. Direc- 
tors, C. E, Hess, A. P, Grimshaw, J. H. Diercks, 
<^'has. Oi)el, M, R. Sinks. L, D. Gordon, G. .V. Fischer. 

.standard Life Insurance Coinjiany — -James L, 
"Wright, President; Edwin McGee, Secretary. 

.Teffeison City P.i'idge and Transit Company — 
Fred IT. Binder. President; Henry -T. Dulle. "S'ice-Presi- 
dent; Charles E. Hess, Secretary; Henry C. Geis- 
lierg, tr"asui'er. Dii'ectors, Fred H. Binder, E. 
Slmonsen,^Y. J. Edwards. Henry J. Dulle, J. P. Forth, 
R. Dallmeyer, W. W. AX'agner, Chas, E. Hess, George 
F. Robinson. Henry C. Geisberg, H. F. Priesmeyer, 
Capital stock, .flOO.Onn, 

J. S. Sullivan Saddle Tree Company — .lolin S. 
■Sullivan, President, Directors, .L S. Sullivan, W. 
^'. Claggett. David Callahan, Capital stock, flO.OOO. 

Jefferson City Building and Loan Association — 
Fred H. Binder, President; L. J. Franz, Secretary, 
O. G. Burch, Treasurer. Directors, Fred H, Binder, 
H. C. Geisberg, W, A, Dallmeyer, O. G. Burch, F. 
H. Rephlo, H. J. Dulle, Ernest Braun. L. S. Parker, 
L. J. Franz. Capital stock, |40n,n00. 

Capital City Building and Loan Association — H. 
■C. Giesberg, President; E. Simonsen, Vice-President; 
J. W. Henry, Treasurer; L. J. Franz, Secretary. Di- 
rectors, H, C. Geisberg, F. J. Fromme, Hugo Mon- 
Tiig, F, W, Roer, Ernest Simonsen, W. H. Gundel- 
-flnger, H. .L Wallau, L. J. Franz, F. W. St. .John, 
Ernest Decker and T. B, JIahan, Capital stock 
■|!400,000, 

Home Building and Loan Association — Ed. R. 
Hogg, President; Hy. Ruwart, Jr., Vice-President; 
A. J, Bauer, Secretary; O. G. Burch, Treasurer. 
l>irectors, E. R, Hogg, .V. J. Bauer, Geo, Hope, Jr., 



Thos. Ileisler, -I. A. Liiiliardl, Louis LcPage, H. Mc- 
Ileiiry, Henry Kuwart, 1). C. Weatherby. Capital 
stock, |2.'i0,0n0. 

Manchester Stalionery and News Comi}any — O. 
H. Manchester, President ; Miss May Corwin, Secre- 
tary; Mrs, H. M. SImit. Tn asurer. Cajiital stock 
.f2,()00. 

Histor Zinc and Lead Mining Coniiiaiiy — Direct- 
ors, F. 1'. Dallmeyer. Kd. lloltschneider. Dr. J. P. 
Forth, Adelbert Zuendt, A. J. Bauer. II. J. Gmber, 
J. H. Conrath. Capital stock, -Vl 0,(100. 

The Jei¥erson City Sanitarium— Geoige Forth, 
Pri-sident; J, P. Poi'th, M. ])., Treasurer; Dr. G. Ett- 
muelli-r. Physician in charge. Cajjital stock, |:^.,000. 

Bois-i Brule Mining and Smelting Company. I>or- 
.sey W. Shackleford, president; George R. Collins, 
secretary Capital stock, |2,100. 

Sieling Dry Goods Comi)any— H, W. Sieling, 
President and Treasurer; A. H. Sieling, Vice-Presi- 
dent; I, Grieshammer, Secretary. Cai)ital stock, 
115,000, 

The J, B. Bruns Shoe Company— J. B. Bruns, 
President; H. J. Dulle, Vice President; J, H. Bruns, 
Secretary and Treasurer. Capital stock, flO.OOO. 

The Star Clothing Company — Geo. F, Lessenhop, 
President; James Houchin, Secretary. Capital 
stock, |2.j,000. 

H, A. Swift Ice Company — H. A. Swift, President 
and Treasurer; A. D. Swift, Secretary, 100 East 
High street. Capital stock $5,000, 

R. Dallmeyer Dry Goods Company — R. Dall- 
nu-yer. President and Treasurer; J. L. Beck, Vice- 
President; Frank Dallmeyer, Secretary. Capital 
stock, .^20,000, 

The H. Bockrath Shoe Company— H. Bockrath, 
President; J. W. Schulte, Vice-President; Geo. A. 
Bockrath, Secretary and Treasurer. Ca])ital stock, 
112,000, 

G. H. Dulle Milling Company — H. J. Dulle, Presi- 
dent; Bernard Dulle, Vice President; John W. 
Schulte, secretary and business manager; office 425 
West :Main street. Capital stock, .?(jO,000, 

Blue Jack Mining Company — Thos. Doak, Presi- 
dent; \y. W. Wagner, Secretary; L. C. Lohmau, 
Treasurer. Capital stock, .|50,000. 

Jetferson ^Mining, Realty and Development Com- 
I)any — "\\'. F. Roesen, President; W, W. Wagner, 
Secretary; L. C, Lohnian. Treasurer. Capital stock, 
150,000. 

New Cole County Building and Loan Associa- 
tion — M. R. Sinks, President; J. ^X. Ruthveu, Vice- 



52 Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 

^SSi* ********»***************»***■*#*»******************»**************** ofi* 

** ** 

1 L. C. LOHMAN, ^ ^ \ 



*\ WHOL,ESAI;E AND RETAIL ** 

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** CORNER HIGH AND JEFFERSON STS. %% 

** *1 

** ** 

I ^^==^JEFFERSON CITY, MO. I 

** ** 

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********************************************************************************************* ^^ 

* * 

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* * 

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I L. S. PAKKER, F. N. CHANDLER, ' GEORGE ELSTON, J 

t President and Treasurer. Vice-Pres. and Gen'l JIgr. Secretary. J 



She % 6, 9arkcr 6hoe ^cmpanii^ 



OF JEFFERSON CITY, MO. 

MANUFACTURERS OF 



Medium iirade Mens, icons' and Xlciiths' dhce^ 

EXCLUSIVELY FOR THE JOBBING TRADE. 



i Our Shoes are Sold bv the leading Jobbers West of the Alleghany Mountains. I 

* * 

* ^ 

^******»********»»***»»**»* ****************************************** *»»*»*****»»***»**»****** T^ 






Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



53 



President; John H. Diercks, Treasurer; E. L. Bureh, 
Secretary. Directors: George W. Hobbs, ^V. R. 
Menteer, J. B. Tolin, Ed. Holtschneider, J. W. 
Sihneider, C. W. Loeseh, F. N. Chandler, E. L. 
Itiirch. Capital stooli, |200,000. 

Capitol Brewerj- Company — Jacob Moerschel and 
Andrew Moerschel, jiroprietors, 118 West Dunklin 
street. Capital stock, $50,000. 

Jefferson City Brick Company- — H. Clay Ewing, 
President; Geo. F. Robinson, Secretary and Treas- 
urer. Capital stock, |;1G,000. 

Osage Live Stock Company — H. Clay Ewing, 
President; A. M. Hough, Secretary and Treasurer. 
Capital stock, |2O,UO0. 

Press Printing Company — A. C. Shoup, Presi- 
dent; F. W. Eoesen, Vice-President; J. H. Edwards, 
{Secretary and Treasurer. Capital stock, |(J,000. 

Lapsley-Edwards Grocer Company — J. S. Lap- 
sley. President; J. E. Edwards, Vice-I'resident; W. 
J. Edwards, Secretary and Treasurer. Capital stock, 
.$30,000. 

Globe Mercantile Company — B. E. Lockett, Pres- 
ident; C. Czarlinsky, Secretary and Business Man- 
ager. Capital stock, |10,000. 

Exchange Realty Company — H. Clay Ewing, 
President; A. M. Hough, Secretary and Treasurer. 
Capital stock, |8,000. 

Tribune Printing Comjiany — E. W. Stephens, 
President; ^A'alter \Villianis, \'ice President; Hugh 
Stephens, Secretary and Business Manager. Capital 
.stock, 140,000. 

Missouri Central Building aud Loan Association 
— L. I). Gordon, President ; Henry Smith, Vice Presi- 
dent; Tillie C. Faust, Secretary; John W. Buehrle, 
Treasurer; F, E. Luckett, Counselor. Capital stock, 
.1200,000. 

Jefferson City Home Land Company — Capital 
stock, 13,000. L. D. Gordon, President; O. G. Burch, 
Secretary and Treasurer; J. W. Heni'y, Vice-Presi- 
dent. Office First National Bank. 

Cottage Place Realty Company — O. H. Manches- 
ter, President; George Hope, Vice-President; Henry 
Priesmeyei", Secretary and Ti'easurer. Capital stock, 
$5,000. 

Wyaconda Lead & Zinc Mine Company — Sam. 



B. Jett'reys, I'resident; H. W. Kolkmeyer, Vice-Pres- 
ident; A. J. Bauer, Secretary and Treasurer. Cap- 
ital stock, $10,000. 

Hoskins-Ross Manufacturing Company — J. H. 
Hoskins, President; A. A. Ross, Secretary and 
Treasurer. Capital stock, .flO,000. 

Missouri Illustrated Sketch Book Company — L. 

C. Loliman, I'resident; L. S. Parker, Vice-President; 
Louise Schuhr, Secretary; J. W. Johnston, Treas- 
urer and Business Manager. Capital stock, |2,000. 

Burch-Berendzen Grocery Company — Fred Bohn, 
president; H. Berendzen, Vice-President; 0. E. 
Burch, Secretary and Treasurer. Capital stock, 
15,000. 

Schultz Dry Goods and Carpet Company — H. E. 
Schultz, President; H. W. Bergman, Secretary; C. 
W. Loesch, Treasurer. Capital stock, |12,000. 

The Jefferson City Water Works Company — 
Fred H. Binder, President and Superintendent; J. 
R. Edwards, Vice-President; W. A. Dallmeyer, Sec- 
retary; Fred C. Binder, Asst. Superintendent and 
Treasurer. Capital stock, $100,000. 

The Giesecke Boot and Shoe Mfg. Co. — W. F. 
Giesecke, President; H. S. Biest, Vice-President; 
Frank P. Grant, Secretary; R. B. Grant, Treasurer. 
Directors: W. F. Giesecke, R. B. Grant, F. P. Grant, 
H. S. Biest, A. F. Culkins. Capital stock, |.300,000. 

The L. S. Parker Shoe Co.— Lester S. Parker, 
President and Treasurer; F. X. Chandler, "S'ice-Presi- 
dent and General Manager, George L. Elston, Sec- 
retary. Capital stock, $35,000. 

A. Priesmeyer Shoe Company — A. Priesmeyer, 
President; John Tweedie, Sr., Vice-President; H. F. 
Priesmeyer, Secretary and treasurer. Capital stock, 
$150,000. 

The A'auglian-Monuig Shoe Co. — George J. 
Vaughan, President; Hugo Monnig, Secretary and 
Treasurer. Capital Stock, $32,000. 

Jefferson City, Light, Heat and Power Co. — W. 
W. Waaner, President; H. C. Geisberg, Vice-Presi- 
dent; Chas. E. Hess, Secretary, Superintendent and 
Treasurer. Office, 133 ^Vest High street; plant 400 
AVest Main. Capital stock, $100,000. 



H. B. CHURCH 

DEALER EXCLUSIVELY IN 

BOOTS AND SHOES 

134 E. High St. Jefferson City, Mo. 



B, LACKAMP 



COFFINS .\ND 
FUNEKAL SUPPI-IES. 



— Dealer in 



e^General Merchandise,?^ 

and Ready-Made Clothing, Boots and Shoes, 
Stoves, Tinware and Furniture. 



ELSTO'. MO. 



54 



HENRY J. DULLE. 

ProsidL'iit. 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



BEItXAKD DULLE, 

Vice-ri-esidcnt. 



-Capitel ^tar poller Milb 




G. H. DULLE MILLING COMPANY 

Manufacturers and Wholesale and 
Retail Dealers in all Kinds of 

Flour, Meal and Mill Feed 



HIGHEST MARKET PRICE 
PAID FOR GRAIN. 



425, 427, 429, 431 West Main. 



JEFFERSON CITY, MO. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



55 




PERSONAL DIRECTORY OF JEFFERSON CITY. 



ABBOTT. Carrie, works St;ir Clothino; Co. Res- 
idence 5-20 E. Water. 

Abbott, Arthur, carpenter. Kesidenee 4f):i ^liilbcri\ . 

Abbott, David T., janitor County Court House. 
Kesidenee 509 Broadway. 

Abbott, Wni. Residence ."jOU Broadway. 

Abington. Geo., (colored), student, Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

Abraham, Louisa. Residence 308 Bolivar. 

Abraham, Clias. F., foreman, Bockrath Shoe Co, 
Residence 308 Bolivar. 

Adams, Arthur, H., printei', Triliune Printing Co. 
Residence KIT E. Alain. 

Adams, Ella. Residence 107 E. ALiin. 

Adams, Nat., keeper prison. Residence 107 E. 
Main. 

Adams, Frank, tailor, (Jolden Eagle. Boards Cen- 
tral Hotel. 

Adams, Otis G., cigar maker, Lapsley-Edwards Gro- 
cer Co. Residence 4:25 E. McCarty. 

Adams, Annie, widow. Residence 42.5 E. McCarty. 

Adams, Joe, i colored i. teamster. Residence 1004 
Jlonroe. 

Adams, Charley, icolorcdi, porter. Monarch saloon. 
Residence 400 E. Miller. 

Adams, 8. Residence 400 E. Miller. 

Adams, L. F., clerk, Postoffice. Rooms Merchants' 
Bank building. 

Adams, Sophia. Residence 4l"J Clarke avenue. 



Adams, J. B. Residence 429 Clarke avenue. 

Adams, Isaac, (colored), laborer. Residence GOG" 
Mulberry. 

Adams, Wm.. (colored), labcuer. Residence GOG 
^Mulberry. 

Adams, Florence, (colored). Residence COG AIul- 
berry. 

Adams. Dona, (colored). Residence GOG Mulberry. 

Adams, Roda, (colored). Residence 81.5 Chestnut. 

Adams. Ben, laborer. Residence 207 Washington. 

Adrian, Francis, works Gieseclce Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 408 E. McCarty. 

Agers, Anne, domestic. Farmer's Home Hotel, cor- 
ner .Jefferson and Dunklin. 

Albeitine, Wm.. laster, Bockrath Shoe Co. Boards 
.523 E. Main. 

.Vllbiittain, Caddie, widow, teacher Public Schools. 

Albrecht, Kunnie, domestic ;521 E. High. 
Boards 507 E. Main. 

Alexander, Mrs. (i., (colored). Reside nee 510 Locust. 

Alexander, York, (colored), servant Mansion, Resi- 
dence 510 Locust. 

Allan, Calvin, (colored), laborer. R(>sidence 910 La- 
fayette. 

Allen, Jos., grocer, 128 E. High. Residence 108 
Miller. 

Allen, Ira J., (colored), student, Lincoln Institute. 

Allen, Minnie, (colored), student, Lincoln Institute. 

Allen, Benjamin F., (colored), vice-president Lincoln 
Institute. 



56 Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 

^a» ♦ « ♦ ♦ ♦-» ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦-»-»♦♦♦ ♦♦-♦-»♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦««♦»♦«♦»<♦» ♦-»»-♦ ♦♦ ♦«♦♦<♦«»» 

♦ 



>♦ 



LoriS SCHXEIDEi:. GEOUGE St'HNEIDEK. 




Il Russellville City Hotel 

i! RUSSELLVILLE. MO. 

:: :! 



f-2-s t'i* i>hi eXs e^i« ^-i e^ ^* ? S ''~^ ^W* ^^ '■''^ ^ff* ^S* ** 

^> 'i* # # 4* 4* 4* I /\3 i ^^* 4* # 4* 4^ 4* 

■=> 4* 4" 4* # # 4* > .^«==^ '" » 4* 4* 4= 4* 4- 

# 4* * # 4* * 4* * ^^ '1-"'] M^fi't^^S 4* # * * 4* * 

FIRST-CLASS R^r- m B t! FC I > ^' Airy Rooms, Comfortable 



IN EVERY RESPECT. IM '" " 'j'ljr Beds, Excellent Table. 



ler^- -,«. .d^- - ^*. (— ^ (S» : ' ' 



i ^ I T I r s 'r 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4- 



^^ 4- 4- * * 4^ 4- # .wSi'SSI^, r- ^ ' - - - 

4, ,|. 4. 4, 4 4. 4, ^^.^..^L^jllgf -f^---^. ,|. 4. 4. 4, e|. 4. 4 

cl, K ). ), ). f, :-l. 4* < ^ )- )- ), ]~ 4* 4* 

-■t 1- 1- I V . J> ^ f f -1. -V -i- -> -T- -T> 



♦ ♦ 

♦ ♦ 

>♦ 

>♦ 



J 



Most Complete and Best Equipped Hotel 



'■t ON THE LEBANON BRANCH. 



BAR ATTACHED WITH COMPLETE LINES OF ♦ 

Wines, Liquors, Domestic and Imported Cigars 

MOERSCHEL'S CAPITOL BEER ALWAYS ON TAP. 



♦ ♦ 



♦ < 



We spare no efforts in our endeavors to contribute to the 
comfort and pleasure ot our Guests. *< 



: 



SCHNEIDER BROS., Proprietors, ♦* 

Russellville, Missouri. V 



♦ ♦ 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



57 



Kesideiiee 922 



Residence rear 



lien, Stella, (colored), student, Lincoln Institute. 

Allen. G. W., (colored), student, Lincoln Institute. 

lAllen, Cuban, (colored), laborer. Residence TOO E. 

[ Elm. 

;Allen, William, (colored), laborer. Boards Gil 

i Chestnut. 

, A lien. Bertha, (colored). Residence <)22 Lafayette. 

Allen, Francis, (colored). Residence !)22 Lafayette. 

Allen, Octavia, (colored), domestic ;i22 Lafayette. 

iAllen, Narsisa, (colored), domestic. 

; Lafayette. 

Allen, James, (colored), laborer. 

', 515 Madison. 

Allen, Jas., cook. Boards Zuber's Restaurant. 

Allen, Geo., (colored), servant, oil E. High. 

Allen, Joe, keeper prison. 
'Allison, E., assistant night yard master jirison. 

Alsheimer, Jos., foreman, ^'aughan Monnig Shoe 
Co. Residence 201 Ash. 

Amos, J. S., section hand, Missouri Pacific Railway. 
Residence 024 W. Main. 

Amos, Rose, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 
407 W. Main. 

Anderson, Lawrence, day clerk City Hotel. Boards 
same. 

Anderson, Genoa, (colored), student, Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

Anderson, Gus., machinist. Residence 21.3 E. High. 

Anderson, G. B., keeper prison. Residence 722 E. 
High. 

Anderson, Bell, widow. Residence M'. !McCarty. 

Anderson, Fred., works Tribune Printing Co. Bind- 
ery. Residence 110 E. Main. 

Anderson, Dalos. Residence W. McCarty. 

Andrae, D., (colored), laborer. Boards 8(14 Cherry. 

Andrae, Anna, widow. Residence 101 E. McCarty. 

Andrae, Julia. Residence 101 E. McCarty. 

Andrae, Lilly, teacher Public Schools. Residence 
101 E. McCarty. 

Andrae, Henry, Ware & Andrae, liverymen 323 E. 
Main." Residence 101 E. McCarty. 

Angenendt, Theo., coal and wood. Boards 310 W. 
Main. 

Angerer, Lizzie, domestic 200 Monroe. 

Anthony, Mrs. Libbie C, (colored), matron young 
women's dormatory, Lincoln Institute. 

Antrobus, Dr. B., Sr., homeopath. Office Mer- 
chants' Bank building. Residence 417 Jef- 
ferson. 

Antrobus, Dr. F., homeopath. Residence 200 Mon- 
roe. 

Antrobus. Thos. H., attorney. Residence 417 Jef- 
ferson. 

Antrobus, Jos., printer Tribune Printing Co. Res- 
idence 417 Jefferson. 

Antrobus. Richard, stenographer Star Clothinp 
Residence 417 Jefferson. 

Antweiler, Lotta, widow (John). Residence 
Madison. 

Antweiler, Mrs. Tracy, domestic. 107 ^Madison. 

Antweiler, Cene, works Giesecke Shoe Co. 

Archer, Wm., messenger, Supreme Court. Resi- 
1133 E. McCarty. 

Armstrong, Robt. R., clerks Dallmever Dry Goods 
Co. Boards 213 E. Main. 



Co. 



31;; 



Arnett, Smith, stenographer Secretary of State's of- 
fice. Residence 321 W. High. 

Arthur, S. I., teacher Public Schools. Boards 217 
Stewart. 

Artz, Adolph. Weiser & Artz Clothiers. Residence 
110 W. ilain. 

Artz, Bertha, widow. Residence 813 W. Main. 

Artz, Jane, milliner. Residence 209 Fulkerson. 

Asel, Augusta, domestic, 1201 E. :McCarty. 

Ai^el, G. B., painter. Residence 109 E. High. 

Asel, Hilda. Residence 210 Lafayette. 

Asel, Henry, Jr. Residence 210 Lafayette. 

Asel, J. Henry, Asel & Bros., meat market, 109 E. 
High". Residence 210 Lafayette. 

Asel, Otto, Asel & Bros, meat market, 100 E. High. 
Residence 719 Madison. 

Asel, Arthur, student. Residence 719 iladisou. 

Asel, Christ, butcher, Asel & Bros, meat market. 
Residence 210 E. Ashley. 

Askren, Sadie, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
1019 E. McCarty. 

Askren, Savannah, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 1019 E. McCarty. 

Askren, ^^'nl. F., laborer. Residence 1019 E. 
McCarty. 

Attwcuger, Mary, widow. Residence 128 E. Ashley. 

Aubuchon, J. A. Residence 107 Madison. 

Aubuchon, Mary, widow. Residence 107 Madison. 

Aubuchon, Dora, milliner, 202 E. High. Residence 
107 Madison. 

Aubuchon, G., milliner, 202 E. High. Residence 
107 Madison. 

Audion, Frank, laborer. Residence 428 E. McCarty. 

Audion, Francis, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 428 E. McCarty. 

Ausbaugh, E. R., barber, Staihrs, 229 E. High. 
Boards 415 iladison. 

Ayers. N. R., kee])er prison. Residence 224 E. Main. 



B 



ABER, H. B., works Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 308 Adams. 

Backers, B. H., saloon. Residence 410 W. Main. 

Backers, Ben, blacksmith. Residence 711 W. Main. 

Bacon, Lafe, clerk, A. Heira. Residence 125 W. 
McCarty. 

Bagbs'. B. P., operator. Postal Telegraph Co. Boards 
131 W. High. 

Bagby, Nettie C, works Giesecks Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 310 Jackson. 

Bailer, Lloyd, (colored), student, Lincoln Institute. 

Baily, Lizzie, (colored). Residence 1004 ^lonroe. 

Baily, Everett, (colored), servant. (SOO E. Main. 

Bail'y, Bettie, cook, 804 High. 

L'aker, Prof. S. A., Principal High School. Boards 
217 Stewart. 

I f.ke:', Mary, widow. Residence 108 Jackson. 

le'dwin, Joseiih 15. . Deputy Beer Inspector. Resi- 
dence 705 E. McCarty. 

Baldwin, Ethel. Residence"^ 705 E. McCarty. 

Baldwin, Arthur, E., guard prison. Residence 705 
E. McCarty. 

Bales, Lizzie, nurse, 826 E. High. 

P-ank:., Geo., (colored), jtorter, Kentucky Saloon. 
Residence rear 012 Jetferson. 



58 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



* * ft ****** s ***** ^r **«#*********** vt ********** * ;■**** :t -::-**** •:? 



;-******************* 



f ****** 





Like the oil whicli makes the machinerv 
run sinoothlv, is our method ot close buy- 
ing and selling. You get a double benefit 
of our close buying and selling, and we get 
the benefit of having the machinery ot our 
trade run smoothlv. o o o o o o 




'&r /iJr^ ^o 



I®So 206-20S East Iff li Street 



JEFFERSON CITY, MISSOUIRL 



Offers the most complete stock of Dry Goods and Carpets in Central Missouri at Lowest Prices J 

Agents for Butterick Paper Patterns. Subscriptions taken for the Delinator and all of g 

Butterick's Publications. Fashion Sheets FRKE. * 

* 

* 

MAILORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. * 



p***-S-K-******4f-S 



******* «--s-K--;f **«#***** 



* 4> ******** 



************** -H 



lE^* *************** ****** 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



59 



auiier, Elleu, (colored), widow, laniulress. Kesi- 

dence 331 E. Miller. 
; rlicr, Mrs. Jessie, (colored). Kesuleiice E. Dunk- 
lin, 
jiiilcy. W . W.. keciMi- |iii.s(iii. Uoards 321 E. Main. 
:irl.-\v. C. W. <>ale keeper prison. Residence 1112 

E. MoCartv. 
niici.v. ;\liiiuic. Kesidence 1112 E. McCarty. 
;iilo\v, \\'altei- J., works Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 1112 E. McCartv. 

;ailo\v. I'.iidie, teacher. Residence 1112 E. Mc- 
Carty. 

;arncs. Rev. A. n.. ])astor M. E. Church S., Study 
church. Residence -111) E. Main. 

iarnes. Howard., (colored). Residence 114 E. JIain. 

:arue.s, Sallie, (colored). Residence 114 E. Main. 

iarni's. John, (colored), waiter. Residence 114 E. 
Main. 

Jarnes, Mrs. Henry, (colored), widow. Seamstress 
and laundress. Residence 115 Jefferson. 

taruett, J. W., (colored), janitor, ^lissouri I'acific 
Dejiot. Residence ll.j Jert'erson. 

^arr, Clifford, keeper prison. Residence 1204 E. 
Ilish. 

'•artlett, Elias, (colored), student, Lincoln Institute. 

Jartlett, Bettie, (colored), student, Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

barton. Zona, domestic. Residence 211 E. ilain. 

Uutou. Sicila. Risidence 40.5 E. Hif;h. 

?arton. 3lii nie. Residence 405 E. High. 

Sartou, V.'alter, works Tribune Printing Co., Bind- 
ery. Residence 405 E. High. 

Jarton, Charley, works Tribune I'rinting Co., Bind- 
ery. Residence 405 E. High. 

tarton, James, janitor. Tribune Printing Co. Resi- 
dence 405 E. High. 

Sarton, Oscar, driver transfer. Residence 221 W. 
:McCarty. 

Jarton, Joe. janitor Lafavette School. Residence 
405 E. High. 

tarton, Louis, clerk. Residence 405 E. High. 

'•artou, John, barber. Boards 107 Adams. 

:arton, A. W. Residence 1212 E. McCarty. 

;arton, A. Wallace, laborer. Residence 1212 E. Mc- 
Carty. 

tarton, R. A. widow. Residence 107 Adams. 

tartley, J. B., clerk, .\. lleini. Boards Xii-hols 
House. 

iassett, Wm. H., clerk State Treasurer's Office. 
Residence 306 Lafayette. 

Jassman. G. C., grocer, 220 E. High. Residence 802 
Jefferson. 

►assman, Hilda., works Star Clothing Co. Resi- 
dence 8(12 Jefferson. 

!au.er, Kate. Residence 50:! E. High. 

lauer, A. J., (Mtv Collector. Residence 021 E. 
High. 

taucr. Anna, widow. Residence 503 E. High. 

!auer, Johanna, widow. Residence 403 E. Asliley. 

tauer, Charley, bartender, City Hotel. Boards 
same. 

iauer, Tillie, teacher Public Schools. Residence 403 
E. Ashley. 

Jaughman. William, clerk Maynes & Son. Resi- 
dence 808 E. High. 



Bauman, Frank, Zuber's Restaurant. Riesidence 

208 Madison. 
Bauman, Wm., shoemaker. Residence 400 ilul- 

berry. 
Bauman, Conrad. Residence 400 Mulberry. 
Bauman, Marv. works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 

400 Mulberry. 
Bayse, Elizabeth. Residence 101 Madison. 
Bays, Jas., miner. Residence G28 ^^'. Main. 
Beach, Robt. Boards Madison Hotel. 
Bear, Henry, laborer. Residence 210 W. Elm. 
lieck, Catherine, widow. Residence 521 W. Dunk- 
lin. 
!•( ck, Lizzie, domestic. 510 E. !Main. 
Beck, John C, section hand, Missouri Pacific. Resi- 
dence 1130 Jefferson. 
Beck, Maggie, waitress, Xichols House. Boards 

same 
Beck, Mike, works Transfer Co. Residence 20G W. 

Elm. 
Beck, John L., vice-president Dallmeyer Dry Goods 

Co. Residence 117 E. Miller. 
Beckbv, Hilda, cashier Dallmever Dry Goods Co. 

Boards 113 E. Ashley. 
Becker, Henry. Residence 705 ^^'ashington. 
Beiderwieden, Prof. H. H., teacher, German School. 

Residence 424 Madison. 
Belch, Julia. Residence 421 E. Water. 
Belch, Mrs. E. C, widow. Residence 421 E. Water. 
Belch, Monroe P., attornev. Pope & Belch. Resi- 

d. nee 421 E. Water. 
P.clch. Ida :\I. Residence 421 E. Water. 
Bell, M. F.. .Vdjutant General. Boards Madison 

House. 
L^ell, Amanda, (colored). Residence 101 W. Water. 
Bell, Lottie, domestic, Scott House. 
Bell. Mrs. Mary, domestic. Residence 403 E. :Main. 
Belle, Cora, (colored). Residence 101 W. Water. 
Bennett, Vi'in. D., (colored), laborer. Residence 514 

Monroe. 
Bennett. Leona, (colored). Residence 514 Monroe. 

Student Lincoln Institute. 
Bennett, Logan T., (colored), laborer. Residence 

514 Monroe. 
Benson, Percy, works Gall's cigar factory. Resi- 

d(mce 021 Locust. 
Benson, Harvey, works Parker Shoe Co. Residence 

021 Locust. 
Benson, T^'. A., blacksmith. Residence G21 Locust. 
Benson, Geo. W., blacksmith. Residence G21 

Locust. 
Benson, Rufus, (colored), laborer. Residence rear 

113 E. Elm. 
Berendzen, Henry. Burch-Berendzen Grocery Co. 

Residence 309 Adams. 
Bergau, M. H., widow. Residence 113 iMadison. 
Berge. F. G.. cutter. Giesecke Shoe Co. 
I'.ergman. Otto, laborer. Residence 005 Water. 
Bergman, Mary, widow. Residence 61G W. Main. 
Bergman. Wm., secretary Schultz Drv Goods Co. 

Residence GIG W. Main. 
Berlekamp. J. L.. wood and coal dealer 403 W. Main. 

Residence 210 Walnut. 
I>erry, Jennie, works Star Clothing Co. Boards 303 

:Mulherrv. 



^0 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



The Weekly St* Louis 



GLOBE-DEMOCRAT 

A Great Semi^ Weekly Paper. Republican in Politics. 




^^ ^*i $L00 PER YEAR $L00 ^ ^ .^ 



Issued in Senii=Weekly Sections '''''' ''''' "'' '"''''' ^"' '"'''■ 



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NEWSPAPER 



AS A HOME 
JOURNAL 



'J'he Weekly Globe-Democrat, issued in Semi-Weeklv sections, is al- 
most equal to a daily, at tlie price of a weekly. The two jjapei-s each 
week give the complete news of that week from all parts of the world, 
so selected and arranged as to preserve the thread of events from 
issue to issue. The preparation of the news in this form involves an 
immense amount of labor and expense, and comprises the most com- 
plete and comprehensive news service of any dollar-a-year publication 
in the United States, if not in the world. 



The Weekly Globe-Democrat is equally as pre-eminent. It is morally 
clean, and may be read without contamination by all the members of 
any family. It contains the very cream of current literature and the 
best j)ictorial Illustrations. Its dej)artinents devoted to "The Home," 
"For Women." "Agricultural Xews." "The Farm, Garden and Dairy." 
are eacli of the highest grade, and its market reports are correct and 
complete in every detail. 



IN A WORD 



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])rinted for intelligent and thoughtful ])eople. We have confidence 
in its ability to speak for itself, and will cheerfully mail sample copy, 
free of charge, upon receipt of request. Address 

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w 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



61 



ierrj, Millie, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Eesidence 

' 321 W. High. 

?erry, G., works Bockrath Shoe Co. 

[ierschoner, Albert, janitor. Capitol. Kesidence 318 

I W. McCarty. 

^erschoncr, Marv, seamstress. Residence 318 W. 

McCarty. 
^etts, W. A., carpeuter. Residence 200 Ash. 
r^iass, John, (colored), servant. 110 E. Main. 
'i?iass, Jos., (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 
Biest, H. S., vice-president and traveling salesman 
i Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence St. Louis. 

Binder, Fred H., President Jefferson City Water 

Works Co. Residence 210 E. Dunklin, 
binder, Fred C, Assistant Su]ierintendent and 

Treasurer Jefferson City AVater Works Co. 

Residence 109 W. High. 
Binford, Prof. T. A., teacher Public Schools. 

Boards 217 Stewart. 
Bishop, Phillip, carpenter. Residence 717 W. Mc- 
Carty. 
Rittick, Mary, domestic. Residence 520 E. Water. 
Blackburn, Cash, clerk State Auditor's office. 

Eesidence 105 W. High. 
Blackburn, Mary. Residence 105 W. High. 
Blank, Wm., teamster. Residence 409 W. Main. 
Blank, Henry, carpenter. Residence 220 Ashley. 
Blaser, Gotlieh, butcher, J. W. Raithel. Eesidence 

1118 E. High. 
Blaser, Arthur, works Burble Bros., 203 E. High. 

Residence 1118 E. High. 
Blaser, Willie, works Weatherby's Shoe Store. 

Residence 1118 E. High. 
Bliss, Victor, clerk Sink's Grocery. Eesidence 405 

Broadway. 
Bliss, Edw., shoe cutter. Eesidence 624 Lafayette. 
Bliss. Mrs. Loui ;, widow. Eesidence 624 Lafayette. 
Block, Ben, brickmason. Eesidence 329 Mulberry. 
Block, John, laborer. Eesidence 322 W. McCai-ty. 
Bloodsworth, Jas., (colored). Boards 619 Cherry. 

Student Lincoln Institute. 
Bloodsworth, Allen, (colored), laborer. Residence 

019 Cherrv. 
Blosser, Wm. F.,"b. Honig & Co., 107 E. High. 

Boards 314 Monroe. 
Blossom, E. D., traveling salesman Giesecke Shoe 

Co. Residence St. Louis. 
Blume, Anton, works Priesmeyer Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 812 Madison. 
Blume, V. E., Postal messenger. Residence 12Sa W. 

High. 
Blume, B. G., printer, Triliune Printing Co. Resi- 
dence 128a W. High. 
Blume, Bernadena, widow. Eesidence 128a W. 

High. 
Blume, Chas., cutter, Giesecke Shoe Co. Eesidence 

128a W. High. 
Blume, Kate, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 

128a W. High. 
Blume, Wm., works Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 

12Sa W. High. 
Bean, Lucy, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Boards 701 

E. McCarty. 
Boan, Elihu. guard prison. Eesidence 227 Ash. 
Boan, Laura. Eesidence 227 Ash. 



Bockrath, H., president Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 309 W. Dunklin. 

Bockrath, Geo. A., Secretarv and Treasurer Bock- 
rath Shoe Co. Residence 309 W. Dunklin. 

Bockrath, Annie. Residence 309 W. Dunklin. 

Bockrath, Josic. Residence 309 W. Dunklin. 

Bockrath, Lena. Residence 309 W. Dunklin. 

Bockrath, Henry, Jr. Residence 309 W. Dunklin. 

Bockrath, John H., salesman Bockrath Shoe Co. 
Residence 715 W. High. 

Bode, Herman, platform clerk, Missouri Pacific. 
Boards 314 E. Water. 

Bodenheimer, Isaac, proprietor Monarch Saloon. 
Residence 411 E. High. 

Bodenheimer, Sophia. Residence 411 E. High. 

Bodenheimer, Leslie. Residence 411 E. High. 

Boesche, Lena, domestic. 315 Ash. 

Bohn, E., traveling salesman Wulflng Dieckriede 
Grocery Co. Residence 105 E. High. 

Bohn, Carolyn, teacher Public Schools. Residence 
108 E. High. 

Bohn, Fred, clerk, Burch-Berendzen Grocer Co. 
Residence 108 E. High. 

Bohnenburger, Anna, works Giesecke Shoe Co. 
Residence 810 W. McCarty. 

Bohnenburger, Lydia, works Gieseke Shoe Co. 
Residence 810 W. McCarty. 

Bohnenburger, Kate, widow. Residence 810 W. Mc- 
Carty. 

Bohnenburger, Ed., driver, Heidker & Schmitz. 
Residence 810 W. McCarty. 

Bolden, A. B., (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 

Bolton, Waller K., works Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 1134 E. McCarty. 

Lolton, Jno., cutter, Parker Shoe Co. 

Bolton, Waller, liveryman, Moore & Bolton. Resi- 
dence 210 E.' McCarty. 

Bolton, Mattie. Residence 210 E. McCarty. 

B'olton, Efly, (colored), domestic. 618 E. Main. 

Bolton, Yancy, (colored), servant. 606 E. High. 

Bolton, May, teacher. Residence 1121 Park Place. 

Bolton, Katie. Residence 1124 Park Place. 

Bolton, Clarence. Residence 1124 Park Place. 

Bolton, Rev. Edgar. Residence 1124 Park Place. 

Bolton, J. M., guard prison. Eesidence 1124 Park 
Place. 

Bolton, Louis, (colored), laborer. Residence E. 
Dunklin. 

Bolton, Wm., works John Heinrichs. Boards 124 
E. Miller. 

Bolton, Birdie, (colored). Residence E. Dunklin. 

Bolton, Henry, (colored), laborer. Residence 3(J8 E. 
Dunklin. 

Bolvin, Mary, A., domestic. 288 E McCarty. 

Bonham, N. W. keeper prison. 

Bond, John, clerk Sommerer & Bassraan. Boards 
220a E. High. 

Bond, Ida, works Giesecke Shoe Co. 

Bond, Fannie, works Giesecke Shoe Co. 

Boomgards, Annie, domestic. Corner Jefferson and 
Ashley. 

Boon, Ida. (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 

Booth, R. T., clerk Auditor's office. Boards Madison 
House. 

Boone, Wm., (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 



€1 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



Russellville Rustler. 



ESTABLISHED JUNE 21, 1895. 



* * * * -X- * * * * # -S ************** vr * -S ********* -ir -K- -i 



.. Has a Large Circulation in three Counties. Only Paper Pub- 
lished in Cole Count}- Outside of Jefferson Cit)'. Has 
an Excellent Corps of Correspondents m 



E\'er\' Surroundinor Neigrhborhood. 



" Gives all the News. Ten Pages. Independent in Politics. 

Advertising rates given on application. Job work ot all kinds neatly and 
promptlv executed at reasonable rates. 

M. L. TREMAIN, Editor and Proprietor. 



i FRED BUEHRLE. 



, :-^$ife';s™^5^J*: ■■ ; ti5f'5g}gjS5|j^^jsg)gj^!g5gjgjgs^j^jijg5fsS®^t^j^(gcKsf jg!g5®gSS5S«K^5^Sii®iJIV 



HENRY OSTER. 



GEORGE STAIHR. 



FRED BUEHRLE & COMPANY, 

BRICK CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS. 






If you wish to biiihl, * 
.see us for estimates T 



on your designs. 



|y 




Special attention to 
Repairing. All orders 
executed i)roniptly. 



a: 



Oldest Established Brick Contractors in the City. Pressed Brick Fronts a Specialty. 

jjefp^i:rson city. mo. 



1 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



63 



Iloone, Ella, (colonHll. stmk'iit Lincoln Instilute. 

r.oigiueVLT, Frank, piintei-, Tribuue Print iiiy, Co. 

Hosth, ileiman, slioemakei- 12:? E. lligli. Kesidence 
710 Washington. 

r.osch, ^Maggie, liesidenoe 50S Mulbeny. 

Bosch, Michael, shoemaker 123 E. Uigh. Residence 
508 Mnlheny. 

Bosch, (ieo., shoemakei'. Residence 508 ^hilbeny. 

Bcsche, Emma, domestic. 410 E. Main. 

Bosse, Herman, printer Cole County l>euu)crat. 
Residenee 2(t!l Ash. 

Bosse, Louis, cook. Residence 403 Cherry. 

Bouiware, Wm. L., guard prison. Boards G20 E. 
Water. 

Bowden. E., guard jirison. 

Bowden, Elizabeih, widow. Residence 508 W. Main. 

Bowden, Wm., Uoloredi, works Jdliu Ileinriclis. 
Boards 120 .Miller. 

Bowman. G. E., Bash & Bowman. Residence 500 
Lafayette. 

Bowman, Sadie. Residence 500 Lafayette. 

Bowman, Helen, domestic. Residence 312 Madi- 
son. 

ISowman, Mary, works Giesecke Shoe Co. 

Bowman, M. L., widow. Residence 720 E. High. 

Bovce, AV. H., driver mail transfer. Residence 325 
W. High. 

Boyce, H. A., dairyman. Residence 815 Broadway. 

Boyd, Emily, widow, cook. Residence 518 Lafay- 
ette. 

Boyd, Dave, (colored), porter, City Hotel. 

Boyer, W. C, Boyer & Meyer, proprietors Bacifle 
Hotel. Corner Monroe and Water. Resi- 
dence 320 E. Water. 

Boyer, Samuel G., shoemaker, Parker Shoe Co. 
Residence 320 E. Water. 

I'oyer. Edna A. Residence 320 E. Water. 

Brace, Judge Theodore, Judge Supreme Court. Resi- 
dence 401 E. Main. 

Brace, Paul, stenographer. Auditor's office. Resi- 
dence Gil Adams. 

Brace, Penn, stenographer. Treasurer's office. Resi- 
dence 401 E. Main. 

Bradbury, T. JL. deputy warden, prison. Residence 
103 Jackson. 

Bradbury, Mildred. Residence 103 Jackson. 

Bradburv. Frank, keeper prison. Residence 41!) E. 
High. 

iJradbury, Anderson, (colored), servant, 418 Madison, 
student Lincoln Institute. 

Bradlev, Robt. C, guard prison. Residence 1109 E. 
McCarty. 

Bradley, Frank, (colored), laborer. Residence 220 E. 
.Vtchison. 

Bragg, Louise, widow. Residence 500 Jackson. 

Bramlett, Sarah, widow. Residence 407 W. High. 

Bramlett, Lizzie, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Boards 
1111 E. McCartT. 

Brandenberger, A., druggist 130 E. High. Residence 
same. 

Brandhorst, Wm., wagonmaker. Residence 104 
W. Dunklin. 

Brandt, John, ro;idmaster Missouri Pacific. Resi- 
dence 105 Madison. 

Brandt, Barbara. Residence 105 Madison. 



Brandkamp, Mrs. Stephen, widow. Residence 1140 
W. McCarty. 

Brandkamp, Lizzie, works liockratli Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 1140 W. .McCarty. 

P-randkamp, H., works Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 1140 W. McCarty. 

Brandkamp, Celia, works Model Laundry. Resi- 
dence 1140 ^V. McCarty. 

Branham, Sanders, (colored), waiter, Madison House. 
Residem-e 21:'. E. Dunklin. 

Branham, Taressa. icoloredl, student Lincoln Insti- 
tute. Residence 213 E. Dunklin. 

Branham, Geo. W., (colored), plasterer. Residence 
213 E. Dunklin. 

Branham, Melvina, (colored). Residence 213 E. 
Dunklin. 

Branson. Jno., guard i)rison. Residence 1123 E.High. 

Braun, Emma. Residence 300 E. Dunklin. 

P.raun, Prof. Carl, Sr. Residence 801 Washington. 

iJraun, Ernest, contractor. Residence 300 Dunklin. 

Braun, Prof. Carl, Jr., teacher German Evangelical 
School. Residence 801 \\'ashington. 

Braun, Lula, (colored). Residence 732 Locust. 

Bravton, G. A., agent, pianos and organs. Resi- 
dence 124 W. High. 

Bredeman, ;Mary. Residence 123 E. McCarty. 

Bredeman. Lawrence, cutter Giesecke Shoe Co. 
Residence 123 E. McCarty. 

Bredeman, Clara, seamstress Star Clothing Co. 
Residence 123 E. McCarty. 

Bredeman, Geo., works Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 123 E. McCarty. 

Bredeman, Elizabeth. Residence 123 E. ]McCarty. 

Bredeman, John H., Superintendent Lincoln Insti- 
tute Industrial Department. Residence 123 
E. McCarty. 

Bredeman, Frank, druggist Jas. L. Wright Phar- 
macy 201) E. High. Residence 123 E. McCarty. 

Brenneisen, Joe, Jr., works H. F. Sarman 221 Madi- 
son. Residence 304 Mulberry. 

Brenneisen, Joe. Sr., works Bruns Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 304 Mulberry. 

Brenneisen, John, traveling salesman. Residence 
114 W. McCarty. 

Brenneisen, Elizabeth. Residence 114 W. McCarty. 

Brenneisen, Jos. Residence 114 ^^■. McCarty. 

Brenneisen, R., watchman Sullivan Saddle Tree Co. 
Residence 114 W. McCarty. 

Brenneisen, Frank, janitor St. Peters Church. Resi- 
dence 304 Mulberr;,'. 

Bienneisen. Emma. Residence 304 Mulberry. 

I'.renneke, Maggie, domestic. Residence 30G Lafay- 
ette. 

Brenton, Jas., night watchman Missouri Pacific de- 
pot. Residence 304 Mulberry. 

Brewton, I. W., tie inspector Jlissouri Pacific. Resi- 
dence 318 E. Water. 

Blight, John, foreman sole leather department 
Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 318 E. Mc- 
Carty. 

Brinker, Jerrv, (colored), mechanical engineer. 
Board's 114 E. Main. 

Britton, Fannie, works ("Jiesecke Shoe Co. 

lirooks, Hiram, (colored), drayman. Residence 501 
Cherrv. 



64 Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



MONROE HOUSE 

W. W, WAGNER, Proprietor, 



Corner High and Monroe Streets. 



JEFFERSON CITY, MISSOURI. 



RATES $2.00 PER DAY, 




^ J- The Only Hotel in the City That Has ^ ^ 

Office, Dining Room and Sample Rooms 

ON FIRST FLOOR, 

Accommodating and Trusty Porters at All Trains, 
TELEPHONE NO. 40 -■ 



^'*^^^*^>/>^^/>^^t^^>^>^*/>^*^>^^f>'^>^^f>>f'^>'^><^^f>^^ 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole Giunty. 



65 



irooks, Clias., (colored), servant 217 E. McCarty. 

iionghton, J., cutter Giesecke Shoe Co. Kesidence 
308 Adams. 

tionson, J., keeper prison. 

!ru\vn. F. M., attorney, ott'ice L*()4a E. llijih. Kesi- 

I deuce ito:? Jackson. 

^rown, Mary, student. Residence 903 Jackson. 

irown, Mrs Dellia. Kesidence 418 E. Water. 

iruwn, W. H., laborer. Residence lt02 E. High. 

irown, Mary, works Tribune Printing Co., Bindeiy. 

>rown. Mollie, works Tribune Prining Co., Bindery. 

irown, Earl, works Rockrath Shoe Co. Re><idence 
603 E. Main. 

'.rown, (iarnet. Resideuce 003 E. Main. 

irown. Harriet, widow. Residence 003 E. Main. 

irown, Clias., shoecutter Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
deiHT 4l.'0 E. ^^■ater. 

■>i(>wii, Ella M., (coloredl, student Lincoln Institute. 

trown, Geo., (coloredl, laborer. Residence I'll' W. 
Dunklin. 

?rown, Phona., (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 

'rown, Delia, (i-olm-cdi. laundress. Residence -22 
JladisdU. 

iiown, Eugene O., (coloreJl, student Linniln Insti- 
tute. Boards 400 E. ^McCarty. 

irowu, J. T., (colored), student Lincoln Institute; 
servant 532 E. Main. 

irown, F. M. G., (coloredl, teacher. Residence 913 
E.Miller. 

5rown, Leonard, (colored), works Dulle Mill Co. 
Residence 100.^ W. McCarty. 

Irown. Louisa, icolcredl, laundress. Residence -328 
E. Miller. 

irown, Robt., (coloredl, student Lincoln Institute. 

Jrown, ^Ynl.. section hand Missouri I'acific. Boards 
W. High. 

Irown, John W., section hand Missouri Pacitic. 
Boards Adam Pirner W. High. 

ti-owulow, C. y.. Assistant Superintendent Metro- 
]i(tlilan Insurance Co. Residence 308 E. 
High. 

'.ruce. II. C, driver Transfer Co. Residence .jlT Jef- 
ferson. 

iruce, Charley, (colored). Boards 520 Locust, stu- 
dent Lincoln Institute, 

Jruce, Zenobia, (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 

Jruegging, Anton, Sr., grocer 419 W. :Main. Resi- 
dence same. 

'.ruegging, Anton, Jr.. clerk Bockrath Shoe Co. 
Residence 419 W. Main. 

".ruegging, Herman. Residence 419 W. Main. 

5ruegging, Hy., clerk Bruegging grocer 419 ^V. 
]Main, Residence same. 

'.ruegging, Beinard, printer. Volksfreund. Resi- 
dence 419 W, Main. 

Jruemer, Herman, horse trader. Resideuce 702 
Clarke ave. 

>(uner, John W., guard prison. Residence 517 E. 
McCarty. 

•runs, B. H.. works Sullivan Sattle Tree Co. Resi- 
dence 021 W. Main. 

Sruns. J. IL, merchant, 701 W. Main. Residence 
same. 

;riuis. Rudoljih. brick unison. Residence 828 W. 
Main. 



Lruns, Anthony, foreman Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 828 W. Main. 
Bruns, John, bricklayer. Residence 828 W. Main. 

Bruns, John B., president Bruns Shoe Co, Resi- 
dence 200 Broadway. 

Bruns, Ben, bi-ickmason. Residence 828 W. Main. 
Bruns, .1. Heinian, Secretary and Treasurer Bruns 
Sluje Co. Residence Southwest Suburbs. 

Bruns, Kate. Residence 828 W. Main. 

Bruns, Annie. Residence 200 Broadway. 

Bruns, Anna. Residence 828 W. Main. 

Bruns, Frieda, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 
828 W. Main. 

Bruns, Mary, domestic, 112 Jackson. 

Bruto, Augustin, carpenter. Residence 428 Clark 
avenue. 

Bryan, David, (colored), servant. GOO E. Main. 

Buck, Joe, laborer. Residence 421 Clarke avenue. 

Buck. Francis. Resideuce 421 Clarke avenue. 

Buck, Mary, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 421 
Clarke avenue. 

Buck, Lena, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 421 
Clarke avenue. 

Buckner. (ieo., works Leslie livery stable. Resi- 
dence 1120 E. Elm. 

Buckner, Josie, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 
1120 E. Elm. 

Buckner, Jessie, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 1120 E. Elm. 

Buehrle.Fred, brick contractor, Buehrle & Co. Resi- 
dence 805 Monroe. 

Buehrle, ^^■eIl(lell,bricknutson. Residence 805 Monroe. 

Buehrle. Fie<l, Sr,, baliff T". S. Court. Residence 
rear 121 E. Elm. 

Buehrle, Ernst, barber, Buehrle Bros. 205 E. High. 
Residence corner High and Washington. 

Buehrle, J, W., barber. Buehrle Bros. 205 E. High. 
Resideuce 110 E. Main. 

Buemel, \Vm., driver, Jefferson City Bridge & 
Transit Co. Residence 109 E." Main. 

Buemel. Jno.. driver, American Express Co. Resi- 
dence 109 E. Main. 

Buker, Joe, (•ari)enter. Residence 408 W. Miller. 

Bumjius. I. E., works Bruns Shoe Co, Residence 
717 E. High, 

I'.urch, O. G., cashier First National Bank. Resi- 
dence 924 Jefferson. 

Burch, Amanda, widow. Residence 924 Jefferson. 

I'.urch. Xelson C, abstractor, office i:'.2 E. High. 
Residence 010 P.ioadway. 

Burch, E. L.. geneial insurance agent, 132 E. High. 
Residence 924 Jefferson. 

Burch. Oscar E., treasurer, Burch-Berendzen Grocer 
Co. Residence 111 E. Miller. 

Burch, Aseuath. Residence 924 Jefferson. 

Burch, Edith M. Residence 924 Jefferson. 

Burger, Chas. F. Residence 227 E. Main. 

Burger, Eugene,, newspaper circulator. Residence 
227 E. Main. 

Burger, Emma, works Bockrath Shoe Co, Resi- 
dence 129 E. Ashl.ey. 

Burger, Wm., clerk Jacob "Tanner. Residence 129 E. 
Ashley. 

Burger, John, carpenter, works Capital Planing 
Mill. Residence 129 E. Ashley. 



66 Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



THE OLD RELIABLE 



Mmmri Vdksfreund 



Published Since February 9, 1876, by Albert Kroeger, 



Is not the Cheapest nor the Largest, Office : VOLKSFREUND BUILDING 
But one of the BEST German Week- I on Madison Street, between High and 
lies in the State. ^^jt't^a^^ti^tM'l McCarty Streets. ^ ^ ^ ^ J- ^ J- 



The Volksfreund has been a most welcome guest for nearly a 
quarter of a century in hundreds of German families in the counties of 
Cole, Osage, Miller, Maries, etc. 

An advertisement in the Volksfreund is a badge of reliability and 
fair dealing. This paper publishes no fake or snide advertisements, 
and tolerates nothing objectionable in its columns. An all home-print 
paper. 




The Sheldon Enterprise, 



A paper that covers its field, south Vernon and north Barton Counties, 
completely. The subscription price is reasonable — $1.00 per j'ear — and 
it clubs with Any Paper Anywhere at less than the publisher's price. As 

AN ADVERTISING MEDIUM 

It is unrivaled. Being the only paper printed and, to a large extent, the 
only paper circulated in its particular field, itbrings large returns to the ad- 
vertiser. ' [Advertising rates are low, particularly on yearly contracts, and 

Money Spent for Subscription or Advertising will Return to You Many Fold 

THE SHELDON ENTERPRISE, 

H. CLARK STORRS, Publisher. SHELDON, MISSOURI. 




Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



i1 



I Burgess, Gavon D., Judge Supreme Court. Resi- 
dence 600 E. Main. 

llurgett, Joe, works Boelcrath Slioe Co. Boards W. 

High. 
' Burgett. Jolin. laborer. Residence W. High. 

Itiirke, Patrick, guard pri.'^oii. Boards Scott House. 

Burkel, A. M., clerk Church Shoe store. Resideuce 
315 W. Atchison. 

Burkel, Jno. N., kalsominer. Residence 307 Madison. 

Burket. Ella, waitress, Monroe House. 

Burkhardt, T. G.. jeweler 202 E. High. Residence 
419 E Higii. 

Burns, ■\\'ni. Boards, Zuber's restaurant. 

Burnett, S. H., keeper prison. Residence 909 E. 
High 

Burnett, Edward, (colored), student Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

Burton, Rev. Henry -J., (colored.) Residence 215 E. 
Dunklin. 

Busch, Hugo, florist, Busch & Purzner C26 Madison. 
Residence 015 Madison. 

Busch, Jos., butcher Asel Bros. Residence 420 E. 
McCart.y. 

Busch, Bernard, janitor Broadway school. Resi- 
dence 212 W. Elm. 

Bush, Elizabeth, (colored), pastry cook Madison 
Hotel. 

Bush. Nathanial, (colored), student Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

Butler, Amanda, (colored), domestic. 019 Jackson. 

C ADMAN. Mrs. Mary, teacher, Public schools. 
Boards 503 E. High. 

Caison, Albert S., merchant, Dver Citv. Residence 
105 E. Main. 

Oaison, Albert J., copyholder. Tribune Printing Co. 
Residence 105 E. JIain. 

Caldwell, ("has., (colored), servant, 901 E. Main, stu- 
dent Lincoln Institute. 

Callahan. David, secretary Sullivan Saddle Tree Co. 
Residence 101 E, Main. 

Callahan, Vara Belle. Residence 101 E. Main. 

Calloway, Rhoda J., (colored), student Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

Campbell, W. W.. baker. East End Bakery. Resi- 
dence .325 Madison. 

Campbell, Rev. W. T., jiastor First Baptist church. 
Residence 315 E. High. 

Campbell, Carrie, (colored). Residence 113 Jeffer- 
son. 

Canman, Albert, city salesman Lapsley-Edwards 
Grocer Co. Residence 425 Madison. 

Canty, Julia, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
520 E. Levee. 

Canty, Mary, widow, (Patrick). Residence 520 E. 
Levee. 

Canty, Jrdin. laborer. Residence 520 E. Levee. 

<anty, :\Iorris, laborer. Residence 520 E. Levee. 

Canty, Thos., laborer. Residence 520 E. Levee. 

Capleton. Thos., cook, Monroe House. Residence 
808 E. Elm. 

Carender, Eva, cook. Residence 505 Jefferson. 

Carew, Wm. R., Cm-ew & Yeohani. collar and har- 
ness manufacturing. Residence 518 E. 
Hi"h. 



Carey, Lennie, widow. Residence 003 E. High. 

Carey, Frank, works Tribune Printing Co. Bindery. 
Boards 003 E. High. 

Carey, Jos. Residence 003 E. High. 

Carey, Willie, widow, seamstress. Residence 307 
Walnut. 

Carey, Roy, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 
307 Walnut. 

Carey, Alex., government pilot. Residence 410 E. 
McCarty. 

Carleton. Eva. domestic, 110 Jackson. 

Carlin, Mrs. Michael, widow. Residence W. Mc- 
C^arty. 

Carlin, Wm.. sui>erintendent Jefferson City Light, 
Heat and Power Plant. Residence W. 
Main. 

Carney, Carrie, (colored), instructor in vocal and 
instrumental music, Lincoln Institute. 

Carney. Eva. domestic 110 Jackson. 

Carpenter, Jennie, widow. Residence 501 Broad- 
way. 

Carpenter, Jessie, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 501 Broadway. 

Carpenter. Goldie. works Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 501 Broadway. 

Carpenter, Eustace, works Parker Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 501 Broadway. 

Carrey. Pearle, works Tribune Printing Co., Bind- 
ery. 

Carrington, W. T., State Superintendent Public In- 
struction. Residence 804 E. High. 

Carroll. Henry, (colored), laborer. Residence 427 
Adams. 

Carroll. Jeft".. (colored), brick tender. Residence 
427 Adams. 

Carroll, Katie, (colored), student. Residence 427 
Adams. 

Carroll. JI. V.. chief clerk Labor Commissioner's 
oft'ice. Residence 110 W. Atchison. 

Carroll, May. Residence 110 W. Atchison. 

Carroll. Jno. E., linotype operator, Tribune Printing 
Co. 

Carson, Henry, laborer. Residence rear 111 E. High. 

Carter, Etta Lou. stenograjiher State Geologist's 
office. Residence 114 E. High. 

Carter, F. E., foreman Tribune Printing Co. Bind- 
ery. Residence 104 W. High. 

Carter. L. A., .student. Residence 104 W. High. 

Carter, Jlissouri. (colored), domestic. Residence 
415 Monroe. 

Carter. Esau, (colored), barber. 113 E. High. Resi- 
dence 412 E. McCarty. 

Carter. Adalaine. Residence 400 E. Miller. 

Carter, Peter E., (colored), janitor. Tribune Print- 
ing Co. Residence 211 E. Atchison. 

Carter, Eva. (colored). Residence 404 E. McCarty. 

Carter, Helen, (colored), student, Lincoln Institute. 
Boaids 404 E. McCarty. 

Carter, Wm.. (colored), teamster. Residence 745 
Locust. 

Carter, Lizzie, (colored). Residence 745 Locust. 

Carter, John, (colored), laborer. Residence 318 E. 
Dunklin. 

Carter, Nathan, (colored), laborer. Resideuce 749 
Locust. 



68 Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



W. A. DALLMEYER INSURANCE AGENCY 



L. J. FRANZ. Manager. 



ONLY HIGH GRADE COMPANIES REPRESENTED. 

Issues Fire, Tornado, Lightning, Plate Glass, Accident, Life 
and Endowment Policies at reasonable and equitable rates. 
Prompt attention given to all renewals and expirations. 
Your business is cordially solicited. 



Office No. 202 East High Street, Exchange Realty Building, 
JEFFEKSOX CITY, 3IO. 



JOHN H. RODEMAN, 

-'^^^Blacksmith and fiorseshoer, 

MANUFACTURER OF 

Spring Wagons, Farm Wagons and Buggies, 

AND DEALER IN 

Threshing Machines, Saw Mill Machinery, Farmers' Hardware, 

Bicycles, Binder Twine, Paints, Oils and all Kinds 

of Fencinor and Plain Wire. 

Shop and Salesrooms No. 515-517-519 West Main Street. 
JEFFERSON CITY, MO. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



69 



Carter, Nellie, (colored), student, Lincoln Institute. 

Carter. Ida. (colored). Residence 749 Locu.st. 

Cartwright. Wade, (colored), student, Lincoln In- 
stitute. 

Case, Katie, waitress, Missouri Pacific lunch room. 
Kesidence 111 E. Main. 

Casen, Nora E., (colored;, seamstress. Residence 
40(1 E. Miller. 

Casing. Mrs. Mary. Residence 702 W. Main. 

Catlett, Dr. H. C, commissary, prison. Boards 709 
E. High. 

Cavil. Charity, (colored). Residence E. Dunklin. 

Cavil. Carrington. (colored), teamster. Residence 
E. Dunklin. 

Chadwick. H.. works Bockrath kShoe Co. 

Chamberlin, S. D., attorney. Residence 321 La- 
fayette. 

Chambers, Rev. G. A., retired minister. Residence 
821 E. High. 

Chambers. Hiram D.. keeper, prison. Residence 
.")lo Jett'erson. 

Chambers, Gus., laborer. Residence rear 223 E. 
Dunklin. 

Chambers, Tobe, works New York Poultry and Egg 
Co. Residence rear 223 E. Dunklin. 

Chambers, Hannah, widow. Residence rear 223 E. 
Dunklin. 

Chambers, Newton, laborer. Residence rear 223 E. 
Dunklin. 

Chambers. Ad., driver, Transfer Co. Residence 310 
W. Dunklin. 

Chambliss, W. J., clerk, Secretary State's office. 
Residence 420 E. High. 

Chambli.s.s.Mrs.W. E widow. Boards 718 E. Main. 

Chancey, Ed., (colored), laborer. Residence rear 
' 619 W. Water. 

Chandler. F. N., superintendent, Parker Shoe Co. 
Residence 310 Marshall. 

Chandler. Everett. Residence 310 Marshall. 

Chaney, Yancy, laborer. Residence 414 McCarty. 

Chaney. -James, lahoier. Residence 414 McCarty. 

Chapin, William L.. laborer. Residence .5(t9a W. 
Main. 

Chapin, Frank, driver, Capitol Bakery. Residence 
o09a W. Main. 

Chapin, Oscar, delivery boy. Fulton Market. Resi- 
dence o09a W. Main. 

Chapman, Don. R., clerk, lasting department Gie- 
secke Shoe Co. Residence 712 E. ilain. 

Chapman, Clarence, ticket agent, Missouri, Kansas 
& Texas. Residence 109 E. Main. 

i.'happell, Geo., (colored), cook, Madison Hotel. Resi- 
dence Hogan Alley. 

Chappell, Wm., (colored), driver, Asel Bros. Resi- 
dence 800 Monroe. 

Chappell. Sallie, (colored), widow. Residence 120 
E. Miller. 

Chappell. Mont., (^colored), driver delivery, W. J. 
Meier. 

Chappell. Frank, (colored), laborer. Residence 800 
ilonroe. 

Chajipell. ilary. (colored), domestic. Residence 710 
Madison. 

("bapman, Stephen, clerk. Auditor's office. Resi- 
dence 712 E. Main. 



Chatman, Chas., broom manufacturer, prison. Resi- 
dence 121 Stewart. 

Chatman, Lula, collector. Residence 121 Stewart. 

Childs, Abe, (colored), teamster. Residence 1004 
Monroe. 

Chinn, Guy, attorney. Residence 227 E. Main. 

(.'hristopher, Martha, domestic. Residence 312 E. 
High. 

Church, H. B., Sr., shoe merchant, 134 E. High. Resi- 
dence 304 Madison. 

Church, Helen. Residence 304 Madison. 

Church, Fred. C, clerk, H. B. Church. Residence 
304 Madison. 

Church. H. B., jr., deputv countv clerk. Residence 
311 E. McCarty. 

Cliurch, .John .J., jr., clerk Pacific Express. Boards 
Nichols House. 

('laggett, W. N., vice-president Sullivan Saddle Tree 
Co. Residence 532 E. Main. 

Clarenbach. Mary, Clarenbach & Artz, milliners. 
Residence 209 Fulkerson. 

Clark, J. M., works Bockrath Shoe Co. 

Clark, Chas. H., machinist. Wood & Vetter. Resi- 
dence 410 E. ilcCartv. 

Clark, Wm. F., laborer. Boards 500 E. McCarty. 

Clark, Dr. W. A., office, Merchants' Bank building. 
Residence Flat A Neef Terrace. 

Clark, B. F., keeper, prison. Residence IIG Lafay- 
ette. 

Clark, J. E. Boards IIG Lafayette. 

Clark. Leslie, (coloredl, student. Lincoln Institute, 

Clark, Jas. P. Residence fJOO Clarke avenue. 

Clark, Junius, (colored), engineer. Residence 513 
Walnut. 

Clark. Mrs. M. J., (colored), widow, laundress. Resi- 
dence rear 115 E. Elm. 

Clarke, J. T.. i»olice judge, office City Hall. Resi- 
dence 503 E. Main. 

Clarke, Frank, keeper, prison. Boards Scott House. 

Clarke. Chas., keeper, jjrison. Boards Scott House. 

Clarke, Ca])t. C. L., chief clei'k. Adjutant General's 
office. Boards Madison House. 

Clarke, Fletcher, student. Residence 503 E. Main. 

Clarke, Bessie. Residence 503 E. Main. 

Clarke, Lavenia E.. widow (M. J.) Residence 233 
E. Main. 

Clatterbuck, Thos., teamster. Residence 208a 
Broadway. 

Clatterbuck, Ora.' Residence 208a Broadway. 

Clatterbuck, Ida. Residence 208a Broadway. 

Clatterbuck, W. C, teamster. Residence rear 706 
W. Miller. 

Clay, John, keeper, prison. Residence E. suburbs. 

Clay, Chas., keeper, prison. Residence -309 Locust. 

Clay, Bradbury. Residence 306 Locust. 

Clay, Emma. Residence 220 Atchison. 

Clibourne, Eugene, clerk. Dallmeyer Dry Goods Co. 
Boards Nichols House. 

Cline, E. B., stone cutter. Residence 614a Jefferson. 

Clinkscole, J., (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 

Clough, Chas. E., cutter, Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 527 E. Main. 

Clough, Ida, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
527 E. Main. 

Cohen, Anna, (colored), student, Lincoln Institute. 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



WE CARRY THE LARGEST AND MOST 
COMPLETE STOCK OF 

=to=Date Dry Goods 



IN CENTRAL MISSOURI. 



Selling Exclusively for CASH, We Give Our Patrons All the Benefits Derived from 
Both Buying and Selling on This Basis. ^ ,^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ 



We make a specialty of Dress Goods, in 
which department Our Stock includes the 
Staples in all Shades and the Latest Novel- 
ties in Fabrics, Colors and Designs from the 
looms of both America and Europe. In 
buying Dress Goods of us you get the advice 
and suggestions of our Ladv Tailors, who 
keep thoroughly posted on both Fashion- 
able Fabrics and Designs of Make-up. 



# "!• 4* # 4* #■ 'i* 



4* # 



^^ €^ <^ifi £^ C^ '^i 



Our Stock of White Goods embraces 
everything from the Staple Unbleached Do- 
mestic direct from the Southern Cotton 
Mills to the finest hand-made Lace of the 
Celebrated Swiss Peasants. 



c^ c^ s^ e|i e|e <^ e^ 



See Our Tailoring Department if you 
wish a Tailor-made Suit or Skirt, In this 
special feature we have no competition, and 
are headquarters for the Ladies of Central 
Missouri who seek to be fashionably gowned. 



4* # # 4* 4* # 4' # 4* 



Our immense stock ot Dry Goods No- 
tions and Novelties includes in its scope 
everything that is new in Ladies' Furnish- 
ings, Trimmings, Laces, Silks, Ribbons, 
Parasols, P'ans, Handkerchiefs, Skirts and 
Wraps. 



We are the only Exclusive Dry Goods House in the Capital City, and give to this 
Important Branch of Trade Our Entire Attention and Study, giving to our Patrons the 
full benefits of our concentrated efforts in this line. 

SIBLING DRY GOODS CO., 



227 Madison Street. 



JEFFERSON CITY, MO. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



71 



Coleinan, Arcliii', (colored), student, Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

Coleman, John S., (colored), student, Lincoln lusti- 

j tute. 

I Coleman, Lena, (colored), student, Lincoln luiti- 
tiite. 

Collins, ^Millie, works Giesecke Shoe Co. 

Collins, Sallie, works (Jiesecke Shoe Co. 

Collins, Zena, (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 
'Coltou, John, works Tribune Printing Co., Bindery. 
! Rooms 110 E. Main. 

i Congo, Ellen, (colored), widow. Eesidence 515 
Chestnut. 

Couley, J. H., foreman tinishiug department 
^'auf^han-Mounig Shoe Co. Residence 3l.'0 
Adams. 

Council, D., works Bockrath Shoe Co. 

Conrath, Louis. Residence '2'2i E. High. 

Conrath, Emma. Residence 221 E. High. 

Conrath, Alma. Eesidence 221 E. High. 

Conrath, J. H., confectioner, 221 E. High. Resi- 
dence 105 Madison. 

Convery, Chas., works government w'orks. Resi- 
dence 70!) Locust. 

Cook, Kersey, keeper, prison. Residence 123 E. 
Main. 

Cooper. Carney, (colored), servant, F. ^V. Roer. 
Residence rear 222 Madison. 

Cooper, Willie, (colored), student, Lincoln Institute. 
Residence rear 222 Madison. 

Cooper, Mis. Residence 307 Walnut. 

Cooper, Thos., works Bockrath Shoe Co. Boards 
101 W. McCarty. 

Cooper, A. P., laborer. Residence 101 W. McCarty. 

Cooper, Anna JL, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Boards 
101 \\'. McCarty. 

Cooper, Al., laborer. Residence 110 Walnut. 

Cooper, Jos., laborer. 410 Walnut. 

Corbin, Chancy, foreman, Star Clothing Co. Resi- 
dence 203 Chestnut. 

Corbin, H. H., keeper, prison. Residence 203 Chest- 
nut. 

Corbin, Otho, composit<ir. Press Printing ('o. Resi- 
dence 203 Chestnut. 

Cor.sey, Stella, (colored), student, Lincoln Institute. 

Corwin, C. J., journalist. Boards 531 E. Main. 

Corwin, Mary, secretary Manchester Stationery Co. 
Residence 122 E. Main. 

Corwin, Mrs. M. E. Residence 122 E. :\rain. 

Corwin, C. B., foreman, stitching department Gie- 
secke Shoe Co. Residence 1201 E. Mc- 
Carty. 

Coulter, Geo., tollman, bridge. Residence 003 W. 
^^■ater. 

Courtwright. Martin, keeper, jirison. Residence rear 
221 E. Elm. 

Courtwright, Lizzie. Residence rear 221 E. Elm. 

Courtwright, Nora, stitcher, Bockrath Shoe Co. 
Residence rear 221 E. Elm. 

Cowley, Martha, widow. Residence 101!) AV Mc- 
Carty. 

Cowley, :Mary, widow. Residence .302 Bolivar. 

<"owley, Fannie. Residence 12!) E. Ashley. 

Cox, S. W., attorney and real estate, 201 E. High. 

Cox, Mrs. S. W. Boards Monroe Hotel. 



Cox, Mrs. Lee, widow, works Bockrath Shoe Co. 
Residence 125 E. High. 

Cox, Tom, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 125 
E. High. 

Cox, Lena. Residence 125 E. High. 

Coyuer, Wm. B., engineer. Residence 1111 E. Mc- 
Carty. 

Coyner, INIartin G., teamster. Residence 503 Mul- 
berry. 

Coyuer, Sadie A. Residence 503 Mulberry. 

Craddock, William, (colored), student, Lincoln In- 
stitute. 

Crafton, Callie, widow. Residence 131 Madison. 

Crafton, Minnie, teacher, Lafayette School. Resi- 
dence 131 Madison. 

Craig, J. W., assistant yard master, prison. Resi- 
dence (122 E. Water. 

Craemer, Minnie, works Tribune Printing Co., Bind- 
ery. 

Crandel, Louis, shoemaker. Residence 318 W. Mc- 
Carty. 

Craudell, Walter, laborer. Residence 709 W. Mc- 
Carty. 

Crandall. H. Floyd, with Missouri Sketch Book Co. 
P.oards Nichols House. 

<"randall, Chester, L., tailor. Residence W. High. 

<-"randall, Cordelia, widow (Jno. W.) Residence W. 
High. 

Crandall, Lotte. Residence W. High. 

Crandall, Georgie. Residence W. High. 

("raven, Laura, j>roprietress Craven House. 

Craven, Louisa, widow (John T.), private boarding. 
Residence COS E. Main. 

Craven, (iertrude. Residence C05 E. Main. 

Crawford, R. E., U. S. Asst. Eng. Church Bldg. 
Residence 611 Adams. 

Creedon, \Y. E., clerk, fruit and vegetable market, 
203 E. High. Residence southern suburbs. 

Creedon, W. J., proprietor fruit ami vegetable mar- 
ket, 203 E. High. Residence southern sub 
nrbs. 

Creel, Louis, clerk. Supreme Court. Boards 112 
Jackson. 

Creel, E. B., agent, .\merican Express. Boards 
112 Jackson. 

Crevelt, G. C, furniture repairer. Residence 429 
W. Miller. 

Crevelt, Jno., retired merchant. Residence 209 
\\'ashiugton. 

Crevelt, Annie. Residence 209 Washington. 

Crevelt, Mathilda. Residence 209 Washington. 

Grimmer, Catherine. Residence 111 ^Madison. 

Crimmer, Anna. Residence 111 Madison. 

Croing, Marshall L., (colored), student, Lincoln In- 
stitute. 

Crow, E. C, Attornev-General. Residence SIO E. 
High. 

Cruni, Charley, (colored), laborer. Residence E. 
Dunklin. 

Crumji. .las. II., private watchman. Residence 317 
Lafayette. 

Crump, ]\Irs. P. H.. widow. Residence 315 Lafayette. 

Crump, John II., keeper, jirison. Residence 208 E. 
Main. 

Crnmjp, Pearl, vocalist. Residence 2flS E. Main. 



72 Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



■ ■■■■■SI 



I ■ ■ ■ ■ ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■BBaaaB"| 

When You Want All of the Saline County News, Read the 

^ixCiyi^ X^i^ivnto' ^n^ixcic. \ 

R. C. HORNE. O. R. STURM, 

EDITOR. BUSINESS MANAGER. 

When You Want First-Class job, Commercial and Book Printing, ^ 

TRV THE 



INDEX "PUBLISHING COMPANY, ^ 

,^ MARSHALL, MISSOURL ^^ i 



t 

J. C. PATTERSON, Manager. T. E. SPENCER, Secretary. •■ 

CIRCUI.ATTOX, FEBRUARY 1st, 1J)00: 

WEEKLY, 2,700. DAILY, 500. 






PUBLISHERS OF 



^aily and Weekly Democrat-cN^e'ws, 

MARSHALL, MISSOURL 



I Sample Copies and (Advertising Rates Sent on (Application. 

^ =^ Subscription 'Books Open to cAll Advertisers. 



\ 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



73 



Cuie, Slierinau, (coloiod). waiter. Kesidcnce alley 

I betweeu Jefferson and Madison. 

(('uie, Harriet, (eolored), laundress. Residence 

I Hogan Alley, between Jefferson and Madi- 

I son. 

Cuie, Najioleon, (eolored), waiter. Residence Hogan 

I alley, between Jefferson and Madison. 

|Cuie, John, bell boy, City Hotel. Residence Hogan 

j alley, between Jefferson and Madison. 

iCulkins, A. F., traveling salesman, Giesecke Shoe 

Co. Residence :{24 W. High. 
Ciillen, Jos., sujierintendent, Bruus Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 721 E. Higli. 
Cullen, Harry, (colored). Residence E. Elm. 
Culli-ii. I'.cn., (colored), carpenter. Residence E. 

Klni. 
Cullius. Martha, (colored), domestic. Residence 509 

Jackson. 
Cummin gs, J. 1'., keeper, prison. Boards Scott 

House. 
Curney, Jack, foreman, Priesmeyer Shoe Co. 

Rooms 11^ Monroe. 
Curnutt, Andrew, night watchman, Giesecke Shoe 

Co. Residence 204 Ash. 
Cutten, J. H., traveling salesman Giesecke Shoe Co. 

Residence 10(3 E. McCarty. 
Czarlinsky, Chas., secretary and treasurer Globe 

Mercantile Co., 210 E. High. Residence 

107 E. Miller. 
Czarlinsky, Dora. Residence 107 E. Miller. 

DACHSEL, August, works Weymeyer & Berle- 
kanip Wood Yard. Residence 316 W. Main. 

Dachsel, Rose, seamstress. Residence 31(J W. Main. 

Dachsel, Minnie, widow. Residence .310 W. Main. 

Daily, Oliver, (colored), student, Lincoln Institute. 

Dale. John, laborer. Residence 501 W. Elm. 

Dallas, (ieorge, (colored), laborer. Residence 714 
Locust. 

Dallas, Lucy, (colored), cook, McCarty House. Resi- 
dence 714 Locust. 

Dallmeyer, W. Q., cashier. Exchange Bank. Resi- 
dence 000 E. Main. 

Dallmeyer, Rudolph, president and treasurer Dall- 
niever Drv (Joods Co. Residence 325 E. 
High. 

Dallmeyer, Frank, secretary Dallmeyer Dry Goods 
' Co. Residence 32.5 E. Higli. 

Dallmeyer, Pauline A. R. Residence 325 E. High. 

Dallmeyer. .>Lithilda K. Residence 323 E. High. 

Dallmeyer, R. H., bookkeeper Exchange Bank. 
Residence 015 E. Main. 

Dallmever. F. P., mine owner. Residence 232a E. 
High. 

Dallmeyer, Wm., student. Residence 232a E. High. 

r»allmeyer. W. A., assistant cashier Exchange 
Rank. Residence 520 E. ^Main. 

Darnel, J. W., (colored), professor Xatural Science, 
Lincoln Institute. Residence 780 Clark 
avenue. 

Danuer. Mrs. Hannah. Residence 424 Madison. 

Davidson. Mrs. M., stitcher, Bockrath Shoe Co. 
Residence 707 W. Main. 

Davies, Nathaniel, shoemaker, Bockrath Shoe Co. 
Rooms 113 Monroe. 



Davis, Andrew, bartender, Kentucky saloon. 

Boards Pacific House. 
Davis, J. F., guard prison. Residence 525 E. High. 
Davis, Jennie, (colored), domestic, COO E. Main. 
Davis, C. J., telegraph operator, Missouri Pacific. 

Residence 703 E. High. 
Davis, Nellie, works Star Clothing Co. Residence 

703 E. High. 
Davis, Daisv, works Star Clothing Co. Boards 703 

E. High. 
Davis, Lilian. Boards 703 E. High. 
Davis, Chas. R., Chief Police. Residence OlS E. 

Water. 
Davis, E. B., keeper, prison. Boards 320 E. Water. 
Davis, S. C. laborer. Residence 027 E. Water. 
Davis. Richard IL, carpenter. Residence 027 E. 

Water. 
Davis, Robt. B., electrician. Star Dynamo ^V()rks. 

Residence 027 E. Water. 
Davis, H. A., Mahan & Davis, wood and coal. Resi- 
dence 711 E. McCarty. 
Davis, Wm. W., contractor. Residence 220 E. 

Dunklin. 
Davis, Mabel. Residence 22!» E. Dunklin. 
Davis, Ella, assistant Matron, State prison. 
Davis, Maria, (colored). Residence 734 Locust. 
Davis. Geo., (colored), poiter. East End saloon. 

Residence 734 Locust. 
Davis, Emma, (colored), student, Lincoln Institute. 

Boards 630 Locust. 
Davis, .Jennie, (colored), cook. Residence 101 W. 

^Vater. 
Davis, Chester, (colored). Residence 101 ^V. Water. 
Davis. -John B., (colored), student. Lincoln Institute. 
Davison. 1 >i". A. C., jilivsician. Office and residence 

1(11 W. McCarty. 
Dav'son, Carrie. Residence 101 W. McCarty. 
Davison, Marion. Residence 101 W. McCarty. 
Davison, Chas. W., dentist. Residence 101 W. Mc- 
Carty. 
Davison, M. C, widow. Residence 728 E. Main. 
Davison, Geo., (colored), student, Lincoln Institute. 
Dawson, Wm., clerk. Auditor's office. Residence 

111 Stewart. 
]»ay, Sarah, domestic, Scott House. 
Day, Esther, waitress. City Hotel. 
DeBolt, Linhardt, laborer. Residence 800 ^^'ash- 

ington. 
Deltrien, IJzzie, nurse. Residence 317 ilonroe. 
DeBrien, Katie, domestic. Residence 320 E. High. 
DeBroeck, Hubert, carpenter. Residence 201t 'SA'ash- 

inglon. 
DeBroeck. I., works Bockrath Shoe Co. 
DeBroeck. R., works Bockrath Shoe Co. 
DeBroeck, Ben., carpenter. Re'sidenc_e 614 Clark 

avenue. 
Decker. Scott, teamster. Residence W. Atchison. 
Decker, E. W., plumber, .Jefferson City Light, Heat 

and Power Co. Residence 012 W. Main. 
Deeg, Carl, i)hotograiiher, 225 E. High. Residence 

same. 
Deeg, Adam. Kalsominer. Residence 800 Mulberry. 
Deeg, .Jolin, clerk. Residence 800 Mulberry. 
DeFoe, Gertrude, domestic. Residence 402 Madi- 
son. 



74 Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



Our Stock of Hardware 

Embracing gj^^jf ^^^ |^^^^y Q^^^^^ -]-^y^ ^^^ j 

Pocket Cutlery, Builders' Hardware, Tin- 
ware, Cooking and Heating Stoves* ^ ^ 

IS AT ALL TIMES LARGE AND COMPLETE 
WITH UNIFORMLY LOW PRICES. ^ ^ ^ 



We Have the Exclusive Sale of the Great Steel and 
Maleable Iron Range, 

MAJESTIC 

Wliiuli is the most perfect and durable eooking device 
— \ e>er jn'odnced. The codkinjT range is the most import- 
nt article contributing to the 

COMFORT OF THE FAMILY. 

It is used more than one thousand times during the year. 
The superior baking and cooking qualities of the MA- 
JESTIC, its economical use of fuel, its durability — being 
]iiaiti(ally indestructible — the pleasure and delight af- 
irded the cook by its perfect and quick baking and 
masting, make it a necessity in every well regulated 
luune, and by far the cheapest Kange in the market, all 
Ihinjis considered. 







THE GREAT MAJESTIC 



OUR GASOLINE STOVES 



ARE THE BEST IN THE MARKET. 



FERD. SCHLEER, 

JOS East High Street, JEFFERSON CITY, MO. 



We Make a Specialty of Roofing and Spouting. 




s^AA^A*^A,^»^^^A^^A>^^AAl^A^A^^^«N^A<«^l'^^' 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



75 



j>eGray, J. H., Yeoliam's bakery. Boards 208 Madi- 

I son. 

ieiinler. Jacob, student. Residence 228 E. McCarty. 

i)einiler, ^V. J., proprietor book bindery, 311 Jeffer- 

; son. Residence 516 Madison. 

i)einiler, Amelia, widow. Residence 510 W. Elm. 

|)eimler, Clara, works Tribune Printing Co. biud- 

; cry. Residence 510 W. Elm. 

beimler, Minnie, works Tribune Printing Co., bind- 
ery. Residence 510 W. Elm. 

>eimler. Louise. Residence 510 W. Elm. 

)ellaliay, Mary. Residence 321 E. McCarty. 

)ellabav, Sarah, widow. Residence 321 E. Mc- 
* Carty. 

iellaliay, Chas. Edward, clerk. Dallmeyer Dry 
■ Goods Co. Residence 321 E. McCarty. 

)e]laliaT. John H., letter carrier. Residence 421 
"e. High. 

)eLong, Sojihia, domestic. 319 Monroe. 

)eNeille. Jiio.. foreman, Bruns Shoe Co. Residence 
30S Lafayette. 

)cnny. Alexander, (colored), plaster helper. Resi- 
dence rear 317 Adams. 

)enny, Jennie, (polored). Residence 103 W. Water. 

)erkum, Ben]., janitor, Attorney-General's office. 
Residence 000 E. High. ' 

)erkum. Lutsa. Residence 900 E. High. 

>erkum, Elfie, waitress. Monroe House. 

)ewev, H. S., county surveyor. Residence 117 W. 
McCarty. 

)ewey, C. E.. solicitor and bookkeeper. Press Print- 
ing Co. Residence 117 W. McCarty. 

)eWyl, Dr. N., retired physician. Residence 425 
Monroe. 

)eWyl. Henry, druggist. Residence 227 E. High. 

>e^Vyl, Victoria. Residence 227 E. High. 

)e^^'yl. Fredericka, di'uggist, 227 E. High. 

>i(kei'son, ilalinda, wiclow. Residence 502 E. Mc- 
Cai'ty. 

)ickerson, Clark, carpeutor. Residence 502 E, Mc- 
Carty. 

)iedel, ]\Ii]uiie, domestic, fil2 E. Main. 

)ier(ks, John H., cashier. Merchants' Bank. Resi- 
dence 519 E. ]Main. 

>iercks, Florence. Residence 519 E. Main. 

)iercks, Jessie. Residence 519 E. 5Iain. 

•iercks, Frank, driver, Conrath's. Residence East- 
ern suburbs. 

)iggs, Duke, jr., (colored), teamster. Residence 520 
Lafayette. 

)iggs, Mariam, (colored), waiter, Madison Hotel; 
student Lincoln Institute. 

^'stler, ^lai-tin, shoemaker, Bockrath Shoe Co. 
Residence 812 W. High. 

3ixon, Chas. A., (colored), laborer. Residence 809 
E. Dunklin. 

I'ixon, Sarah, (colored). Residence 809 E. Dunk- 
lin. 

^ixon, Ambrose, (colored), laborer. Boards 809 E. 
Dunklin. 

Jixou, Erie, (colored), laborer. Boards 809 E. 
Dunklin. 

lixon. Lela. (colored). Boards 809 E. Dunklin. 

Dixon, Percy, (colored), bell boy. Madison Hotel. 
Residence rear 515 Monroe. 



Dobson. Frank, insurance agent. Rooms 30(i 
Adams. Boards Nichols House. 

Dodd, T. T. Residence 719 Clark avenue. 

Dodge, T. A., linotype operator. Tribune Printing 
Co. Residence 320 Marshall. 

] )o('lila, John N.. giocerv, 225 E. High. Residence 
521 E. High. 

Doehla, Maggie, domestic, 105 E. High. 

Doehla, Anna, domestic, 124 W. McCarty. 

Doerrer, Albert, car[)et weaver. Residence rear 111 
E. Elm. 

Dohmen, Heiirv, retired merchant. Residence 031 
^Y. ]\h"un. 

l>onnel, Sam. D., luinei-. Residence 41t) E. Water. 

Donnell, Chas., clerk. Residence 41G E. Water. 

Donnell, Alva, clerk, Missouri I'acific freight office. 
Residence 410 E. Water. 

Donnell, Edw. A., stonemason. Residence 324 
Adams. 

Donnell, Effie, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 
324 Adams. 

Donnell, Enimett, clerk. Young Grocer Co. Resi- 
dence 324 Adams. 

Donnell, Willis, clerk, W. W. Edwards Grocery Co. 
Residence 324 Adams. 

Donnell, Smith, cutter, Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 324 Adams. 

Donahue, Wm., laborer. Residence 718 W. Main. 

Donahue, Jas. M., keeper, prison. Board.s 719 W. 
Main. 

Donahue, Julia, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 719 W. Main. 

]>orn, Elizabeth, domestic, G22 E. Water. 

Dorrance. R. 5L. barber E. Staihr's. Boards 415 
Madison. 

Dorris, (ieo. 5L, shipjting clerk Bruns Shoe Co. 
Residence 719 Clarke avenue. 

Dorton, Wm., (colored), porter Schott's saloon. 
Residence 925 Jackson. 

Dorton, Soi>hia, (colored). Residence 925 Jackson. 

Dorton, Chas., (colored), coachman prison. Resi- 
dence 224 E. Ashley. 

Drake, Archie, (colored), cook. Residence 102G 
Dunklin. 

L^rake, Jessie, (colored), student, Lincoln Institute. 

Dreier, Clias., coojjer. Residence 005 W. A\'ater. 

Dreier, Hy., cooper. Residence 005 \V. ^Vater. 

Drew, Leslie, (colored), student, Lincoln Institute. 

Droste, B. H., drayman. Residence 409 ^^'. ililler. 

Droste, J. A., deputy circuit clerk. Residence 500 
Mulberry. 

Droste, Gerhard. Residence 500 Mulberry. 

Droste. Mary, governess, 400 E. Main. 

Duemmel. Wm. Residence 420 E. Ashley. 

Duemmel, John, carpenter. K<'sidence 812 .Jackson. 

Dulle, Herman, watchman bridge. Residence 927 
W. Main. 

Dulle, Cecelia. Residence 927 W. Main. 

Dulle, Oscar, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 
927 W. Main. 

I~»ulle, Annie, widow. (B. IT.). Residence 029 W. Mc- 
Carty. 

Dulle, Victor, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 
W. Main. 

Dulle, Lena. Residence 029 W. McCarty. 



76 

PRESl 
MEATS zM 
SAUSAGES. 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 




A 



rK^ 




TELEPHONE 10. 6©o 



jAUSAGES. 






East Hif 111 Streg 



'OJ) 

JEFFElRSOl CITY, i^ 




ooo 



Prof. John F. Euloe lias either cured 
or greatly benefitted over 80 per cent of 
the so called incurable Diseases treated 
by liini in the past year. He will be at 
his home office, two miles north of Enon, 
on Monday and Thursday of each week. 
He treats Female Disease.s, Cancers, Weak 
Eyes, Throat and Lung troubles, Lagrippe 
and all fhronic Diseases. Call at his of- 
fice or write him at ENON, MO. 

All calls promptly attended to. He 
gives absent treatment alone if desired. 




Vse€)MMi Smie. 



For Sale at 25c on the Dollar! x-^ny 
drug store, undertaker's establisliment 
or doctor's office. There is nothing in 
the business as long as the people are 
furnished with fresh fruits, pure home- 
made candies, most delicious and health- 
ful ice cream and all sorts ot drinks by 



Phoffle 



KONIG & CO., 

lOr EAST HIGH STREET, 



C9SHER HIGH AND MADISOff STREETS. 




He amd ina 




(£ern( 



Keep best grade of Groceries on the market, and GIVE FIVE PER CENT OFF FOR 
SPOT CASH. Call and see our line, or ring Telephone No. 34. 

YOUNG GROCER COMPANY, 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



77 



mile, Katie, works Bocknitli Shoe Co. Residence 
(J29 W. McCaity. 

lulle, Leo. works Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 629 
W. -McCarty. 

mile, Christine, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence (il'y W. McCarty. 

• ulle, Ed., bookkeeper Bruns Shoe Co. Residence 

210 E. Main, 
•ulle, Helen. Residence C2i) W. McCai-ty. 
•ulle, John B. Residence 629 W. McCarty. 
•ulle, Theodore, book-keeper First National Bank. 

Boards GOO E. Main. 

• ulle. Judge Henry J., president Dulle Milling Co. 

Residence Western suburbs. 

•ulle, M., works Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 627 
W. McCarty. 

•ulle, Henry, policeman. Residence 627 W. Mc- 
Carty. 

• ulle, Herman, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 

dence 627 W. McCarty. 

•ulle, Frank, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 
627 W. McCarty. 

luiufnrd, ('harles, lineman Long Distance Tele- 
phone Co. Boards Nichols House. 

uiiinavant, Jas. W., fisherman. Residence 624 W. 
Main. 

uinnavant, Ed., fisherman. Residence 701 W. Mc- 
Carty. 

lunica, Anna, works Tribune Printing Co. Bindery. 
I\esidence \y. McCarty. 

unica, America, works Tribune Printing Co. Bind- 
ery. Residence W. McCarty. 

• unscomb, W. E., painter. Boards 420 E. Main, 
•uuscomb, Edward. Boards 420 E. Main, 
•unscomb, Elizabeth, widow. Residence 420 E. 

Main, 
•upee, Geo., (colored), teamster. Residence 91.5 
Monroe. 

• upee, AUie, (coloredl. Residence 91.5 ^lonroe. 
'upe°, ("liancey, (coloredl. matron dormitory young 

men, i>incoln Institute. 

• uren, Wm. C , keeper i)rison. Residence 1111 E. 

:\IcCarty. 

•uren. Ward. Residence 1111 E. McCarty. 

•usensehon, Fred, drug clerk Fischer's. Rooms 10.5 
E. High, Boards Central Hotel. 

•wight, Jane, E. Residence 70S W. Main. 

•yer, Ernestine, (colored), student Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

7 ASLEY. Logan, keeper prison. Residence 716 
-1 E. High. 

lasley, Lula. Residence 716 E. High. 

lasom, Mrs. F. F., milliner, 106 E. High. Residence 

same. 
Iberhardt, Edward, night telegraph operator. 

Western LTnion. Boards 201 Washington. 
Iberrheim, Geo., plumber. Boards 316 W. Main. 
Jbei, Juo., dairyman. Residence southern suburbs. 
Ickenroth, Augusta, works Giesecke Shoe Co. 
Ickenroth, Katherino. Residence 408 Jackson. 
Icton, Jno. W., carpenter. Residence 408 E. High. 
;cton, Frank, driver H. McHenry. Boards 408 E. 

High. 
Idmonds, Frank, guard prison. 



Edwards, J. H., editor Daily and Weekly Press and 
secretary and treasurer Press I'rinting Co. 
Residence 116a E. High. 

Edwards, W. W., grocer, :J00 E. High. Boards 
Madison Hotel. 

Edwards, J. R., attorney and proprietor Cole 
County Democrat, Democrat building. 
Residence 31.5 E. High. 

Edwards, Ethel. Residence 316 E. High. 

Edwards, W. J., attorney and editor Cole County 
Democrat, Democrat building. Residence 
217 Cherry. 

Edwards, Sallie. Residence 217 Cherry. 

Edwards, Ann J., widow, (E. L.j. Residence 217 
Cherry. 

Edwards, ^^'alter, stenographer Giesecke Shoe Co. 
Boards 601 E. Main. 

Edwards. Mrs. Jennie, State Librarian. Boards Mc- 
Carty House. 

Edwards, Jos, H., clerk State Insurance Depart- 
ment. Boards 114a E. High. 

Edwards, George. Residence 220 Ashley. 

Edwards, Shepard, laborer. Residence 220 Ash- 
ley. 

Edwards, Frances, widow. Residence 220 Ashley. 

Edwards, Jessie. Residence 220 Ashley. 

Edwards, Caroline, (colored), widow, laundress. 
Residence 224 E. Atchison. 

Edwards, Rena, (co'ored), domestic City Hotel. 
Residence 224 E. Atchison. 

Egan, P. J., express messenger Chicago & Alton. 
Rooms 410 Jefferson. 

Eggerman, Herman, blacksmith and wagonmaker. 
Residence 1105 Jefferson. 

Ehrhardt, Geo. W., fireman Government boats. 
Residence 531 E. Main. 

Ehrhardt, Cora, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
531 E. Main. 

Ehrhardt, Leona. Residence 531 E. Main. 

Ehrhardt, Frank, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 531 E. Main. 

Ehrhardt, A\'m., stitcher, Vaughan-Monnig Shoe Co. 
Residence 531 E. Main. 

Ehrhardt, Rose, widow, dressmaker, 306 E. High. 
Residence same. 

Eisenhaur, Peter, chili parlor. Residence 607 Broad- 
way. 

Elliot, Wm., linotype operator Tribune Printing Co. 
Rasidence Marshall street. 

Elliot Lou, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Boards 325. 
W. High. 

Elli!-,, Peter F., clerk L. C. Lohman. Residence 108 
E. McCartv. 

Ellis, Nellie. Residence 108 E. McCarty. 

Ellis, Dr. E. G., dentist Merchants Baiik building. 
Residence 115 Madison. 

Ellis. B. H., steward prison. Residence 600 E. High. 

Ellis, J. A., grocer, Ellis & Son. Residence 121 W. 
McCarty. 

Ellis, Clarence W., Ellis & Son, grocer. Residence 
121 W. McCarty. 

Ellis, Nellie, student. Residence 121 W. McCarty. 

Ellis, Abe, (colored), driver Philip Ott Lumber Co. 

Ellis, Bettie, (colored), washing and ironing. Resi- 
dence 723 Locust. 



78 Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 

^ ... • i 

^ The Recognized Leading Democratic Paper of Jefferson City. ,|, 

<#» «4» 

^ ..^ ♦ ♦ . ♦ «^ >^ 

4* *^ 

3^ ,j« Supreme Court Decisions. ^ ^ 

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Gives All the State Capital News and Makes a Specialty of 



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Mfenen "Citu 9ress 



* 

^ 



4» (DAILY AND WEEKLY.) 

^ The Best Paper and Best Advertising Medium in Central Missouri. ^ 

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4} Daily Circulation Double that of all Competitors. * 

4* The Only Morning Daily in the City. i* 

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<|)} This office is prepared to do all kinds of commercial printing at lowest prices, consistent i|» 



*^ 



2 with good work. Some things we print : 

■^ Tickets. I'rograms. Catalogues. I''iiiieral notices. *r 

7* I'osters. I>ill beads. Xote heads. Lawyers)' l)riefs. T 

■^ Dodgers. Ilaud-bills. Letter heads. Keturn enveloi)es. *T 

*£ Sale bills. Horse bills. Msiting cards. Caudidate.s' cards. T 

*i* Circulars. Pamphlets. Business cards. Wedding invitations. |* 

4* ... . . ^"^ 

■4* All kinds of blank forms and office stationery, and everything else that can be printed. *|* 

^ ' ' t 

f % 

I Press Printing Company^ | 

4» T 

|J Opera House Building, JEFFERSON CITY, MO. J 

4» *i» 

«?!« ♦ ♦ « » 4» 

J Our Facilities are Unsurpassed. Everything New and Up-to-date. J 

^* _ _ _ ^ '^ 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



79 



<:ilis. Maria, (colored), domestic. Residence 723 
Locust. 

iUls. Sadie, (colored), domestic. Residence 723 
Locust. 

511is, Lillie, (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 

<:irod, W., clerk M. R. Sinks. Residence 117 W. 
Hish. 

Slsner. A. W.. architect. Residence 520 E. Main. 

Eisner, Alta. Residence 520 E. Main. 

Alston, Addison, M. D.. physician and surgeon. Resi- 
dence and otl'ice i2() E. Main. 

Slston. Addison, Jr. Residence -t2G E. Main. 

Alston, Geo. L.. secretary Parker Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 426 E. Main. 

31v, Rev. W. A., (colored), pastor A. M. E. Zion 
Church. Boards 124 E. Miller. 

Smmerson, Sylvester, (colored), mortar maker. 
Residence rear 417 E. Miller. 

Smerson, Oscar, boot black, Fraziers. Residence 421 
E. McCarty. 

^^nglebrecht, J. C, carpenter. Residence 212 Pine. 

ilnylebrecht, I'.arbara, domestic. 210 Dunklin. 

inglebrecht, ]Mattie, dressmaker. Residence 311 
•Jackson. 

^nglebrecht, Geo. Residence 311 Jackson. 

English, Ben, (colored), laborer. Residence 610 
Lafayette. 

English, Chas., (colored), driver Henry Schmidt. 
Residence OOS Lafayette. 

English, Rosa, (colored). Residence 926 E. Miller. 

English, Lizzie, (colored), domestic, 926 E. Miller. 

Enloe, Dr. I. N., physician and surgeon. Office and 
residence 320 E. High. 

Enloe. Dr. X. T., oft'ice 126a E. High. Residence 319 
Lafayette. 

Ennis, Edw. E., clerk Lapsley-Edwards Grocer Co. 
Residence 314 Adams. 

Ennis, Chester H., Assistant State Librarian. Resi- 
dence 314 Adams. 

Ennis. A. S., clerk Lapsley-Edwards Grocer Co. Resi- 
dence 314 Adams. 

Ennis. Thomas E., grocer clerk. Residence 314 
Adams. 

Epps, Julia, teacher (private). Residence 101 W. 
McCarty. 

Erny, John, laborer. Residence 612 Chestnut. 

Erny, Casy. Residence 612 Chestnut. 

Ester, Eva, (coloredi, student Lincoln Institute. 

Ettmueller, Dr. G., office Room Xo. 4, Binder build- 
ing. Residence 317 Madison. 

Ettmueller, Sidonia. Residence 317 Madison. 

Ettmueller, Emma. Residence 317 Madison. 

Evans. .Jno., (colored). Residence 925 Jackson. 

Eveler, Mary, widow. Residence 127 W. High. 

Eveler, Xoah B., works Tribune Printing Co. Resi- 
dence 127 W. High. 

Eveler, Frank, bartender Madison Hotel. Resi- 
dence 324 W. High. 

Eveler, Helen, widow. Residence 409 W. High. 

Eveler, August B., carpenter. Residence 409 W. 
High. 

Eveler, Annie. Residence 409 W. High. 

Eveler. John V., contractor and builder. Residence 
421 W. High. 

Ewald, Henry, painter. Boards Xichols House. 



Ewing, Gen. H. Clay, Attorney and President Ex- 
change Bank. Residence 117 W. High. 

Ewing, A. ^^'., Commissioner Permanent Seat of 
Government office Capitol building. Resi- 
dence 604 Madison. 

Ewing, Epliriam B. Residence 512 E. Main. 

Ewing, Mrs. E. B., widow. Residence 512 E. Main. 

Ewing, Eliza, widow (Giltz.) Residence 404 E. High. 

Ewing, Jack, (colored), laborer. Residence 730 
Locust. 

Ewing, Blanche, (colored), washing and ironing. 
Residence 730 Locust. 

Ewing, Libbie, (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 
Residence 730 Locust. 

FACKLER, Mrs. Catherine.Boardis 420 E. Main, 
a Ik, Mrs. Henry, widow. Residence 218 E. 
Water. 

Falk, Adela. Residence 218 E. Water. 

Fardwell, H. R., Chief Clerk Missouri River Corn- 
commission, 304 Madison. Residence 102 
Jackson. 

Farmer, Lizzie, domestic, 412 W. McCarty. 

Fausell. Frank, foreman Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 626 E. High. 

Faust, Jno. H., barber Fraziers. Residence 611 
Madison. 

Faust, Henry J., contractor and builder, shop 229 
Stewart. Residence 330 E. Ashley. 

Faust, Martha, widow. Residence 330 E. Ashley. 

Faust, Tillie. Secretray Missouri Central Building 
and Loan Association. Residence 330 E. 
Ashley. 

Faust, Anna B., dressmaker. Residence 330 E. 
Ashley. 

Feasman. Kate, widow. Residence 509 .Jefferson. 

Feindt, Frank, night watchman. Residence 129 W. 
High. 

Feindt. Joseph, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence * 
129 W. High. 

Feindt, Josie, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
129 W. High. 

Felkel, Frank, stonemason. Residence 309 Clay. 

Feltrop, Mrs. Annie, domestic, 109 W. McCarty. 

Ferguson & ilaver, stationers and job printers, 233 
E. High. 

Ferguson, A. S., Ferguson & Mayer. Residence 429 
E. McCarty. 

Ferguson. Sherman, (colored), laborer. Residence 
rear 515 Madison. 

Ferguson, Tony, (colored), porter Monroe House. 

Ferguson, Julia, (colored), student Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

Fielder, Frank, stonemason. Residence 310 Adams. 

Fielder, Louis H., laundryman. Residence 310 
Adams. 

Fielder. Geo. W., printer Tribune Printing Co. Resi- 
dence 310 Adams. 

Fielder, B., works Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 310 
Adams. 

Fielder. Stella, works Tribune Printing Co. Bind- 
ery. Residence 310 Adams. 

Field, F. W.. (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 

Fields, Samuel, (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 

Fields. Aichie. (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 



80 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



A Warm Welcome Golden Eagle 

ONE-PRICE CLOTHIER. 




f All Callers 



We have just opened to the Pub- 
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of the latest style 

Clothing 

and 

Gents^ Furnishings 

Ever brought to Jefferson City, 
and are prepared to fit 

MAN, BOY OR CHILD 

FROM HEAD TO FOOT 



Remember What Your Wife Said When You Left Home 



Boys^ and Children's 

CLOTHING. 

Our stock in this line is the 

swellest ever shown in 

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call on the 

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129-131 E.High, Jefferson City. 






r (X, -ft- <?; 




/ At the 

^ Golden 
Eagle 

One-Price Clothier. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



81 



'ikciisclicr, J.. baitiMulci-. Moniof Hotel. Resi- 
dence 511 E. Main, 
keu.sclier. ('lifist. eifjaimalccr StiaubV. Kesitlenee 

80(1 liroadway. 
iuke, Kate, duniestic jiarsonage CailKilir Clninli. 
Kesidence l.'KJ i?ioad\vay. 

'inney, J. H.. ki'c; 1 1- jn'ison. linaids Nichols 

House, 
ischer, '>. A., diiigfjist, 10.5 E. High. Ke.sidence 

•ian e. 
ischer, \A'ni., Iilacksniitli, -"i04 ^ladisou. Residence 

I(l(! ^\■. Kunklin. 
ischer. Annie, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Boards 
KKJ W. Dunklin. 

''ischei'. Jlaiy, widow. Residence lot! W. Dunklin. 

'"'ischer, Henry, laliorer. Residence south Broad- 
way. 

•"ischer. ^^ln. J.. 8r., carpenter. Residence C02 
\A'ashington. 

^ischer, Frank, tailor ^'ogt's. Residence G02 Wash- 
ington. 

'isiher. \Vni. J., jr., manager iIonnig"s book store. 
Residence (Kli! \Yashington. 

^ischer. ilary. Residence (>02 Washington. 

'ischer. Sojihia, widow. Residence ."{lit Madison. 

^ischer Minnie. Residence 321 Madison. 

''ischer. Siegfried, carpenter. Residence rear 1123 
Washington. 

"ischer. Fred, Residence rear 1123 A\'ashington. 

^isher. ^^'. D.. c^erk Supreme Clerk's Otl'ice. Boards 
McCarty House. 

'islier. P.arbara. domestic. 110 W. JIain. 

^isher. Mary, domestic. 4(IS Madison. 

'isher, J, T,. foreman press-room Tribune Printing 
Co, Residence 2(1!) W, Elm. 

^isher, John W„ press feeder Tribune I'rinting Co. 
Residence 407 W. High. 

Fitzgerald. W. B., keeper prison. Rooms 720 E. 
High. 

''tzparrick. .].F..proj)rie'tor City Horseshoeing shop 
;!0!l W. Main. Residence ()20 W. Main. 

'itzpatrick, (ieo., horseshoer 3(l'J W. Main. Resi- 
dence W. ^laiu. 

'lick, Leona. Residence 515 W. Dunklin. 

Mick. Joseph, shoemaker, 210 Madison. Residence 
315 W. Dunklin, 

"liegle, Lizzie, domestic, 130 E, High, 

'leming. Jlrs. J. S.. widow. Residence OlS E. ^Main. 

'leming. W. J., stock buver, Residiuice (31 S E, 
Main, 

'leining. August, Boards Monroe Hotel. 

Meming. Mrs. Alpha, clerk Auditor's office. Boards 
312 E. High. 

i'lessa, John A., cariiet weaver, 500 Locust. Resi- 
dence same. 

^lessa, Adam, fireman water works. Residence 504 
Bcdivar. 

■'lory. J(]sepli. Railioad Commissioner. Boards 
Monrcic H(iT<-l. 

■'lory. Frank. Boards Monroe Hotel. 

'lynn. R. J., foreman treeing and packing depart- 
ment Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 200 
Monroe. 

^)ster. W. R., foreman job de])artment Tribune 
I'rinting Co. Residence 215 E. :^L^in. 



Fowkr, <Jrecn C, County Assessor and Notary Pub- 
lic. Residence 717 Jackson. 

Fowlei-. Annie. Residence 717 Jackson. 

Fowler. W'ui., student. Residence 717 Jackson. 

Fowlei-, Elva. Residence 717 Jackson. 

Fox, S. Waters. Division Engineer ^lissouri River 
Commission, 304 Mad'si-' , Residence 414 
E. Main, 

France, Pearl, (colored), student Lincoln Institute, 
domestic 425 Madison. 

France, Marie, (coloredl, student Lincoln Institute, 
domestic 525 Madison. 

Francis. Mollie, domestic 1141 E, McCarty. 

Fiank. Elizabeth, widow. Residence 220a E, High. 

Frank. Leona. Residence 220a E. High, 

Frank, Jos. N., plumber Jefferson City Light, Heat 
& Power Co, Residence 220a E, High. 

Frank, Minnie, cook Central Hotel. Boards same. 

Frank, Josephine, domestic. 111 Madison. 

Frank, Annie, Residence 420 E. Main. 

Franz. Andreas. Residence 210 Broadway. 

Franz, Lorenz, Notary Public, 2(12 E, High. Resi- 
dence (i08 w", ]\Iain, 

Franz, Josie, Residence (JOS W. Main. 

Frazier, James H„ barber, IIG E. High. Residence 
513 Jefferson. 

Frazier, Augusta, domestic. Residence C12 Chestnut 

Frazier. W. H. Residence 418 E. McCarty. 

Frazier. JI. J., widow. Residence 115 Madison. 

Fredericks. John E., cigarmaker Straub's. Boards 
("raven House. 

Freeman. .Mrs. Kate. Boards (101 E. High. 

Freshnian, Frieda, works (liesecke Shoe Co. 

Fricke, Martin S. Residence 406 E. McCarty. 

Fricke, Jno, E„ works bottling works. Residence 
40(i E. McCarty. 

Fricke, Stella, clerk New York Racket Store, Resi- 
dence 40G E. ilcCarty, 

Fiicke. Wm. H., cutter Parker Shoe Co. Residence 
4(l(i E. McCarty. 

Friday. Jno.. clerk. Residence 110 W. Main. 

Friday, Hattie. Residence 101 E. McCarty. 

Friemel, E. L., Capital Saloon. Residence 607 Madi- 
son. 

Friemel, David, cigarmaker Goetz. Residence south 
suburbs. 

Friemel. p]da. Residence 607 Madison. 

Frisch. Eiuma. domestic. 203 W. High. 

Frisch. Etta, domestic. Residence 407 E. Main. 

Fronune. F. J., real estate and insurance agent. 
Residence 107 Adams. 

Fromme. Charley. Residence 107 .\dams. 

Fronime. John, clerk, Meiers' Grocery. Residence 
1(17 Adams. 

Fromme. Clarence, cutter Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 107 Adams. 

Fromme. Eva. Residence 107 .\danis. 

Fromme. Elizabeth, widow. Residence 1212 E. ilc- 
Carty. 

Fulbright, James, (colored), student Lincoln Insti- 
tute, houseman 704 E, High. 

Fnlkerson. John F., Business Jlanager Cole County 
Democrat. Residence 72!) W. Main. 

Fnlkerson. Alberta, widow, Frjink, Residence W. 
High. 



82 Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



Manchester Stationery and News Co. 



118 East High Street, Jefferson City, Mo. 



STATIONERY. 



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think of a dozen n^^^a^t home 
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Made " iv^f«(»es are Works of Art. 



Date 

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Prompt Attention Given to 
Orders for Goods Not in Stock 



V<A<''AAAAA^»AAA^/^/>/>A/^AAAA/^A^^^A/^AAAAAAVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVyVS<VVMt^^A»^AA^>^AlV^AAAA<^A^AAAAAA> 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



83 



GAINS, ills., widow. KesideiHO W. Mi'Carty. 
;iiiis. llcinv, (colorcdi. lalidrcr. Kisidt'iicc Sll 
E." Elm. 

liiiins, Eiuiiia. iculort'd), studint Linrolii Institute. 
Kesidciue 811 E. Elm. 

■Gains, liettic (colored). Re.sidence 811 E. Elm. 

Gains, Kntli. (colored). Residence Sll E. Elm. 

•Gains, Eugene, (colored). Residence Sll E. Elm. 

Gains, ("allie, (colored), domestic. 410 E. Main. 

Gall, Chas.. I'roiuielor •'!)!l" Cigar Factory, lOO:! E. 
High. Residence 311 Asb. 

Gallagher. John J., foreman Giesecke Shoe Co. 
P.naids City Hotel. 

<;allaglier. Anthony A., foreman Goodyear dejiart- 
ment Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 119 
Stewart. 

Gallaher. Trof. tTohn A., State Geological Survey. 
Hoaids Madison Hotel. 

<lanslos!i-. Charles E.. keeper jirison. Boards Scott 
House. 

<iantt. Judge Jas. B., Chief Justice Supreme Court. 
Residence 111 E. McCarty. 

<!an1t. .Mary. Residence 111 E. McCarty. 

Gantt. Charles, student. Residence 111 E. JfcCarty. 

Garlock. E. B.. bill clerk and telegraj)!! ojierator 
Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 310 E. Water. 

<Jarnett. Dr. Jas. H., Prof. Latin and Greek Lincoln 
Institute. Residence 030 Locust. 

iJarrison, Jessie, works Star Clothing Co. Boards 
Scott House. 

Gasche. iloriis. farmer. Residence 3(15 Broadway. 

<fascl'.e. Katie. Residence 305 Bror.dwa.v. 

<iaschi\ Chas., teamster. Residence 305 Broadway 

Gasche, Alfred, clerk (ilobe Mercantile Co. Resi- 
dence 305 Broadway. 

Gass, H. A.. Chief Clerk State Superintendent Pub- 
lic Schools. Residence 311) E. High. 

Gass. Alma. Residence 319 E. High. 

Geisberg. Henry C, Clerk United States Court. 
Residence 328 E. McCarty. 

fJeisberg, Gertrude. Residence 32s E. McCarty. 

Geisberg. Chas. H.. student. Residence 328 e! Mc 
Carly. 

Geisler, Hanna, widow. Re.sidence 507 Broadway. 

Geisler. Jos. Residence 515 Broadway. 

Geisler. Max. clerk Dallmeyer Dry Goods Co. Resi- 
dence 515 Broadway. 

Gels. John G., retired merchant. Residence 529 W. 
Main. 

Gemeinhardt. Wni.. bartender Capital Saloon. 
Residence 212 Bolivar. 

Gerber, August, cigarniaker. factory 513 ^^'alnut. 
Residence same. 

Gerber. Edward, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 513 Walnut. 

Gerber. Fred, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 
513 Walnut. 

Gerber. Mary, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 
513 Walnut. 

<!eiber. Adolph. works RaithePs nicat market. Resi- 
dence 513 Walnut. 

Gerlings. Katie, domestic. 413 E. :Main. 

Gihoney. Sam'l. laborer. Residence 335 Madison. 

Gibson. J. B.. insurance solicitor. Residence 417 
Clarke avenue. 



Gibson. Maud. Residence 417 Clarke avenue. 

(iiesecke, W. F., I'resident Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence (J2S E. Main. 

(iiesecke. John ^^■.. clerk. Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
C2S E. Main. 

Giesecke, F. E., clerk, Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
718 E. Main. 

Gilbers, Annie, domestic, 402 W. McCarty. 

Gilbreth, Rebecca, widow. Residence rear 110 Har- 
rison. 

(lilbreth. George, brakeman, Lebanon Branch Mis- 
souri Pacific. Residence rear 110 Harrison. 

Gilbreth. Barbara. Residence rear 110 Harrison. 

Gilbreth. Robt. (colored), stiident Lincoln Institute. 

Gilleland. Altie, dressmaker. Residence 300 E. High 

Gilleland. Oliver, works Giesecke Shoe Co. 

Gilliam, W. W., keeper prison. Residence 323 Mon- 
roe. 

Gilmore, Sophrona, (colored), student Lincoln Insti- 
tute. Domestic 215 E. Main. 

fJilvin, Porter, vard master prison. Residence 730 
E. Higii. 

Gipfort, Martin, barber. Madison Hotel. Residence 
307 W. Atchison. 

Gipfort. Wilhelmine, widow (Baltzar.) Residence 
307 W. Atchison. 

Givens, Anna, (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 

Givens. P. C, (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 

Glasscock, James, driver Leslie Livery. Boards 417 
Madison. 

Crlassman, Josejdi. driver Jefferson City Bridge and 
Transit Co. Re.sidence 518 Madison. 

Glenn. Chas. H.. janitor. Supreme Court. Residence 
107 W. Main. 

Glenn. Xortie. Residence 107 W. Main. 

Glutz, Herman, teamster. Residence 515 Harrison. 

Glutz, John, night clerk. Monroe House. 

Godda, John, section hand, Missouri Pacific. 
Boards 309 Walnut. 

Goedde, Hernmn, stone cutter. Residence 907 E. 
High. 

Goedde. Josie. Residence 907 E. High. 

(loedde, Annie, works Gie.secke Shoe Co. 

(Joedde Agnes, works Giesecke Shoe Co. 

Goetz, F. W., City Clerk. Residence 115 Bolivar. 

Goetz, Leo, laborer. Residence 115 Bolivar. 

< Joetz, Jos., cigar manufacturer. 12(> ^\'. High. Resi- 
dence same. 

Goetz, M. Rosa. Residence 120 W. High. 

Goetz, M. Clara. Residence 120 W. High. 

Goetz, Martha Agnes. Re.sidence 120 W. High. 

Goins, Rev. John, (colored), pastor colored Baptist 
church. Residence 505 Monroe. 

Goldanimer, F. W.. cabinet maker, 211 Madison. 
Residence 807 Broadway. 

Goldman, W. H., traveling salesman. Giesecke Shoe 
Co. Residence St. Louis. 

Goldman, ilendil. clerk. J. Goldman. Residence 125 
W. High. 

Goldman. Lotta. Residence 218 W. High. 

Goldman, Dora. Residence 218 W. High. 

Goldman, Joe, city reporter State Tribune. Resi- 
dence 218' W. High. 

(loldnum. Benj.. clerk, J. Goldman. Residence 218 
W. High. 



84 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



>^^ ♦-♦ •-♦<>-*^«-o-* '♦♦ ♦-♦-♦-^ 



(-♦^^ ♦♦♦♦♦♦-< 



LEADS IN NEWS AND CIRCULATION. 



THE MAIL 



♦ The Daily Mail 

Ten Cents Per Week. 



Weekly Southwest Mail t 

One Dollar Per Year. 



THE BEST EQUIPPED 
JOB PRINTING PLANT 

in Southwest Missouri. ^ J- 



R. B. SPEED, President. 

E. E. BEAN, Secretary and Editor. 



120 E. Cherry St., Nevada, Mo. 
Telephone No. 29. 



^zikr^m%i^9Q6iW\ 



(GERMAN.) 



Machine 
Shop and \ 

South Jefferson Street 




F 




ISSUED EVERY SATURDAY 



The only Republican 
Paper Published in 
Jefferson City, Mo. 



JOSEPH SAILER, 

PUBLISHER AND PROPRIETOR. 

Office : 305 Madison Street. 



All Kinds of Machinery 

THOROUGHLY REPAIRED 

With Promptness and Dispatch. 

We have recently greatly enlarged 
our shop and added the 

LATEST IMPROVED MACHINERY. 



When in need of Cast- 
ings, or any work in our 
line, call or write 

THEO. TANNER, 

JEFFERSON CITY, MO. Proprietor. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County, 



85 



Goldmau, Simon, photographer. Residence 218 W. 

High. 
Gokhuaii. .)., clothing merchaut, 211 E.High. Kesi- 

deuce 1.'18 \Y High. 
Goller, H. ('., press feeder Trihiiue i'rintiug Co. 

Kesideuce I'aO E. Jliller. 
Goodall. W. W., guard i)rison. Residence 1118 E. 

Elm. 
Goodall, Thomas, heel Iriiiiiuer itockrath Shoe Co. 

Boards (jlo E. McCartv. 
Goodall. Duke, bundle carrier Sieling Dry Goods Co. 

Residence 1118 E. Elm. 
Goodin, B. F.. keeper prison. Residence 20^ Ash. 
Goodin, Celia. Residence 203 Ash. 
Goodin, \A'. W., clerk Honig's. Residence 203 Ash. 
Goodson, T. J.. I raveling salesman Giesecke Shoe Co. 

Residence Carrolltou, Mo. 
Goodwin, Jlay, widow. Residence GOO E. McCarty. 
Goodwin, Bertie. Residence 600 E. McCarty. 
Goodwin. Ettie, works Gieseclce Shoe Co. Residence 

(!(I0 E. McCarty. 
Goodwin, Emma, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence (100 E. McCarty. 
Googe, Jerry, section hand, Jlissouri Pacitic. Resi- 
dence 322 Adams. 
Gordon, Harrv, worlcs Parker Shoe Co. Residence 

321 W. High. 
Gord(m. T. J., laborer. Residence 321 W. High. 
Gordon. Lafayette D., County Treasurer, office 

First Xational Bank. Residence 1131 E. 

McCarty. 
Gordon. Norman, cutter Parker Shoe Co. Residence 

1134 E. McCarty. 
Gordon, G. W. A., retired farmer. Residence 228 E. 

:\IcCarty. 
Gordon, Katherine, Assistant Private Secretary, 

Governor, Residence 228 E. McCarty. 
Gordon. Zue, teacher Public Schools. Residence 228 

E. McCarty. 
Gordon. Edna. Residence 228 E. McCarty. 
Gordon, George J., driver Burch-Berendzen Grocer 

Co. Residence OOn E. High. 
Gordon, C. H., clerk Burch-Berendzen Grocer Co. 

Residence 905 E. High. 
Gordon, B., works Bockrath Shoe Co. 
Gordon. May. Residence .321 W. High. 
Gordon. Loella, works Gieseclce Shoe Co. Residence 

00.5 E. High. 
Gordon, ^Minnie. Residence OO.T E. High. 
Gordon, Mia. .lolin. widow. Residence 420 E. Main. 
Gordon, Alma, milliner. Residence 413 Madison. 
Gordon. C. W., grocer 410 E. High. Residence 413 

^Fadison. 
Gordon, ('has. A., laborer. Residence 700 E. Miller. 
Gordon. Eliza H.. works Bockrath Shoe Co. Boards 

70(i E. :\Iiller. 
Goi(l(in. .1. .T.. night yard master ])rison. Residence 

42s Clai'ke avenue. 
Gordon. Carl, hnok-keener Star Clothing Co. Resi- 
dence 428 Clarke avenue. 
Gordon, .\rchie, clerk I\olkniever"s store. Residence 

407 :Mulberrv. 
Gordon. :\rML'nie. widow. Residence 407 JIulberrv. 
G(ird(ru, ((liver, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 4(17 Mulherrv. 



Gordon, Thomas, (colored), student Lincoln Insti- 
tute, 

Graham, Roy, (coloredi, mortar nudcer. Residence 
114(*j .Jetter.son. 

Graham, Lulu, icoloredi. Residence 115 Jefferson. 

CiT-aham. Angeline, (colored), house cleaner. Resi- 
dence 1L5 Jefferson. 

(Jraham, Chas., (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 

Grant, R. B., treasurer, Giesecke Shoe Co. Boards 
Monroe Hotel. 

Grant, F. P., secretary, Giesecke Shoe Co. Boards 
j\Ionroe Hotel. 

Grassie, H. H., traveling salesn.an, Giesecke Shoe 
Co. Residence Milwaukee, Wis. 

(irav, Ed., clerk. Young tirocer Co. Residence 412 
E. High. 

Gray, Mrs. Mary E., dressmaker. Residence 308 
Madison. 

Gray, Fred. Residence 308 Madison. 

(Jray, Mrs Louis, widow. Proprietor Nichols House. 

Gray, H. L., State Inspector Building and Loan As- 
sociations. Rooms 222 W. High. 

Graesslie, Emil IL, agent farm implements. Resi- 
dence (j24 Jefferson. 

Green, Mrs. Laura, clerk Schultz Dry Goods Co. 
Residence (ill Adams. 

(ireen, Nellie. Residence Gil Adams. 

Green, John R., Clerk Supreme Court. Residence 
112 Jackson. 

Green, Jno. R. Residence 1141 E. McCarty. 

G-een, Henrv, laster Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 
llli E. McCarty. 

Green. \\'alter. works :^ioore & Bolton. Residence 
1141 E. :\IcCarty. 

(ireen, Cora, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
1141 E. McCarty. 

Green, J. H., real estate agent. Residence 215 Ste- 
wart. 

Green, Mabel. Residence 215 Stewart. 

Green, N. R., guard prison. Boards 531 E. Main. 

Green, Mrs. N. T., (colored), 015 Monroe. 

Green Rosa, (coloredi. Residence 815 E. Elm. 

(Jreen, Emma, (colored). Residence 815 E. Elm. 

Green, Bertha, (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 

Greenup, Mrs. M. A., widow. Residence 531 E. High. 

Greenup. Analy. Residence 531 E. High. 

Greenway, J. D. V., barber Tuc!:ley, 137 E. High. 
Boards Central Hotel. 

Gregg, Mrs. Grace, works Star Clothing Co. Boards 
Scott House. 

Gregor, D. K., Clerk State Geological office. Boards 
310 W. Main. 

Gretlein, Peter, clerk Linhardt. Residence 107 W. 
Ashley. 

Grieshammer, J. E. printer. Residence 113 Stewart. 

Grieshammer, Nick, Sr. Residence 113 Stewart. 

Grieshammer. Victor, cutter Bockrath Shoe Co. 
Residence 113 Stewart. 

Grieshammer. Maggie, dressmaker. Residence 113 
Stewart. 

(Jrieshamnier, Ida, Secretarv Sieling Dry (loods Co. 
Residence 113 Stewart. 

Grieshammer, Nick. .Tr. Residence 203 Broadwa.v. 

Grieshammer, J. \A'., cigarmaker. Residence 210 
Broadwav. 



66 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



****** ^ »»***-»* 4t if -:j * * * -X- -:j ^i **-»■::--::-* -:^ ***«*#**##******#*** -X- **»******#****•»*» ^f w * * * w *********** -s * * * * * * * * * *■ ■»- 
Z * 

New York Racket | 

CASH DEPARTMENT STORE. I 

* 

The Busiest Place in Town Because We * 
Keep What You Want, and Our Prices * 
Are Always Right. ^ «^ ^ ^^ * 

MILLINERY 

Is a Strong Department 
with us, and we sell Mil- 
linery like everything else 
— lOO cents wor*'h tor a 
HESKETT, Proprietor, (dollar. No charge made for trimming. Satisfaction guaranteed. 





I J. W. 




CORSETS. 

We carry the largest 
stock in the city — the 
Celebrated F.C. Brand 
Your money back if 
not satisfactory after 
tour weeks' trial. 



SHOES 

FOR 

EVERYBODY. 

THE 

RIGHT KIND 

AT THE 

RIGHT ^y 

PRICES. 




I Our Basement 

* 

J Is full of bargains in 

I QUEENSWARE, 

t GLASSWARE, 

I TINWARE, Etc. 




BUCK'S 

Is the Magic Word that settles 
all Stove worries. 



Cook Stoves $7.75 
Steel Ranges 23.00 



and 
up. 

and 
up. 



i MAKE OUR STORE YOUR HEADQUARTERS WHEN IN THE CITY. 

l 228 East High, JEFFERSON CITY, MO, 



***«*****# -K- Tf * -jj ****** -:i- ****■»#■::■**** w * * * :j * * * * ***************#*******************>:-* -:j *********** ■: 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



87 



widow. Ikcsidt'iui' •"JdO E. ik- 
;M., K. & T. bus. Ki'sidcnoe 
laundress. Eesidence rear 



irimm. 



rrimiii. 



Iriffiii, Elizabfi 

Carty. 
jriffin, Stokes, driver 

312 Madison. 
[Jriffiu, Ida, (colored I. 

327 E. Main. 
IjriEfln, Clav. (colored) works JetTersou (Mty Liy,lit, 

Heat & Power Co. Residence W. McCarty. 
Gri-iflfin. AYni., (colored) works Jelferson City Lisht, 

Heat & Power Co. Kesidence W. ]McCarty. 
]lriffin, Lillie, stitclier Giesecke Slioe Co., Boards 

312 Madison, 
prriffin, Emma, stitclier Giesecke Shoe Co. Boards 

312 Madison, 
jriffin, Rutlia, (colored), nurse. Residence Hogan 

\lley, between Jefferson and Madison, 
jriffin, Martha, (colored), widow, laundress. Resi- 
dence Hogan alley between Jefferson and 

Madison. 
Griffith. Robt., laborer. Residence 210 Walnut. 
Griffith, Lena. Residence 412 W. :Main. 
jrimm, Wm., laborer. Residence 427 ^^'. High. 
I'imm, Heni'y, saloon 12!) E. High. Residence 42S 

E. Dunklin. 
rimui, Hilda, stitcher Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 428 E. Dunklin. 

Minnie, stitcher Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 428 E. Dnnkliu. 

Henry, Jr., student. Residence 428 E. 

Dunklin. 
rimshaw, A. P., Mayor City and agent Pacific and 

United States Express Cos. Residence 810 

E. High. 
Crimshaw, Arthur, Jr., Oriuishaw Bros, grocers. 

Boards 81(i E. High. 
• irimsliaw, K. G.. Grimshaw Bros. 

dence 700 E. High. 
Grimshaw, Mary E., (colored), instructor sewin 

partnient, Lincoln Institute. 
Grisham, J. W., keejier prison. Residence 1102 E. 

McCarty. 
Grooms, W. E., linotype operator. Tribune Printing 

Co. Boards 221 W. Dunklin. 
<'. ruber, Adam, formean Sullivan Saddletree Co. 

Residence 710 E. High. 
Gruber, Henry, drug clerk. East End Pharmacy. 

Residence 710 E. High. 
Gruber, Lizzie. Residence 710 E. High. 
Gruber, Edith.. Residence 710 E. High. 
Gruber, Charles, grocer (Gruber & Hanenkamp). 

Boards 402 E. Cherry. 
Gruber, Herman, car]ienter. Residence 300 Bolivar. 
Guenther, G. A., book-keeper, A. Priesmever Shoe 
I Co. Residence 820 E. High. 

jGuenther, Anna. Residence 820 E. High. 
Guenther. Jlrs. Rosina. Residence 820 E. High. 
<iuenther, Theckla. Residence S20 E. High. 
Guenther, Euuene. Residence 820 E. High. 
Guhlemau, Henry, works Parker Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 1018 Monroe. 
Guhleman, Frank, works Bockiath Shoe Co. Boards 

812 Madison. 
Gundelfinger, Dan., hardware merchant 117 E.High. 

Residence 000 P.roadwav. 



grocers. Resi- 
de- 



(Jundelfinger, W. H., o.der clerk, Giesecke Shoe Co. 

Residence 318 E. McCar.y. 
Guvmon, W. C., grocer, 308 E. High. Residence 119 

E. Ashley. 
Guvot, Albert, jeweler, 218 E. High. Residence 213 

E. :McCarty. 
Guyot, DeVoiu A. Residence 213 E. Mc('arty. 

H.\AKE. J. IT., cooper, Dulle Milling Co. Resi- 
dence 010 McCarty. 

Uaake. Victor, cooper, Dulle Milling Co. Residence 
(jltl \\'. JlcCarty. 

Haake, Henrv. works Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 
()20 'W. Elm. 

Haake, Jos, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 
(i20 W. Elm. 

Haake, Ben, works Farmers" elevator. Residence 
020 \V. Elm. 

Ilaar, Theo., foreman news room Press Printing 
Co. Residence 307 W. High. 

Haar, Antoinette. Residence 30.5 W. High. 

Haar, Otillie. Residence 305 W. High. 

Haar, Louisa. Residence ."JOo A\'. High. 

Hackuev, Arthur, works Swan laundry. Residence 
' 211 E. Main. 

Hackuev, ]Mrs. Ida, portrait painter. Residence 211 
' E. Main. 

Hackney. Mrs. E. R. Residence 215 Monroe. 

Hagan, Ed. R., printer. Rooms 207 AVashington. • 

Hagau, G. W., driver, Jefferson City Bridge and 
Transit Co. Residence 105 Fulkerson. 

Hagar, Maggie, domestic. 1134 E. McCarty. 

Hagar, Abigal, widow. Residence 301 W. Water. 

Hager, Christine, works (iiesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 301 W. Water. 

Hager, Willie, collector Exchange bank. Residence 
301 W. Water. 

Hager, Barbara, widow. Residence 42!) E. Atch- 
ison. 

Hager, Frieda, domestic. 1105 E. McCarty. 

Hagner, Henrv, saloon, 1000 E. High. Residence 
913 e". Main. 

Haines, America. Residence 001 E. Main. 

Hall, Harry, ])ainter. Residence 408 E. High. 

Hall, W. R., clerk Secretary State's office. Resi- 
dence 133 W. McCarty. 

Hall, L. J., Assistant State Superintendent Public 
Instrucion. Residence 410 E. Main. 

Hall, May. Residence 410 E. Main. 

Hamn, Peter. Residence 027 E. Water. 

Hamilton, Wm., (colored), student Lincoln Insti- 
tute. Boards 124 E. ililler. 

Hamlin, Ed., night ticket agent Missouri Pacific 
station. Rooms 222 N\'. High. 

Hammen, ^^'m., gardner. Residence !)03 E. Atchi- 
son. 

Haramen, Dr. A. E., dentist. Office Room No. 1 
Binder building. Residence 719 E. High. 

Hammen. Geo., works Cajiitol brewerv. Residence 
712 E. Miller. 

Hammen. Sadie, works Citv hotel. Residence 712 
E. Miller. 

H.iuinuind. C. tJ.. traveling salesman La])sley-Ed- 
wards Grocery Co. Residence 321 Madison. 



88 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



4* 4'4'##' 

4* 

4* 



4* 
4* 
4* 
4» 
4* 
4* 
4* 
4» 
4* 
4* 
4* 
4» 
4* 



«^ 



4» 



CLARENCE W. ELLIS. «^ 



'eMer 



Off®®i 



lA.MES A. ELLIS. 




J„ H„ EMni 

oo..BEAlLEi 



)(D)nii 



to 



213 East li^h Streel 






«!» 






«i» 



Carry at all times a complete stockp oi wWcli <^ 
PRICES ARE THE LOWEST 






liYig'oralii^ beverag e^ try tMeIr d[e= 
s bkid ©f 

for a tower =jpricedl stapl 
JUDGE is tlie fifiest ii tie market= 



mm iJWE (fDF 


^®inz ^/cAhs 


Which are recogmizei the worldl over as the 


Bests, imcifflies the staples in wood 


packages ami the faacy 


varieties ii glass. 


Yisit ns I'hea u j-j ^ r^ ^ 

ill need %!,,..„ - -E:/M.^n From the 


cheapest to the finest. 


Make om store your heaiq;narters for 


YOUR TABLE SUPPLIES 


Ami know what yoa eat is who'esome ami 


THE BEST TO BE HAB. 






4 
4 
4 



or ^roL 



t3o, k L ELUi i 



4 
4 

4 

> EAST HIGH ST, i 



4*f''l^#'f''l'#'B^'f^4'4'4'##4''f'4'#'f*4'4'4'4'4'4^'4~T-'*'r#4'#4'##'^ 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



89 



Hamilton. lU'ibcit, sludciit. Itoards Nichols house. 
Jiamptiiii, Mary. Kt-sulciicc 702 E. High. 
Hamilton. T. M., wood yard, iirison. 11:20 E. Mc- 

Cai'ty. 
Hampton, E. L.. cutter, Giesecke Shoe Co. Eesi- 

deuce 11:20 E. McCarty. 
Ilauiptou. ilinuie. student. Kesideuce 1120 E. Mc- 
. Carty. 

Hamilton. \\ alter, cutter, I'arker 8hoe Co. Resi- 

deuce 1120 E. McCarty. 
Hampton. George, oil wagon. Residence 1214 E. 

McCarty. 
Hampton, Jesse, foreman, Star Clothing Co. Resi- 
dence 212 I'ine. 
Jlaniptou, L. ^'., tirenum, Lincoln Institute. Resi 
, deuce t!l!) Cliestnut. 

jHampton, Edith. Residence (ilS) Chestnut, 
j Hampton, Carrie. Residence G19 Chestnut. 
jHampton, Delia. Residence G19 Chestnut. 
Hampton, B. M.. oil wagon. Residence 518 Lafay- 
ette. 
HaudU^v, James, teamster. Residence '■',07 ^^'ash- 

ington. 
Handly, M., grocery merchant. 22<5 Madison. Resi- 
dence same. 
; Handly, Tom. Residence 220 Madison. 
Handly, Lily. Residence 226 Madison. 
Handly, Katie. Residence 226 Madison. 
Handy, John, (colored), laborer. Residence rear 222 

Madison. 
Handy, Dora, (colored), student, Lincoln Institute. 
I Hanks, Lee, laborer. Residence 518 ^^'. ilcCarty. 
Hanenkamp, Martin, grocer, (Cruber & Hanen- 

kampi. Residence 402 Cherry. 
Hanley. Charles, carpenter. Residence 810 Mul- 
berry. 
Hanley, Mrs. Mary. Residence 810 Mulberry. 
Hanszen, Clara, widow. Residence 117 E. Mc 

Carty. 
Hanszen, Eugene, manager Hanszeu's shoe store 
128 E.. High. Residence 117 E. McCarty. 
Hanszen. Edna, student. Residence 117 E. ^IcCarty. 
I Hanszen. Harry, student. Resideme 117 E. McCarty. 
Hardiman, Robert, (coloredi. porter Central hotel. 

Boards same. 
Harding, Eugene F. C, civil engineer, Missouri Pa- 
cific. Residence 409 E. McCarty. 
Harding, Jas., secretary Railroad Commission.- 

Residence 317 Adams. 
Harding, Geo. S., clerk. Residence :'>17 Adams. 
Harding, Jas., jr., <lerk Government works. Resi- 
dence :j17 Adams. 
I Harding, Chester, clerk. Exchange bank. Residence 
[ :?21 Adams. 

[ Harding, E. A., widow. Residence 211 E. Main. 

Harding. Allie, teacher public school. Residence 
: 211 E. Main. 

I Harkins. Joe C, foreman power house, prison. 
1 Residence 015 E. Main. 

I Harkins, C. D. Residence 615 E. Water. 
I Harkins, Geo., telegraph lineman. Residence 615 
I E. Water. 

f Harms, Hanna, works Star Clothing Co. Residence 
I 311 Monroe. 

! Harms, Henry, laborer. Residence 311 Monroe. 



Harms, John, altendant Saniiai-iuui. Residence 311 
Monroe. 

Harper, T. P., traveling salesman, Giesecke Shoe 
Co. Residence Emporia, Kan. 

Harper, John, laborer. Residence 414 Broadway. 

Harper, Rose, works Tribune Printing Co. Bindery. 
Residence 414 Itroadway. 

Harper, Jas., teamster. Residence 414 Broadway. 

Harper, John, (colored), student, Lincoln Institute. 

Harris, Jim, (colored), candy maker. Residence 
^Monroe Hotel. 

Harris, Elizabeth, (colored), seamstress. Residence 
22(1 W. JlcCarty. 

Harris, Lt^e, keeper, prison. Residence 621 E. ^^'ater. 

Harris, John, carpenter. Residence 228 E. Dunklin. 

Harrison. I'rof. ^^^ IL, principal colored school. 
Boards 215 E. Dunklin. 

Harrison, Walter, student, Lincoln Institute. 

Harrington, C. H., manager N. Y. Poultry & Egg. 
Co. Residence 310 Madison. 

Harrington, Arthur L, liook-Jceeper, X. Y. Poultry 
& Egg Co. Residence 31!) Madison. 

Harrington, Kate. Residence 310 Madison. 

Hart, A. A., book-keeper, Hoskins-Ross Manufactur- 
ing Co. Residence 821 E. High. 

Hart, Abigal, widow. Residence 411 Madison. 

Harter, M. W., stenographer, Giesecke Shoe Co. 
Residence 1120 E. McCarty. 

Hartman, Clara, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 614 Broadway. 

Hartman, .Jacob, laborer. Missmiri Pacific depot. 
Residence 410 Mulberry. 

Hartman, Fred. Residence 41(1 Mulberry. 

Hartman, .Jacob, jr. Residence 410 Mulberry. 

Hartman, Maggie. Residence 410 Mulberry. 

Hartman, John, laborer. Residence 403 W. Elm. 

Hartman, Herman, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 403 W. Elm. 

Hartman, Mary. Residence 403 W. Elm. 

Hartman, Otto, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 403 W. Elm. 

Hartman, ]Mrs. Caroline. Residence 414 W. Elm. 

Hartwig, Mary, domestic, 630 Broadway. 

Hartwig, Carl. Residence 1186 Jefferson. 

Hartwig, Sophia, widow. Residence 1186 Jefferson. 

Hartwig, Anna H., works Star Clothing Co. Resi- 
dence 1186 -Jefferson. 

Hartwig, Anna, chambermaid, Madison Hotel. 

Harvev, Cooch, (colored), servant, 718 E. Main. 

Hatch" Dr. A. H., oculist, 132 E. High. Residence 
110 W. Miller. 

Hatch, Gerlrude. Residence 11(1 W. Miller. 

Hausenian, Mary, widow. Residence 1012 W. McCarty 

Hauseman, Frieda, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 1012 W. McCarty. 

Hawkins, A. L., clerk Secretary State's office. 
Boards Madison Hotel. 

Hawkins. Charles ^^'.. clerk Secretary State's office. 
Boards ^Madison Hotel. 

Hays, Ben, (colored), porter Monroe Hotel. Resi- 
dence 220 W. ^McCarty. 

Hays, Hamilton, baggage. Boards 220 W McCartv. 

Heck, Rev. E. Boards 503 E. High. 

Hehnenberger, Ed., works Bockrath Shoe Co. 
Boards 320 ifonroe. 



90 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



The Oldest Paper in Bates County. 



The Bates County Record 

ESTABLISHED 1866. 




O. D. AUSTIN, 



Timber Hill * 
Stock Farm 



e^* ^"' s^^ f^^ 



G. S. BROWN, 



BREEDER OF 



PROPRIETOR. 



Foreign advertisements taken at 
the same price as charged home 
folks — it unobjectionable. 



JACKS AND JENNETS 

Imported Dom Pedro at the Head of Herd. 



5^* t^^ 8^^ 5^** 



Postoffice : KITTERMAN. Vernon County, Mo. 



The Butler Free Press 



THE FREE PRESS is a 

Send Us fearless POPULIST Newspa- 

$L00 and , ■ ^, ^ , 

%^ , ^ , per, and eniovs the contidence 

Read It , , 
^ -y , and respect ot the people among 

___^_^^____^^_ whom it is published. 



Owned by the Independent 
Printing and Publishing Co. 

Subscription Price $L00 Per Year 
Edited by W. O. Atkeson. 



No issue during the last three years has been 
less than L200 weekly. 

FREE PRESS, butler, mo 



Bates County Democrat 

DAILY AND WEEKLY. 

^5* 5^** 5^^ t^^ 

Oldest Democratic and Second Old- 
est Paper in P>ates County. 

t^^ t^^ i^^ i^^ 

The best medium 

to reach the large!^t 'CCCCdXX^ 

number ot people v^^^^^.^^n^n.^- 

in the county 

•^* a<^ e^^ t^* 

N. A. WADE & SON, 

Editors and Publishers. 
IJLTt.EK, MIvS>SOURI. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



91 



] idliiTi'dcr, AiiiK>, ddiiicstic, Tl'J iliidisoii. 

I'idker, J. 11., Uk'idker & Scliuiidr, (j;:(l W. JJaiiij. 
Hciaids 515 ^\'. IMiiikliu. 

Jt'idt, William, harbiT. l\t'sidi'iic(> i'>'2Vi \\. Main. 

ij'idt, Jolui, laboii'i'. Kesideiice i>'2i\ W . Main. 

Ij'idl, Enmia. Ucsidt'iuc (il'C W. JIain. 

Fidt. Liila. Kcsidciict' (iL'C. W". .Main. 

1 idl. Will., laildi-, llo])f's. JU'-sideiUH' lilil) W. Ash- 
ley. 

jMiii, A., clolhit'r, coriuM- Hifjli and ^ladisou. 
Boards Monroe Hotel. 

1 iufichs, J. H., barteuder. Kesideuce 1(12 W. ^Main. 

1 innolis, Katlierine, widow. Residence 102 \W 
Main. 

ii'iuricdis. ^^■ilson, laboiei". I'.nai-ds olXi IJroadway. 

IL'iurielis, J. F., ••KiiiK" Ileinriehs" Furnitiii'e Eni- 
poi'iuni, 207 E. ;Main. Kesidence ;'>24 E. 
Main. 

Murichs, Milo. Kesidenee .-524 E. :Main. 

leiurielis. Kate, widow, ^^Vlll.) Kesidence 213 E. 
Hi-h. 

leinriclus, Mathilda. Residence 21:5 E. High. 

leinrichs, Cleveland. Kesidence 213 E. High. 

)eini'iclis, Annie, domestic, 107 ^^'. ^MeCaity. 

Jeini'ichs, Jose])h, real estate owner. Kesidence 

' 111 E. High. 

leinrichs, Mary, (colored), domestic, Madison Hotel. 

!eisingor, Mamie, works (iiesecke Shoe ('o. 
eislen, John, farmer. Kesidence llKi E. High, 
eislen, Katie. Boards '.)1',', E. Main, 
eisler, Anna C, widow (Anton). Kesidence South- 
ern Suburbs, 
eisler, Sarah, dressmaker. Boards 500 Jackson, 
eisler, F'rederick, marble cutter, Zuber's. Kesi- 
dence Southern Suburbs, 
eisler, Tom, carj.enter. Kesidence S07 \\'ashiug- 

ton. 
eirler, George, painter. Ke.sidence Southiin Sub- 
urbs. 

ieisler, >.'ettie. Kesidence Southern Suburbs. 

^eisler, Mattie. Residence Southern Suburbs. 

teisler, Mary. Kesidence Southern Suburbs. 

[elstein, Frank, sr., auctioneer. Kesidence 409 

j Adams. 

■ lelstein, Fiauk. jr., works Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 

; dence 40',l Adams. 

[elstein, Joe. cutter, Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 
4(l!t Adams. 

'lelstein, Itenny, cutter, I'.ockralh Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 40!t Adams. 

lelstein, Christina. Residence 409 Adams. 

Ilellion, Marv, widow, (Herman). Residence 202 

I Mulberry. 

jlelliou, ilary, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 
202 .Mulberry. 

lellion, Clara, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
202 Jlulberry. 

lemmel, Louis \'., clerk Missouri I'acitic lunch 
room. Kesidence W. Jliller. 

lemmel, Casper, grocer. Residence :!0S Broadway. 

lemmel, Frank, laborer. Residence :{0S P>roa(lway. 

lemmel, George, clerk. Residence 308 Broadway. 

lemmel, August. Residence 420 W. McCarty. 

3emmel, Jacob E., clerk, Grimshaw Bros. " Resi- 
dence 420 W. ^McCartv. 



lleuuuel, Leo, works Bockralb Shoe Co. Boards 
420 W. McCarty. 

Hemmel, R., grocer, 115 E. High. Kesidence same. 

Henimel, Geo., restaurant, 113 E. High. Residence 
115 E. High. 

Henuuel, J. IL, grocer, 115 E. High. Kesidence S19 
W. Main. 

Hemmel, ^'alentiue, retired farnu'r. Kesideuce 721 
W. High. 

Henderson, J. J., sheriff. Kesideuce 40:! Monroe. 

Henderson, Lula. Kesidence 4(13 Monroe. 

Henderson, Bessie, clerk. Residence 403 Monroe. 

Henderson, Bert W., clerk. Residence 403 Mon- 
roe, 

Henderson, Duke. Residence 40."! Jlonroe. 

Henderson, ^Martha, widow. Residence 221 W. Mc- 
Carty. 

Henderson, ^Valter, clerk, ^Vea1llerbv. Residence 
221 W. .McCarty. 

Henderson, Jasjier, laboi-er. Residence ^^'. High. 

Henderson, Laura, (coloredl, donu'stic. Residence 
700 (Jherry. 

Henderson, Margaret, (colored), cook, Nichols house. 
Residence 70(! Cherry. 

Henderson, Eugene, janitor ilerchants' Bank Imild- 
i'ug. Residence 40!) ^lulbeny. 

Henderson, America, (colored), diniiestic, 420 E. 
Jlain. 

Henderson, l'a(, (colored), teamster. Residence 802 
E. Elm. 

Henderson, H. J., (colored), student, Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

Hendrickson. Dr. P. J., physician, oft'ice Dallmeyer 
building. Residence 102 E. Ashley. 

Hendrickson, Ethel, studenl. Residence 102 E. Ash- 
ley. 

Hendrickson, Hattie. Residence 102 E. Ashley. 

Hendy, Rev. J. F., ]>astor First Presbyterian churchy 
Kesideuce 30() E. Dunklin. 

Hendy, Dr. Edwin M., veterinary surgeon. R. 300 E. 
Dunklin. 

Henley, CL M,, guard prisou. Residence 701 Jack- 
son. 

Henry, Nettie, widow. Kesidenc(^ 105 E. High. 

Henry, Kate, domestic. Residence 417 E. ^liller. 

Henry, J. W. Residence 728 E. .Main. 

Henrv, Donald D., grocer, 030 E. High. Residence 
728 E. Main. 

Henry, John I'orter. Kesidence 728 E. Main. 

Henrv, James, (colored), laborer. Residence 417 E. 
Miller. 

Hentges, Lou, domestic, 420 E. High. 

Hentges, Katie, domestic, 218 E. McCarty. 

He]!tner, ^Minnie, domestic, 718 E. Main. 

Herbrant, J(din, teamster. Residence 710 E. ililler. 

Heriuau, Lucy, douu'stic, 109 W. High. 

Heri-ick, Eiiiorv, stock dealer. Kesidence 000 K. 
High. 

Herring, J. A\'.. driver transfer. Kesidence 110 E. 
High. 

Herschel, Kegina, domestic, 222 ^^^ High. 

Heskett, John W., i)roprietor N. Y. Racket. Resi- 
dence 314 IMonroe. 

Heskett, A. G., clerk, N. Y. Racket. Residence 327 
E. Main. 



92 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



L. M. WALTHER 



Furniture ^^i^ Undertaking 

Latest Styles. Largest Stock. Lowest Prices. 



REGISTERED EMBALMER, THOS. EARL OLIVER. 



If you want the latest and best in furniture 
at the lowest prices, come and see me 

L. M. WALTHER, 

J 06 West High Street. JEFFERSON CITY, MO. 



I 



Underwood's Stock Farm 

WALKER, MO. 
J. W. UNDERWOOD, 

PROPRIETOR. 

Breeder of Pure Strains of Stock. 

POLAND CHINA HOGS. 

BLACK II.S.,soti (If Old Blaok U.S., and UNDERWOOD TECUMSEH. 
.son of Old Chief Tecumseli. at the head of the lierd. 

Fashionaltly Bi'ed Sows anil ]>Iale.s Ready for Service, 

We Are Laying the Foundation for a Choice 
Herd of Shorthorn Cattle. 

JERSEY CATTLE reglsturi'd in lliu Ampricaii .Torsey Hook. 

Pure Bred Schropshire Sheep. 
Superior Bred Langshan Chickens. 

Come and inspect our stock or write for further particulars. Four 
minutes' walk from M., K. & T. and K. C, E. I'i; S. depot. 

J. W. UNDERWOOD, Walker, Mo. 



JOHN T. BIRDSEYE. JOIIX B. IIAUR] 

BIRDSEYE & HARRIS 



Attorneys at Law 
and Notaries Public, 



^al Estate, Loan and Insurance Agent 
We Have a Complete Abstract of the County. 



Northwest Corner Square. 



NEVADA. M 



1 all the Cofflrts of Missouri. 



Rooms 1 and 2 
Realty Building. 


Jeffersei City, M 


farmers" 


(Siesj^ai©. 


Highest Market Price 


Bealefs in Flour, 


Paii for Wlieato 


Meal, Bram, Feei, Etc. 


JOSEPH A. KAISER, Proprietor, 


41U Mulbon-y St. 


JEFFERSON CITY, J 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



93 



H'is, ('has. E., superiutt'iulfut and trcasuier L. 11. 

^: P. Co. Kesideuce !(1L' \V. .Maiu. 
E;s, J. 1'., clerk. Kesideiu'e 714 W ashiiij;tou. 
Huaiid, Edgar, pniiter. Tribune 1 riiiiiiig Co. Resi- 

deiiee oil Marshall. 
Ihtaud, Geo. W'., tiremaii, yupieiiie Couil buildiug. 

Kesidonce 517 Jefferson. 
ll^laIld. Kearney, laborer. Residence 517 Jefferson. 
Hstaud. Frances, widow. Residence lil'J Jeffereon. 
il.-;tand. Jas. \\'., teamster. Residence (!11) Jeffer- 
son. 
Ilsiand, Albert, teamster. Residence fill) Jefferson. 
lliaini, HeniY, (colored), laborer. Residence 511 

E. Dunklin. 
Il-kum. John, (coloredi, carpenter. Residence 511 

E. Dunklin. 
Bckum, Lvdia, (colored), laundress. Residence 511 

E." Dunklin. 
Zckuni, Geo., (colored), laborer. Residence 904 

Monroe, 
lens, Stella, works Giesecke Shoe Co. 
Iggiubotam, (ireeu, teamster. Residence 821 W. 

Elm. 
ill, Harold. Residence 100 E. Water. 
1 11, Mrs. A. <•. Residence IK! E. Water. 
1 11, J. ^^^. insurance agent. Residence 728 E. Higb. 
I'll, Myrtle, works Tribime I'rinting Co. Bindery. 

" Residence 728 E. High. 
l;ll. Calvin, cutter, Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 

728 E. High. 
Ill, Sermon, (colored), student, I.incolu Institute, 
lill. J. West., cleik. .bilin Vogt. Boards 511 E. 

High. 
]ind, Mrs. H. H. Residence Craven hotel. 
Jjines, S. J., agent. Singer Sewing Machine, lOG W. 

High. Residence Craven house, 
ires, John, cai'iienter. Government works. Resi- 
dence 228 E. Dunklin, 
irsch, Adam, blacksmith. R. 314 Madi-son. 
iirsch, Maggie, dressmaker. Residence 314 Madison, 
irsch. Verina, seamstress. Residence 314 Madison, 
foard, Emma, (colored), cook. Residence 103 Water. 
jObbs, Maj. V. M.. clerk, Secretarv State. Residence 

10.'. McCarty. 
:obbs, G. ^\■., book-keeper, prison. Residence 317 

Monroe. 

obbs, Geo., butcher. Boards Scott house, 
lodges, A., stitcher. Bockrath Shoe Co. 
[oefer, W. C, clerk, A. Priesmeyer Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence Eastern Suburbs, 
[oerschen. Frank, saloon, 111 E. High. Residence 
I 10(1 W. Main. 

loerschen. Amelia. Residence 106 W. Main, 
loerschenroeder, Anna, widow, (Christopher). Resi- 
dence :!11 Madison, 
floersclienroeder. John, laborer. Residence 311 

Madison, 
loerschenroeder, Setonia. Residence 311 Madison. 
Joey, Hugh, shoemaker. Bruns Shoe Co. Residence 
'■ 1027 E. McCarty. 

Toffman, Maggie, domestic, 319 E. High, 
loffman, John, gardener. Residence 109 E. Miller, 
ioffmeyer, ^Cicholas, shoemaker, liockrath Shoe 

Co. Boards 531 E. Main. 
3offmeyer, JIarie. stitcher, Bockrath Shoe Co. 

Boards 318 W. Elm. 



Hogan, I'cier, laboier. Residence 528 Lafayette. 

Hogg, Ed R., lumber, lit) \V. High. Residence 413 
E. Main. 

Hogle, Lottie C, widow, stenographer. Residence 
229 E. Dunklin. 

Holleroth, Fred, blacksmith. Residence 129 W. 
Dunklin. 

Holleroth, Fred, jr., clerk. Globe :Mercantile Co. 
Residence 129 W. Dunklin. 

Holleroth, Walter, printer. Tribune Printing Co. 
Residence 129 ^^■. Dunklin. 

Holleroth, Hugo, messenger. Western Union. Resi- 
dence 129 W. Dunklin. 

Holman, Walter, (colored), student, Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

Holmes, H. T., postal clerk, Bagnell branch. Resi- 
dence 109 W. Ashley. 

Holt, John, carriage Hue. Residence 215 Monroe. 

Holt, Alice, stitcher, Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
215 Monroe. 

Holt, Wm., works freight office Missouri Pacific. 
Residence 215 Monroe. 

Holt, Arthur P., carriage driver. Residence 215 
Monroe. 

Holt, Frank X., book binder. Residence 423^ Madi- 
son. 

Holtschneider, Chas., traveling salesman, Pries- 
meyer Shoe Co. Residence 210 E. Main. 

Holtschneider, Edw., lumber. Residence 111 E. 
Main. 

Holtschneider, Otto, clerk, Vaughan-Monnig Shoe 
Co. Residence 111 E. Main. 

Holtschneider, Leo, electrical student. Residence 
111 E. Main. 

Honey, Michael, carpenter. Residence 705 W. Mc- 
Carty. 

Honey, Elizabeth, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 705 W. McCarty. 

Honey, Catherine. Residence"705 W. McCarty. 

Honig, B., confectioner 107 E. High. Residence 822 
W. Main. 

Hood, A. :M., cutter, Giesecke Shoe Co. 

Hood, AA'm., (coloredi, servant. Governor's Mansion. 

Hoog, Rev. O. J. S., pastor St. Peters' Catholic 
church. Residence 216 Broadway. 

Hoose, August, works Capitol Brewerv Co. Resi- 
dence 210 W. Elm. 

Hoose, Otto, clerk, Monnig store. Residence 210 W. 
Elm. 

Hoose, Leona, clerk, X. Y. Racket. Residence 210 
W. Elm. 

Hope, Geo., sr., merchant tailor, 203 E. High. Resi- 
dence 311 Cherry. 

Hope, Alice. Residence. 311 Cherry. 

Hope, Polly. Residence 311 Cherry. 

Hope, Minnie. Residence 311 Cherry. 

Hope, Grace. Residence 311 Cherry. 

Hope, Walter, tailor. Residence 3il Cherry. 

Hope, Geo., jr., tailor. Residence 224 E. Dunklin. 

Hopen, S. J., nursery agent. Residence 211 W. Elm. 

Hopkins, Sam, (colored), laborer. Residence Hogan 
alley between Jefferson and JIadison. 

Hopkins, Lem, (colored), laborer. Residence Hogan 
alley between Jefferson and Madison. 

Hornbuckle. Alex, keeper, prison. Residence 704 E. 
High. 



94 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



DR. CHURCHEhh'S 

************ -s * t:- **************************** -s * * K * 

I LIVER TONIC I 

* * 

Is a scientific combination of Sanative Asrents, that has been used in an extensive practice about thirty 
YEARS, and probably no other medicine is so well known in Nevada and Vernon County. Its effect is 
not miraculous. It simply acts in harmony with the laws of nature. It is s.\fe. It is rell^hle, and is 
what everv family needs to protect them from m.\l.-\ri.\ and ty'phoid fever. Observe your neifrhbors 
who use this medicine, and ask them their opinion of its merits. 

DI^. CHURCHELL'S REMEDIES FOR_— asai. 

CROUP ^\JSrDpiPHTHERI^^ 

Have been extensively used about twenty-five years, with unparalled success, and hundreds of families 
keep them ready for immediate use, their experience and observation convincing them that no other 
remedies can so safely be relied on. 

These medicines are sent by express to patrons in twenty States and three Territories. 

Office: Corner of Hunter and Washington Streets. A. CHLIRCHELL, M. D., 

fiesidence: Corner of Oak and Vernon Streets. NI3VA1)A MISSOURI. 

u* ^ LOCATED IN NEVT^DK IIS 1B6T. ^ ^•* 



l^ansas dermal "Ccllcge. 

* ************ * * * * * * ****** * * * * * * * * * * * * * ************ * * * * * * * * * vJ * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * 

^crt ^ectt, Kansas. 



****** * * * * * * * ******** * * * * * ******** * * 



Eort Scott Busii]ess College. 



^ l]orn]al 6oi|servatory of HJusic. 



i 



J Modern Methods, 

i Superior Teachers. 

Book-Keeping, 
Penmanship, 
Shorthand, , 

J Typewriting, Etc. I 



1 Best in the State, 

Director from Europe. 
Harmony, 

Theory, 

Piano, Organ, 
String and Band Instruments. 



Strong Faculty. 



TWENTY- FIRST YEAR. 

Thorough and Practical Courses of Study. 
■J* -M SIX COURSES FOR DEGREES, j* j* 



Good Equipment. 



Board and Room in Pri\ ate Familie.'^, $2.00 a Week. 
I«- SEND FOR CATALOGUE. 



For further pai-tk'uhu-s address— 
E. J. HOENSHEL, Pres., Fort Scott, Kas. 



•-♦♦♦♦-♦-♦^ 



► ♦-♦-♦ ♦♦-♦♦♦-♦ ♦♦.♦ ♦-^ 






Directory of [efferson City and Cole County. 



95 



■[(.ncll. 

I 

lolli'll. 



TIkihuis, icolorcd). jaiiiti)r, Audiloi-'s (iHicc. 
Ifcsid.iKc 11(1 E. .Miller, 
.laiiiiclti'. (c'olorod). Kfsideuce IIU E. Mil- 
ler, 
louchiu, J. U., secretary Star riotbing Co. Kesi- 

deuce 017 E. Main. 
Iducliiu, J. B., sliii>[iiiig clerk, Star Clotliing Co. 

Kcsideuce Gil E. Main. 
Idiuhin. Uusc. l)ook-keei)er shipping department, 
Star Clothing Co. Residence (ill E. ^lain. 
lough, A. M., attorney. Kesidence 21*4 E. Miller, 
loward. Henry, (coloredl. Kesidence 75(1 Locust. 
lo\\;ii(l. Eva, (colored). Kesidence 7.j() Locust, 
loward, Kate, (coloi-edi, washerwoman. Kesidence 

7.j() Locust, 
loward. .\lpha, (eolored), student, Lincoln Institute, 
loward, ^^■m. H., (colored), student, Lincoln Insti- 
tute, 
lubliard. \\'m. C, (colored), student, Lincoln Insti- 
tute, 
lubbard, Arizona, (colored), student, Lincoln Insti- 
tute, 
iuegel, J. A., projirietor Central hotel, 
luegel, (lenoeveia, widow. Kesidence ol!4 W. High, 
luegel, Chas. P., clerk Central Hotel. Residence 

same, 
luegel, Lawrence B., carpenter. Residence Central 

hotel, 
luegel, Victor P., works Railroad Commissioner's 

ott'ice. Residence Central hotel, 
luegel, Louis J., cutter, Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence Cential hotel, 
ueuel. Katherine. matron. Central hotel. Residence 
same. 

cutter, P>ockrath Shoe Co. Residence 
209 ^lulberry. 
J3uff, Chas., (coloi'edl, student, Lincoln Institute. 
iEughes, Mis. Rebecca. P.oards 4()(i Cherrv. 
iHughes, ilattie. Residence 10!) Fulkerson". 
3ughes, Lula E., (colored), student, Lincoln Insti- 
j tute. 

IHuhn, Jno., foreman Sullivan Saddle Tree Co. Resi- 
dence 00!) E. Main. 
Ilulett. II. B., stenograiiher, Attorney-General ottice. 

Rooms 402 Jeti'erson. 
Humbrock, Ben, (Kielman & Humbrock), corner 

Dunklin and Jett'erson. Residence same. 
Bumbroek, Herbert, clerk, Henry Schmidt. Resi- 
dence 01.3 Broadway. 
Humbrock, Christine. Kesidence 013 Broadway. 
Humluock, Anna, widow. Residence Oi;5 Broadway. 
Humei-. Theresa, widow. Residence 120 W. Ashley. 
Hunter, Turner, keei)er itrison. Residence 423 Clark 

avenue. 
Hunter, Edna. Boards 421 E. High. 
Hunter, Ruth. Residence 423 Clark avenue, 
blunter, Nettie, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 

423 ("lark avenue. 
iHunter. Lucinda, (colored), widow, boarding house. 

Residence 124 E. Miller. 
Hurst. "W. A., watchmaker, Burkhardt's. Boards 

213 E. Main. 
Hurt, Lena, domestic, 017 E. Main. 
Hurt, Leona V., widow. Residence N. E. corner 
•Jackson and \Vater. 



ki 



[Suegel, Wm., 



Hurt, Anna. Residence N. E. corner Jaikson and 

Water. 
Hurt, ('lark, culler, Parker Shoe Co. Kesidence N. 

E. corner Jackson and Water. 
Hurt, Jas. S. Residence N. E. corner Jackson and 

^^'ater. 
Hurt, Jacob, laborer. Residence E. Suburbs. 
Hutchhausen, Mrs. Anna. Residence 02S E. Main. 
Hutchinsiin, W'. W'., keei)er, prison. Residence 320 

Monroe. 
Hutchinson, Joe E., order clerk, Giesecke Shoe Co. 

Kesidence 320 Monroe. 
Hutiuger, Jas., laborer. Residence 512 Harrisdii. 
Hyter, Chas., (colored), student, Lincoln Institute. 

IHLER, Paul, wagonmaker. Residence 1)20 W. Mc- 
Carty. 

Ihler, Clara. Residence 920 W. McCarty. 

Ihler, Amelia, domestic, 217 Stewart. 

Ihler, Bona, domestic, 115 Jackson. 

Ihler, Josephine, waitress, City Hotel. 

Illidia, Mother Superior, Notre Dame convent. 232 

Broadway. 
Irwing, Marshall, (colored), servant, 417 E. Main. 
Ivy, Everet, shipping clerk. Lapsley-Edwards (ii'o- 

cerv Co. Residence 701 E. Main. 



J 



ACKSON, Robert, (colored), porter JlcCarty 
House. 

Jackson, Ed, (colored), yardman, Madison Hotel. 

Jackson, Mattie, (colored), domestic, 220 Atchison. 

Jackson, Mary, widow. Residence 710 E. High. 

Jackson, ^\■. T., (colored), barber. Residence 900 E. 
Dunklin. 

Jackson, Abbie, (colored), washerwoman. Residence 
Hogan alley between Jefferson and Madi- 
son. 

Jackson, Ann, (colored). Residence 808 E. Miller. 

Jackson, John IL, (colored), President Lincoln Insti- 
tute. Residence President's house, Lincoln 
Institute. 

Jackson, A. S., (colored), student, Lincoln Institute. 

Jackson, Atwood, (colored), student, Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

Jackson, Hau'ison, (colored), student, Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

Jacobs. Henry, blacksmith. Residence 027 Clarke 
avenue. 

Jameson, Nancy, widow. Residence 219 E. Main. 

Jameson, Arthur II. , solicitor. Tribune Printing Co. 
Residence 105 E. Main. 

Jamison, S. J., keeper prison. 

Jeffrey, Walter, works Hoskins-Ross Broom Co. 
Residence 531 E. High. 

Jeffiey, Mattie, waitress, Madison Hotel. 

Jeffreys, H. A., plumber, gas and sewage, 302 E. 
High. Residence 221 E. Main. 

Jeffreys, Isabelle. Residence 221 E. Main. 

Jeffreys, Sam B., Assistant Attorney-General. 
Boards Monroe house. 

Jenkins. Ella, woiks Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
W. Main. 

Jenkins, Thos., (colored), laborer. Residence rear 
215 E. Dunklin. 



96 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



_^ ****** -fr »****«- -K- ■!:■ * * * ■::■ s * * * * * * * *■;■;**#* * * * * * * i:- * « * * ***** 



************«*************■;■■*****«********* * a 



"# 



OFFICERS. 



* John T. ISirdseye I'res 

* U. M. Duck, Treas. 

* L. II. Levens, Auditor. 



(). 11 Moss, Vlce-rres. 
J. P. Lowry, Secretary. 
G. S. IIoss, Attorney. 



DIRECTORS. 

■lolin T I'.lrdseye u. II IIoss. 

II. Jl. Duck. J. I'. Lowry 

G S IIoss C. II. Prewltt. 

L H. Levens. 



One of the Oldest, Strongest and Most Reliable Town Mutuals in the State. 

]w Mm loi Mum M Mue[ Go. 

OF INE^ZT^OR, 7VYO. 
OVER $3,000,000 INSURANCE IN FORCE. 

This Companv has no unpaid losses that are due, and always accords those ot its policy 
holders who are unfortunate enough to sustain losses, fair and equitable adjustments. This 
Companv is officered bv some of the leading business men of Nevada, and managed by prac- 
tical insurance men of long experience. 



REFERENCES : 

All of the Banks and Business Men of 
Nevada. 



^, 



r * * * * -X- * * * * * ■::- ■::- * -:■? -:t * * * -:t- -:r * •.<- 



S. W. ATKINSON, General Agent, I 

A 

* 
* 

^ ******** * '.:■ n^ 



■ * * -:;■ * * * * * * * * * * * * * -;;■ * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * ^ * * * * * * * * * * * * ****■? 



■ ■ ■ ■ ■ I 



!_■_■_■_■_•_ I 



DAILY, 10 CENTS A WEEK. 



WEEKLY, $1.00 A YEAR. 



The Weekly Covers Every Section of Vernon County. 



%e S)aili{ and XOeeklii 9o6t 



jO'^C Evening Posts are 
\OLO Read Daily. . . . 

Our Job Rooms arc Up-to-date. All Kinds of First-class 
Printing Done on Short Notice. 

POST PUBLISHINO CO., 



Telephone No. 49. 



East Cherry Street. 



ocaur KCBacBtBBitBBOttQaBisavtLC. ■CbBEBBnanaai 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



97 



:iriiiiiiii;s, llillciiiv. Iiavclinu- sali'suinii. I'riiiter.s' 
Sii]i]il.\ <'ii.. SI. l.duis. ]\t'sid('uct' 304 E. 
Dunklin. 

Iciis. llciniaii. (.lens ^; Faust, I'liit SIcwai-tl. Kesi- 
(Icncc IMS Ashley. 

• linkins. -lasjicr. works Tiilmni' I'linlini; ("<>. I'.ind- 

n.v. Itoards lidll W. Elm. 
•Idlic, 1). »'.. fonnuaii Sullivan Saddle Ticc Co. Ki'.^i- 

dciK-e 417 Lafayette. 
.lohc, .Icssic. works Cicsecke Shoe ("". Kesideuce 

417 I.atayctte. 

• lobe, (iussie, works Tribune Printini; Co. IJindery. 

Boards 417 Lafayette, 
•lobe. Louis, prinlei. Tribune IMinliui; Co. Kesi- 
dence '2US K. Main. 

• lobe, J. M.. insuranee ayent. Eesideuee S. E. cor- 

ner Hiyh and Olive. 
-Tolie, Elizabeth, widow. Residence S, E. i-oiiier Ilii;h 

and ()live. 
•Johnson, J, li., carpenter. Residence 806 Washington 
Johnson, W'ni., watclinian, Bockiatli Shoe Co. Res- 
ident (!17 Locusl. 
I Johnson, Win. Residence -•2'2 E. ^^'ater. 
' Johnson, J. 1'., laborer. Residence t>17 Locust. 
Johnson, Hattie, stitcher, Bockialli Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence (il7 J.,ocust. 
Johnson, Engene E., works Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence (J17 Locust. 
Johnson. A. R., master carpenter prison. Residence 

(ilil E. Main, 
■lohnson, I'hil., (coloredi, janitor, Lincoln Institute. 

l\esidence rear i>i'2 Lafayette. 
•Iidinson. Leslie, (coloredi. student, Lincoln Institule. 

Residence rear (il2 Lafayette. 
Johnson. Julia, (colored), student, Lincoln Institute. 

Residence rear (il2 Lafayette. 
Johnson, Frances, (colored), student, Lincoln Insti- 
tute, domestic, 425 Madison. 
Johnson, Carrie E., (coloredi, student, Lincoln In- 
stitute. 
Johnson, (ius. Boards Madison Hotel. 
j I Johnston, J. W., treasurer and manager Missouri II- 
I I Instrated Sketch Book Co. Residence Fiat 

i j I).. Neef Terrace. 

( Jones. Jerome H., Fulton Market, 223 E. High. Res- 
j idence 120 W. High. 

j 1 Jones, Wm., (colored), laborer. Residence 330 Miller, 
j I Jones. Harriet, (coloredi, laundress. Residence 330 
i I E. Miller. 

j Jones, Rev. H. T.. (coloredi, student, Lincoln Insti- 
j tute. Boards 21.") E. Dunklin. 

\ , Jones, Daisy. Boards (i2<i E. High. 
j [ Jones. Ida, (coloredi, domestic, 4(10 Madison. 
J! Jones. Louis, (coloredi, (|uarrvnian. Residence 101 
\ I ^V. Water. 

j Jones, Robt, (colored). Residence 825 W. IMain. 
j I Jones, OIlie, domestic, 204 ^^'ashing•ton. 
i! Jones, Mary, (coloredi. student, Lincoln Institute. 
j[ Jones, Fannie E., (coloredi, student, Lincoln Insti- 
! tute. 

)j Jourdan, Caeser, laborer. Residence rear 016 W. 
Main. 
Jonrdan. I'hil., (<oloredi, i)orter. City hotel. 
Jourdan, Ellen, (coloredi. Residence 815 E. Elm. 
Jourdan, Kate, icoloredi, instructor in drawing and 
music, Lincoln Institute. 



Jourdan. .Inlius, (colorid), student Lincoln Institute. 
Juui]), (ieo., laborer. Residence 100 E. Water. 

K.MIX, Celia, works (iiesecke Shoe ('o. 
aiser, (_". J., clerks Madison Hotel. Residence 
137 Stewart. 

Kaiser, V. J., clerk, iladison Hotel. Boards same. 

Kaiser, Mary, widow. Residence 230 W. High. 

Kaiser, Anna. Residence 23(1 ^^'. High. 

Kaiser. Florence. Residence 2.")0 W. High. 

Kaiser. I'aul, works .1. (loldinan's. Residence 400 
W. High. 

Kaiser, .los. E.. works Dulle .Milling Co. Boards 620 
W. Elm. 

Kaiser, riiilli]), tireman, Dulle Milling Co. Boards 
()2() \V. Elm. 

Kaiser. Herman, engineer. Water Works Co. Resi- 
dence 101 Brooks. 

Karnieier, .Mrs., widow. Boards 600 E. High. 

Kastner, ilichael, carpenter. R. SIS Madison. 

Katzer, .Joseph, carjienter. Residence 311 E. Ash- 
ley. 

Katzer. Ernest, harness shop, 427 W. Main. Resi- 
dence 311 E. Ashley. 

Katzer, Julius, tinner, (Jundeltinger's. Residence 311 
E. Ashley. 

Katzer, So](hia, works Star Clothing Co. Residence 
311 E. Ashley. 

Katzer, Mary, widow. Residence 510 Jladison. 

Katzer, Jos., cutter, (iiesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
510 Madison. 

Katzer, Lydia, dressmaker. Residence 510 Madison. 

Katzer. Alma, works (iiesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
510 IMadison. 

Kauft'man, Frederick, watchmaker. Residence 410 
Walnut. 

Kaulfman, Katie, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 410 Walnut. 

Kautiman. Annie, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 410 Walntit. 

Kautfman. Emma, works (iiesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 410 Walnut. 

Kaufman, John, I'ostal Telegraph lineman. Resi- 
dence 403 E. Ashley. 

Kaufman. Mary, widow. Residence 000 Madison. 

Kautsch. Joe., laborer. Residence 500 W. Elm. 

Kautsch. (ieo., teamster. Residence 421 ^^'. Dunk- 
lin. 

Kay, I'errin, steamboat engineer and pilot. Resi- 
dence 323 E. :\IcCarty. 

Kav, Fred, substitute clerk, postoffice. Residence 
323 E. McCarty. 

Kay, Wm. I)., steamboat engineer. 323 E. McCarty. 

Keane, Jeff., foreman Vaughan-Monnig Shoe Co. 
Residence 202 Ash. 

Keane, Jas., foreman VaughauMonnig Shoe Co. 
Residence 202 Ash. 

Kearny. F. -J., foreman I'riesnieyer Shoe Co. 

Keller, Rev. j. I*., pastor (ierinau Jlethodist church. 
Residence 523 Clarke avenue. 

Kelly, A. B., printer. Residence W. McCarty. 

Kelly. Oscar, printer. Residence W. McCarty. 

Kelly, Robert, (colored), works Tihen's livery. Resi- 
dence rear 110 E. Main. 

Kennary, Jefferson, works Tribune Printing Co. 
I'.iudery. 

Keown, J. L. Residence 327 E. Main. 



98 



Cole County illustrated Sketch Book and 



4'=l'#^#^#4**4'4'4^#4*<l-'i- h I- 1' l-,^4- i^ :^^:^i-l-^~l*###4*#4'#4'##4•##4'^4•4'4*#4' 



4» 

4» 
4* 
4* 



FRED BONN. 



PRESIDENT. 



HENRY BERENDZEN. 

VICE-PRESIDENT. 



****************#* **-»********» ^j * J* 



OSC/l/? £■. BURCH. T 

SEC'y y^ND TREAS. ^ 

'^ 
*!» 



iapeb--BepenGlz6n Groeep Co., I 



INCORPORATED 1895. 



4» 
4» 
4» 



4* 
4* 
4» 



4» 



w^/^cj^(^/^rof (^^(^ ^©hberSo 



Also the Most Complete Line of 



GpoeeFJe^, .^ueen^wai^e ansl Glae^^wape in the City fop 

RETAIL TRADE. 



4» 5iS'1^6st EQarket Price Paid for Goui]try Produce ii] Casl^ 



4* 



We sell and recommend Blanke's Coffees, Teas, 
and Spices for your home. Use no other for Purity, 
Strength, Qviality and Cheapness. 



4» 
4» 



Being Buyers in Car-load Lots of Most Tilings we Handle, and 
Selhng for Cash Only, we can Save You Money. 



CHOICEST BUTTER IN THE CITY. 



PRODUCE OF ALL KINDS. 



4» 
4» 



t 






^ 









4» 



4» 



|[NDZ[N GROCER COMPANY, 

304 E. High St. (Opp. Court House.) 

Jefferson City, - Mo. 



f 

If you want *|» 

to save J, 

Money, you will , «|* 

trade with i T 

us. I ^ 

! ^ 



If vou want 


Dishes, 


don't forget to 


give us a 


call. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



99 



KeoWii, 1>. \\'., driwf. I'atitic Express Co. Kesi- 
(IciK'e IL'T E. Main. 

Ki'iiwn. •liio., (iuic kci'iKT, (ioxciiiiiu'iit works. Kvsi- 
doiice '.V2T E. Main. 

Keown, Hello. Jiesideiue :'>1'7 E. .Main. 

Keowu, I'eail. Kesidenci' :!ilT E. JIain. 

iveiT, H. T., works U. S. Jlissouri Kiver Coniniis- 
siou office. Kesideuce 102 Jaeksou. 

Kerr, ISirdie, works Kockratli Siuie <"o. Kesideuce 
111 E. High. 

Kerr. ^\ iii., liarhcr, 8.31 E. High. Hoards ."i^S Lafay- 
ette. 

Keyes, M. ()., conductor, C. & A. Residence 107 E. 
McCarty. 

Kielmau. Audy, larlier, ::04 E. High. Kesideuce 810 
.Mailison. 

Iviehnan, Maggie. Boards 430 E. High. 

Kieluian, Elizabeth, widow. Kesideuce 322 W. 
Alcliisou. 

Kielmau, Nick, (Kieliuan & Huuibrock), Farmers' 
Home. Kesideuce 103 E. Ashley. 

Kielmau, Audy, student. Kesideuce 103 E. Ashley. 

Kielmau, Nick, jr. Kesideuce 103 K. Ashley. 

Kierus, Ellen, widow. Kesideuce !)30 ^^'. High. 

Kierus, Jas., cutter, (Jiesecke Shoe Co. Kesideuce 
!)30 W. High. 

Kierus, Kate, works Giescke Shoe Co. Kesideuce 
1130 W. High. 

Kierus, Auna, dressmaker. Residence 930 W. High. 

Kierus, Thoums, plumber, J. C. Light, Heat & I'ower 
Co. Residence !»30 W. liigh. 

Kierus, Agnes, student. Resident 1»30 \V. High. 

Kieselbach, Andrew, stone mason. Kesideuce rear 
222 E. Ashley. 

Kieselbach, Denny, stoue mason. Residence 21(i E. 
Ashley. 

Kieselbach, John, stone contractor. Residence 518 
Madis(!n. 

Kieselbach, .Ju<;., jr.. stone mason. Residence .j18 
Madison. 

Kieselbach, Dena, works Tribune Printing Co. Bind- 
ery. Residence 518 Madisou. 

Kieselbach, Dan. tinner. Residence 515 Madison. 

Kieselbach, Fred, cutter, Bruus Shoe Co. Residence 
515 Madisou. 

Kieselbach, Annie, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 515 Madison. 

Kieselbach, Chas., clerk. Kesideuce 515 Madison. 

Kieselbach, Ernest, teamster. Residence 704 Monroe. 

Kieselbach, Fred, stone nmson. Residence 704 Mon- 
roe. 

Killian, Autone, cattle dealer. Residence 310 Boli- 
var. 

Killian, Johanna. Residence 310 Bolivar. 

King, E. L., city attorney. Boards Nichols House. 

King, E. M., foreman Vaughan-Monnig Shoe Co. 
Boards 520 E. :Main. 

King, W. B., widow. Residence 101 Madison. 

King, Benj. F.. works Hoskins-Ross Manufacturing 
("o. Ki'sidence (iOO Lafayette. 

King, Mrs. .Tosie. (coloredi, laundress. Residence 
lot; Jefferson. 

King, Orpha, (colored!, domestic, 321 Lafayette. Stu- 
dent Lincoln Institute. 

Kiugry, Jim. laborer. Residence W. High. 

LofC. 



Kirby, Jno. J., guard prison. Kesideuce 717 E. Mc- 
Carty. 

Kirklin, Estella B., (coloredi, student, Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

Kirschner, Lizzie, waitress. Central hotel. Boards 
same. 

Kirschner, Minnie, waitress, Central hotel. Boards 
same. 

Kirschner, Tillie, waitre.ss, Central hotel. Boards 
same. 

Kirschner, John, blacksmith. Residence 817 Wash- 
ington. 

Kirschner, Emma, domestic, 417 E. High. 

Kirtley, S. 1!.. piano agent. Residence 204 Monroe. 

Kitchen, A., works Bockrath Shoe Co. 

Kleeue, Joe, engineer, Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 
820 W. Main. 

Kleeue, Jos., jr., works Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 
820 W. Main. 

Kleeue, Victor, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 
820 W. Main. 

Kleigel, Ernest, laborer. Resideuce 1185 Jefferson. 

Kleigel, John, laborer. Residence 1185 Jefferson. 

Kleindienst, <'has., gardener. Residence 925 Mar- 
shall. 

Kletty, Henry, garduer. Resideuce 109 Madison. 

Kline, John, laborer. Residence 309 Clay. 

Kline, Gus, carpenter. Resideuce 309 Clay. 

Kloppsteiu, B., teamster. Residence 321 Broadway. 

Knaup, Elizalieth, widow. Residence 720 Jefferson. 

Knaup, Johanna. Residence 720 Jefferson. 

Kuaup, Tillie. Residence 720 Jefferson. 

Knaup, Chas. P., Columbia Cafe, 134 E. High. Resi- 
dence 109 Madisou. 

Kuaup, F. Residence 109 Madison. 

Knaup, Frieda, assistant librarian Jefferson City 
Library. Residence 109 Madisou. 

Kuaup, Mary E. Residence 109 Madisou. 

Knauji, Emma L. Resideuce 109 ihtdison. 

Knaup, J. F., jr., cutter, (iiesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 109 Madison. 

Knaup, Annie, works Tribune Brintiug Co. Bindery. 
Boards 518 Madison. 

Knaup, Herman. Boards 308 Ash. 

Kuaup, Gertrude, widow. Resideuce 110 Bolivar. 

Knaus, H. W., engineer, Lebanon Branch Missouri 
Pacilic. Residence 410 E. High. 

Knaus, Flora. Residence 416 E. High. 

Knaus, Kate. Resideuce 410 E. High. 

Kuaus, Ernest. Residence 41G E. High. 

Knernschield, Eva, widow'. Residence 312 Broadway 

Kneruschield, ^Ym., works wood yard, 415 W. Main. 
Resideuce .312 Broadway. 

Kneruschield, Andrew, works Capitol City Book 
Bindery. Resideuce 312 Broadway. 

Knernschield, Christ. Residence rear W. Elm. 

Knoll, L. B., (colored), student, Lincoln Institute. 

Knollmeyer, (!eorge, UKinager Bruus & Co. Grocery. 
Residence 200 Broadway. 

Koch, E. AV., grocer and feed store, 125 E. High. Res- 
idtuice 105 W. MeCarty. 

Koclier, Alex, wagonnmker (Kocher & Kirschner). 
Residence 319 Broadway. 

Koecher, .\daui, pressumn. Press Printing Co. Resi- 
dence 315 Jackson. 




J 00 Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 

* * 

I Valley Grove Stock Farm 

; HOME OF 

I SILVER SIMMONS, 

I 21,656, -;^?5=s^s=-^^ ., , ,,-s. 

* (Race Record, 3:l<i 1-4.) L- .._ • -,_ .'Js:t^Z2^^^^*''^^^ 

* Sired by .Sininioiis r.oy, 17 317; ]w by Siniinons. 2:i:s: he by (iiu. \\ ilkcs, 2:21'. * 

* ]>ain — Hiittie ri-oiiiwell, by Ilaii-i.soii Cliicf. ;!,S41. J 

* Dam of J. H. L., 2:08^ and Indi'liblc Ink ii'i,2:2L'[. * 

* SIL^"ER SBBIONS. 2:1(!]. is a beautiful l)laek luii-se, 10 hands lii-ili. weijiliin^- 1.200 * 

% l»uinds. of powerful build, coujiled with jilienonienal aji'llity of limb — an assured jiroducer J 

* of trotters. He is an exceedingly liandsonie horse, with fine style and s]ilendi(l action. In * 

* his ovearold form he was unbeaten in the harness rinj;- at I'aris, :Mt. Sterling; and Lexin<:ton, J 

J Kentucky; winning over aged horses with records. He has trotted a mile in 2:12] ; half niili- J 

i in 1:03,'. J 

* EAGOLYTE, 29,215, best son of Onward in Missouri. Sired by Onward; he by Geo. * 

* Wilkes; he by Ilambletonian, 10. ' * 

* First dam. lietsy Haker, 2:30; by Dictator 113— dam ..f three in 2:30 list. * 

* Second dam, ^Mother Hubbard, by Toronto — dam of three in 2:30 list. j 

* Eagolyte is a dark brown horse, very powerfully made, of fine muscle, good style and * 

* weighs about 1,150 pounds. * 

* OUlv .Vni in presenting to the publicthe.se two i)ure bred trotters has been to secure « 

* stallions of individual excellence, animals of good size and color, stylish, and of the best « 

* ]iriiduring family in the world, with kind dispositi(ms and game to the end, so that those * 

* who patronize us, if they fail to get trotters, will be sure to obtain colts which will make * 

* game and stylish roadsters — horses that are always in good demand. * 

* « * 

t TERMS: $15 at time of service; $25 to insure living colt. J 

* * 

* t^^ f^^ e^* t^^ w^ ^ 

* * 

* * 

* We also have a number of MARES bv OX\VAKI>, FREE COINAGE. NORVAL t 

* (2:143) and SIL\'ER SIMMONS, out of daiiis with such sires as ROBERT :\Ic(;REGOR. t 

I CLYLER, (iEORGE WILKES, ONWARD and GAMHETTA WILKES. All of these are * 

* of the celebrated Wilkes family, the largest and greatest of any blood«l horses in the * 

* world , having nearly 4,000 in the 2:30 list, and of these one-third are in the 2:20 list. * 

* With such blood in them these mares are naturally of fine style and conformation, and clear- « 

* ly demonstrate their close pi-oximity. in point of jiedigrcc, to that illustrious fountain head, * 

* Hambletoniau 10. « 

* We also have a number of fine Electioneer COLTS by Norval, sired by Stauf<ird"s old * 

* Electioneer. I 

* * 

I OUR HERD OF SHORTHORNS i 

* * 

t Is headed by the famous Cruikshank Itull. ST. l'.\ TRICK. This bull is of the finest breed % 

J in the countrv. He is siired bv the great Cruikshank Itull, Embassador, formerly owned by % 

t ^\. p. Harned, of Bunceton, Mo., and sold fall of "DO for |000. J 

* * 

* * 

* For furthei- part iculais call on or address. ' * 

I E, T. LETTON & SON, I 

S Props. Valley Grove Stock Farm. WALKER, Vernon County, Mo' J 

* * 

* * 

* * 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



101 



Kof'flier. Jno.. retired tailor. Kf.sidenoe :11.j .Maditiou. 

Ivocclicr. .Minnie, works Cicsecke Shoe Co. Kesidence 
'.',Uj -Madison. 

KoeiLer. Win., baitcnder, Kenluckv saloou. Kesi- 
dence ol5 Madison. 

Koelder. Lou, dressmaker, 112 E. High. Kesidence 
same. 

Koettinj;. M.. works Uockrath !>hoe Co. 

Koeliiu;^. Mrs., works Trilnine Printing Co. IJiudery. 
Kesidence :'Atf< Ash. 

Kolknieyer. .J<din. laljorer. Residence 317 \A'. High. 

Kolknic.ver. Maggie, widow. Kesidence 317 ^\'. High. 

KolJcnieyi-r. Herman, gnard prison. Kesideu<e 417 
-Madison. 

Kolkmever, Fred, section hand, ilissouri Pacific. 
Kesidence 711 W. McCarty. 

Kolkmever. Lena, works Uockrath Hhoe Co. Resi- 
dence 711 W. McCarTy. 

Kolkmeyer, Agnes, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 711 \V. McCarty. 

Kolkmey^r. Herman, merchant. Residence 330 W. 
McCarty. 

Kolkmeyer. Henr.\' AA'.. street contractor. Residence 
* 307 \V. McCarty. 

Kolkmeyer. W. H., street contractor. Residence 507 
" W. McCarty. 

Kolkmever. Joe G.. clerk, postoffice. Residence oti7 
' W. ilcCarty. 

Kolkmeyer, Minnie. Residence 507 AA'. ilcCarty. 

Kolkmeyer, .Vllie. Kesidence 507 W. ilcCarty. 

Kolkmeyer. Catherine. Residence 507 W. ^IcCarty. 

Korn. Henrietta, widow, dressmaker. Residence 
V2-2a E. High. 

Korn. Mctoria. clerk. Schultz Dry Goods Co. Resi- 
dence lL'2a E. High. 

Korn. \'erena, clerk. S^ieling Dry Goods Co. Resi- 
dence 12Ja E. High. 

Korn. -Minnie. Residence 122a E. High. 

Korn. L(-ona!d. foreman .Sullivan Saddle Tree Co. 
Residence 50!j Jetlerson. 

Kor.smeyer, <".. merchant. Store and residence 225 
'W. Dunklin. 

Koster. Henry, laborer. Residence 428 W. Dunklin. 

Koster. Keruard. Residence 428 \V. Dunklin. 

Ko>H'r. Herman, laborer. Residence 428 W. Dunk- 
lin. 

Koster, Mar v. works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
42s \V. Dunklin. 

Koster, -\nnie. works Gie.secke Shoe Co. Residence 
428 W. Dunklin. 

Koster. I.,ena. works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
428 W. Dunklin. 

Kraemer. Eugene, Hunter & Kraemer. attorneys. 
Room No. 2 Binder building. Residence 
01« E. Main. 

Kraemer. Dollie. works Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 310 E. AN'ater. 

Kramer, Gus., cariienter. Boards 209 Washington. 

Kratzhman. Rudoljih. cutter. Bockrath Shoe Co. 
Boards 1210 E. High. 

Krause. Kunigunda, widow. Residence 421 Mon- 
roe. 

Krause. .\lfred, j)ainter. Residence 421 Monroe. 

Krause. Victor, jihotograjiher. Winans" (Jallerv, 205 
E. High. Residence 421 Monroe. 



Krause. ^^licliael, retired merchant. Residence 629 
E. High. 

Krau.se, Aima, milliner, Clarenbarh & .\rtz, 125 W. 
High. Residence 029 E. High. 

Krause, Elizabeth. Residence 029 E. High. 

Kretschmer, Selma. Residence 810 E. High. 

Kretchmer. Hilda. Residence 810 E. High. 

Kretz, Mary, widow. Residence 500 Broadway. 

Kretz, llanna N., works Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 50(1 Broadway. 

Kripner, John, gardener. Residence 917 Monroe. 

Kroeger. Albert, editor and proprietor \'olksfreund. 
Residence 409 Mulberry. 

Kroeger. Annie. Residence 409 Mulberry. 

Kroeger. Otto, printer, Volksfrenund. Residence 
409 ilulberry. 

Kroeger. .Vugust. clerk. Jetferson City Bridge & 
Transit Co. Kesidence 109 E.Main. 

Kroeger. John. Residence \\. High. 

Kroeger. Henry, foreman, Jettersou City Brick Co. 
Residence W. McCarty. 

Kroeger. Philip, J., guard, prison. Residence 311 
W. High. 

Kroeger, Eda. works Tribune Printing Co., bindery! 

i'^roeger, Gerhardt. Residence 311 AV. High. 

Kriieger, O. J., agent, Waters-Pierce Oil Co. Resi- 
dence 220 W. -Vtchison. 

Kroeger, Theo.. book binder. 

Krueger. U'm., laborer. Residence 1114 Jefferson. 

Krueger, Adam. Residence 310 E. Miller. 

Krueger. Sena. Kesidence 310 E. Miller. 

Krummen. Christina, domestic, 325 E. High. 

Krumsick. Wm., laborer. Boards 531 E. Main, 

Kuehmstf d. Hern)an, traveling salesman. Giesecke 
Shoe Co. Kesidence 100 W. ilain. 

Kuehn. John. laborer. Residence rear 611 W. Miller 

Kuehn. Jos., cigar maker, Sarman's. Residence rear 
611 W. Miller. 

Kuehn. Cassmeyer, works Hogg's lumber yard. 
Residence 1014 Monroe. 

Kunz. Frank, clerk. Residence 320 E. Miller. 

L-\.MJ;. John, laborer. Residence 112 Clay, 
amb. Maggie. Residence 112 Clay. 

Lamb. Ethel, student. Residence 112 Clay. 

Lanikin. ]>r. W. M.. physician. Residence 507 Clark 
avenue. 

Lamkin. Mary. Kesidence 507 Clark avenue. 

Lamkin. Earnest, farmer. Residence 507 Clark 
avenue. 

Laramers. G. H., laborer. Residence 212 Walnut. 

Lammers. Jno.. laborer. Residence 212 Walnut. 

Lammers. J., works Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 
212 Walnut. 

Lammers, Sena, domestic, 401 E, Main. 

Lammers. Wm., laborer. Residence South Broad- 
way. 

Lampher. F. V., guard, prison. Residence 1033 E. 
McCarty. 

I^ampson. Sarah. Residence 900 Lafayette. 

Lawson, John, (colored), laborer. Re.sidence rear 
327 E. Main. 

Lane. Arthur J., drayman, Houck McHenry. Resi- 
dence 416 E. Water. 



102 Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 

^mVWWWWWWVWWWWW WWWWWWW/WWWWS'WSA/VWV 

A Glimpse of a Few 
of the Furnished 
Cottages of the 



Monroe 
Park 
Cottage 
Company 

South Haven, Mich. 




South Haven, tlic 
most delightful sum- 
mer resort on the Great 
Lakes, is located on the 
east shore of Lake 
Michigan, a village of 
about 4,000, cultured 
and moral people, who 
have been drawn there 
by the delightful sur- 
roundings and to enjoy 
the refreshing breezes 
which are cooled by the 
freSh water of the Great 
Lake, and invigorated 
by bathing in the spark- 
ling element. It is only 

a few hours from the city of Chicajio and is conueitcd by majj;uitieent sicamers running night and 
day, the expense of the round trip being only $1.00. "Tis here is located the famous A\'KRV 
BEACH HOTEL. The furnished cottages of the Monroe Park Cottage Co., of which they have 
about forty, are equipped with evei-y modern convenience, electric light, hot and cold water, bath 
and perfect sewerage. A stay there during the heated months, relieved of the worry of business 
(while not expensive) as the delicious fruits of the great state of Michigan are at hand at a uominal 
price, makes new men and women who return home refreshed with new life. 

For further information in regard to this famous resort, noted for it glorious beach, safe 
bathing, good boating and fishing on lake and river, its peach and general fruit orchards, its 
berries, its magnificent steamers arriving twice daily from Chicago, write to the Monroe Park 
Cottage company. L. S. Monroe, president and treasurer; L. BeCraft, secretary and manager. 
South Haven, Mich. Directors: L. S. Monroe. L. BeCraft. Sduth Haven. Mich., and L. S. Parker, 
Jefferson City, either of whom will gladly furnish any (h sired information. 

MONROE PARK COTTAGE CO., 

SOUTH HA VEN, MICHIGAS. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



103 



Lniic. ('. r... uoloi-etli, jaiiitur, caiiitiil. Eesidence 
IIMKI I-:. Dunklin. 

Lane. Francis, (coloredl, student, Lincoln Institute. 
P.oards 1000 E. Dunklin. 

Lane. Howard, (coloredl, works Hanszen shoe store. 
IJoards rear 515 Madison. 

Lane. I'.ernard. (colored I. student, Lincoln Institute. 

Lauf,enkanii), K.. traveling salesman. Giesecke Shoe 
Co. Itesidenc St. Louis. ]Mo. 

Laugei'lians, Clias., works Bockrath Shoe Co. Eesi- 
dence 113 E. Miller. 

Lang rhans, Maggie, widow. Residence 209 W. 
Dunklin. 

Langerhans. Nettie. Residence 209 W. Dunklin. 
iLangerhans. Theckla, domestic. 111 W. High. 

Langley, America, (coloredl. Residence S19 E. Elm. 

Langsdale. G. AA'., keeper, prison. 

Lmsdown Lou. Residence corm'r High and 
Cherry. 

Lansdowu. Nancy. Residence 418 ^Madison. 

Lansdown, Elizabeth. Residence 41 S Madison. 

Lansdown, Emily. Residence 418 Madison. 

Lapi^ley, J. S., i)resident Lapsley-Edwards Grocer 
Co. Residence 514 E. Main. 

L.irtonoix, Geo. il.. laborer. Residence 318 W. Elm. 

Lartouoix, H. J., stationer. 222 E. High. Residence 
31S W. Elm. 

Lathan. Mrs. Mary. Residence rear 718 W. Miller. 

Laux, Joseph, stone mason. Residence 907 E. High. 

Laux, Edward, carpenter. Boards 2(17 Ash. 

Laux. John, carpenter. Boards 207 Ash. 

Laux, Reter J., laborer. Residence 1129 E. Mc- 
Carty. 

Laux, Geo., sexton, Citr Cemetery. Residence 207 
Ash. 

Leach, AVm. H., guard, prison. Residence 1025 E. 
McCarty. 

Lee, John A., book-keeper. Auditor's office. Resi- 
dence 701 E. High. 

Lee, Richard P. Residence 701 E. High. 

Lee, Lydia, stenograi)her. Secretary State's office. 
Residence 701 E. High. 

Lee, Ruth. Residence 701 E. High. 

Lehman, Rose, works liockrath Shoe Co. Residence 
rear 718 W. Miller. 

Lehman, Chas., teamster. Eesidence rear 718 AA'. 
Miller. 

Lehman, Theresa, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence rear 718 W. Miller. 

Lthman, Francis. Residence rear 718 ^\'. Miller. 

Lehman, Josie, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
rear 718 W. Miller. 

Lenore, Maggie, works Tribune Printing Co., bind- 
ery. Boards Scott House. 

Leonard. Betlie. (colored), cook. Residence 213 E. 
Ate hison. 

Leonard. Geo. D., (colored), janitor Missouri River 
Commission office. Residence 213 E. Atchi- 
son. 
LePag,'. Prosper, jiainter. Residence 515 Bolivai-. 
LePage, Elizabeth, wid<iw. Residence 515 Bolivar. 
LePage, Louis, jilasterer. Residence 305 Ash. 

LePage, John i)lasterer. Residence eastern subui'bs. 

Lesher, John G., proprietor Swan laundry, 306 Jlad 
ison. Residence 308a Madison.' 



Leslie, J. G., cit^- editor Daily and Weekly Press. 
Residence 204 Ash. 

Leslie. W. IT., livery, 100 E. McCarty. Residence 
415 Madison. 

Leslie, Kim, works Swan laundry. Residence 415 
Madison. 

Leslie, Minnie. Residence 415 Madison. 

Lesl'e, B. E., correspondent St. Louis dailies. Rooms 
211 E. Main. 

Lessenhop G. F., president Star Clothing Co. Resi- 
dence 315 Ash. 

Lesueur, A. A., Secretary State. Eesidence 204 
AA'ashington. 

Lesueur. Octavia. Residence 204 Washington 

Lesueur, Lizzie. Residence 204 Washington. 

Lesueur, Trigg. Residence 204 Washington. 

Leupold. Clara, dressmaker. Residence 500 Locust. 

Levy, L. :M., traveling salesman, Giesecke Shoe Co. 
Residence Little Rock, Ark. 

Lewis, Chas., foreman, A'aughan-Monnig Shoe Co. 
Residence 828 E. High. 

Lewi , Oscar, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 
828 E. High. 

Lewis, Lillie. Residence 828 E. High. 

Lewis, W. H., night watchman, Giesecke Shoe Co. 
Residence 702 E. Main.. 

Lewis, .J. T., hospital nurse. Residence GOl E. Main. 

Lewis, Arthur, (colored), servant, Lincoln Institute. 
Eesidence 731 E. High. 

Lewis, Sarah. A., (colored), student, Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

Lewis. Lizzie, (colored), student, Lincoln Institute. 

Lewis, H.. blacksmith, prison. 

Lievert. Mamie, domestic. Eesidence 107 E. Miller. 

Lindley, Sid. A.. LTnited States letter carrier. Eesi- 
dence 612 E. Water. ' 

Lindley, Mahala. widow. Eesidence 612 E. Watei. 

Liudley. Lee. bartender, Madison House. Eesidence 
G(I8 E. Water. 

Linhardt. J. A., grocer, 230 E. High. Eesidence same 

Linhardt, Margaret, widow (John C.) Eesidence 
230 E. High. 

Linhardt, Emma. Residence 230 E. High. 

Linhardt, Clara. Eesidence 230 E. High. 

Linhardt. Hilda. Eesidence 230 E. High. 

Linsenbard, Louis, section hand, Missouri Pacific. 
Eesidence 818 W. Main. 

L'ndsey, Jaa., fireman. Tribune Printing Co. Eesi- 
dence 119 E. High. 

Linville, Jas. Rooms 119 E. High. 

Lmville. Ed., teamster. Residence W. McCarty. 

Link. E. S.. president Capital City Institute of Mag- 
netic Healing. Rooms 7 and 8 Realty build- 
ing. Residence W. High. 

Link A. M.. driver. Dulle Milling Co. Residence 
626 W. Main. 

Linkenmeyer. Wm., engineer, Dulle Milling Co. 
Residence 715 W. Main. 

Link umeyer. Fred., engineer. Eesidence 715 W. 
Main. 

Linkenmeyer, Alma. Eesidence 715 W. Main. 

Linkenmeyer, Otto, works J. C. Light, Heat and 
Power Co. Residence 715 W. Main. 

Lipple, Louis, section boss, Missouri Pacific. Eesi- 
dence 402 E. Water. 



104 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 




Light Brahmas 



and.. 



White Wyandottes. 



THE BES T 

YARD FOWL 



IN THE WORLD, fe.^ 





Easy to Confine. 
Good Layers. 
Good Mothers. 
Fine Table Fowl. 



-EGGS AND STOCK FOR SALE.^ 
Address Mrs. Chas. Opel, Jefferson City, Mo. 



■ ■■■■■OCDI 



* * ^^ * * * * * -s- -x- * -s -X- -X- 4f -X- * -X- * -s ******* -X- ************ ^ ***** ft * -X ******* * * * * * * * * * * * 4:- * * * * -^f * * * * 

NEVADA, MISSOURI. 



* * * * * * * * * * * * 'X- ********** * * * * * * * * -; 



:- * * * * * * * -M 



A PROSPEROUS AND GROWING INSTITUTION FOR YOUNG LADIES AND MISSES, 

Is beautifully located in the western part of the enterprising city of Nevada, and is accessible to all parts 
of the country by the Missouri, Kansas <.\: Texas, and Missouri I-'acific railways. The earnest and faithful 
work done by the teachers and students of the Institution is already widely' known throug-hout the States, 
while its Christian character, splendid discipline and progressive spirit commend it to the consideration 
of all who have daughters and wards to educate. 



******** -jf ********************!***»************»******* -x-**^** ^x-*-:f - 



THE COLLEGE DEPARTMENT 



offers three re 

inal 

Tlie 



rs tnree resular coursi's of stiiily: Tlie Kiifrllsh or Xor- 
course, for tlie completion of wlilcli acertltlcate is jjlveit. 
regular t'oUeslate (bourse, emliracins Mathematics, Nat- 
ural science. Languages. Literature, I'sycliolosjy , Kthtcs ami 
Ctiristlau Evidences, and leadinji to tlie decree of M. S..the 
post- jiraduate, leadintr to tiie de?^ree of .M A 

THE PBEPARATORY DEPARTMENT 

Is under the supervision of a careful and painstakins teaolier. 
and, besides the thorough i'reiiaratory Course, also eml^races 
a regular system of Iviudergarten W'orl^ 

THE BUSINESS DEPARTMENT 

otTers a thorough, practical, Ijusiness education, emhraclng 
short Hand, Type Writing, Arithmetic, Hook Keeping and 
l^enmanship. 

THE ART DEPARTMENT 

Furnishes superior Instruction In all the \arious branches of 
Art and Decorative WorK, and is under tlie control of an ex- 
perienced teacher 



\\> 
\\> 

/is 



t * -» * * * * ■* -K 



r * * ^:- -:^ * -s -»*******» * 



THE MUSIC DEPARTMENT 

Is superior In every respect In cliarge of .splendidly trained, 
competent teachers. It affords hue facilities fur i'iano ami 
organ jiiaylng, Voice Culture, Chorus singing, Theory and 
Harmony, 

ELOCUTION AND PHYSICAL CULTURE 

Is taught by an able and experienced teacher, and includes 
the Uelsart'e system of Instruction. The large and well fur- 
nislied gymnasium afTords ample facilities for the develop- 
ment of graceful motion, easy carriage and souminessof body. 

THE SEWING DEPARTMENT 

Is an Important feature. In this Is taught all the varieties of 
rialn Sewing, Including Hemming, Felling, Seaming, Darn- 
ing and Button Holes. 

THE CULINARY DEPARTMENT 

Furnlslies insliui'tlons in lUead Maiilng, lake Making and 
salads; also Hints on I'ialn and Fancy Cooking. 



************ ■>:-■»*************************************** -K- *********** -H 



fr******** ***************** 



For Catalogue or Further Information Address 8fe^ 



.MRS. V. A. C. STOCKARD, Nevada, Mo. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



105 



Lipiilf, Lizzie. lkt'si(lciit-r 4()li E. \\"at('i'. 

Locked, Iva, student. lioaids :U(i Lafayette. 

Lockett, Ben. E., president (il()l)e Mereantile Co. 
Kesidenee 405 S. (iieiiy. 

Lockett. Bessie. Residence 405 S. Cherry. 

Lockwood, AVni. A., insurance agent. Residence (iL'O 
Clarke avenue. 

Lockwoo(L Rose, works llocluatli Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence (!1*0 Clark a\('inie. 

Loeft'ler, F., niauaf^cr, liockralh Shoe Co. Re.-;i- 
deuc l-'04 Jefferson. 

Loeffler. Frank, jr., student. Resideuic 204 Jetler- 
son. 

Loescli, Alex., retired farnu'r. Re;idcuce 004 Wash- 
ington. 

Loesch, Ojdielia, works Star Clothing Co. Boards 
004 Washington. 

Loesch, Louis, works \'augliaii-Mounig Shoe Co. 
Residence 004 \\'ashiiigton. 

Loesch, Albert, woiks Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 004 \Nashington. 

Loesch. ^Lirtin, works Star Clotliing Co. Residence 
0(14 Washington. 

Loesch. Wui. J., w(U'ks Star Clothing Co. Resi- 
dence G((0 Locust. 

Loesch, Christian, secretary Schulfz Dry Goods Co. 
Residence 4:!0 ^Lidison. 

Lo(\'<ch, Clias., teanistei-. Residence 430 Madison. 

Loesch, Enmui. stitcher, (iiesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 4;!0 Jhidison. 

Loesch. Celia, stitcher, Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 430 Madison. 

Loethen, P. H„ Simonsen & Loethen, steam fitters. 
Residence southern suburbs. 

Logan. Slafon, (colored), student, Lincoln Institute. 

Logan, Lewis, (c«dored|, student, Lincoln Institute. 

Logan. John, (colored!, works Brandenberger's ]>rug 
Store. Residence 730 Locust. 

Logan, ^frs. Emma, (colored). Residence 730 Lo- 
cust. 

Logan. R. L., (colored), teacher. Public School (col- 
ored). Boards 740 Clarke avenue. 

Logan, Charlotte, (colored). Residence 740 Locust. 

Logan, Laura, (colored), widow, laundress. Resi- 
dence 740 Locust. 

Logan, Susie, (colored). Residence 740 Locust. 

Logan, Dennis, (colored), student, Lincoln Institute. 
Boards 000 Cherry. 

Lohman. August, toll keeper. Bridge and Transit Co. 
Residence 010 ^tadison. 

Lohuian. C. F.. clerk. Merchants' Bank, Boards (ilO 
^ladison. 

Lohman. Hetlie. Residence OKI ^ladison. 

Lohman, L. C, president Merchants" P.ank, whole- 
sale grocer and hardware, 100 E. High. 
Residence !I33 Jefferson. 

Lohman, Edgar, student. Residence 112 E. Main. 

Long, Maria, widow. Residence 400 E. High. 

Longdon. E. M., (colored), studuit. Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

Longdon. Minnie, (colored), student, Lincoln Insti- 
tute. Residence 513 Jlonroe. 

Longdon. Annie, (cohu-ed), domestic. 101 E. ^lain. 

Longdon. Zelia, (colored), student, Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 



Lozier, C. IL, culler, (Iiesecke Shoe Co. Residence 

:'.:!3 .Aladison. 
Lozier, Rebi'cca. Residence 333 Madison. 
liUckett, F. E., attorney and notary public, office 

Room 3 Binder building. Residence 113 

Madison. 
Luecke, Mary, domestic, 108 E. High. 
Luccke, ^^'m.. manufacturing blacksmith, :>]0 j\Ion- 

roe. Residence 310 ^ladison. 
Lulf, Henry. Luff's street sitrinkler. Residence 809 

AN'ashington. 
Luff', Geo. H., works Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 

809 Washington. 
Luff, Anna. Residence 809 Washington. 
Luslv, Wm. H., ex-circuit clerk and recorder of 

deeds. Residence 104 W. High 
Lvous, John, (colored), house-man 111 W. High. 
Boards 32C E. jMiller. 

TV TT A I'LP^Y. Robert, manager Missouri & Kan- 

■l-VlCxi. sas Telephone Co. Boards Nichols 

House. 

McCain, Mary, (colored), student, Lincoln Institute. 

McCain, Fannie, (colored), student, Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

McCamment. Amanda, widow. Residence 200 W. 
Dunklin. 

JlcCanahan, Wat., (colored), coachman, Moore & 
Bolton. P.oai-ds 124 E. Miller. 

McCarty. Ella, projuietress McCarty House, 120 E. 
McCarty. Residence same. 

ilcCarty, Arthur L., clerk, McCarty House. Resi- 
dence same. 

Jli-Carty, Chas. F., clerk, McCarty House. Resi- 
dence same. 

JlcCarty, Emetine, (colored), widow. Residence 223 
' E. Dunklin. 

JlcCauley, Robt., manager ISIissouri-Kansas Tele- 
phone Co. Boards Nichols House. 

JlcClung, D. C, salesman, Golden Eagle. Residence 
1144 E. McCarty. 

McClung. Nora, clerk, Schulfz Drv Goods Co. Resi- 
dence 1144 E. McCarty. ' 

McConachie, J. D.. clerk. Weatherby's Shoe Store. 
Boards (Mty Hotel. 

McCormick, E. M., professor. Residence 110 W. 
McCartv. 

McCormick, S. L. Residence 110 W. :Miller. 

McCormick, L. L. Residence 110 W. .Aliller. 

McCormick, A. V., clerk, postoffice. Residence IIG 
W. Miller. 

McCormick, Samuel, tailor, 222 ^Madison, Residence 
229 ^Madison. 

JlcCrumb, Clyde, works Tribune Printing Co., bind- 
( ry. Rooms 115 Monroe. 

^fcDaniels, Anni(% works Model laundry. Boards 
Craven House. 

AIcDonal, i\Irs. ]Manie, dressmaker. Boards Scott 
House. 

^IcDonnell, Wm., worlds Andrae's livery stable. 
Residence E. Dunklin. 

:\r.Dowell. Sam. D. Residence 312 E. Ashley. 

!McDow( 11. S. B.. operator. AVestern Union. Resi- 
'dence 312 E. Ashlev. 



106 



•^ 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 

G. G. MSEL. 1^ 



>iiibtie fainter and 9aper danger 



We :\rake a | 

Specialty of Artistic | 
Siffii Paiiitins'. 






Orders Executed Promptly with Skill and Taste. Prices the Lowest, 

Consistent with Fine Work, 



Office, 109 East High Street. 



JEFFERSON CITY, MO. 



HILLSIDE POULTRY YARD 



t>0o 




EGGS IN SEASON. 



WRITE FOR PRICES ON EXHIBITION BIRDS. 



SOS TV^OrSROE STREET 



FRED BUEHRT^E. Jr., i'ropriktor. 

JEFF^ERSON CITY. TU^O. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



107 



IcDowell. Claieiuc, cuttiT, I'aikt'i- 81i(je Co. Kesi- 
deiue ;!12 E. Ashley. 

IcDowell, Maude, student. Residence 312 E. Ash- 
ley. 

iIcFadden, Geo. A., tiaveliug .salesman, Paiker 

I Shoe Co. Residence 504 E. High. 

\IcGee, E. G., secretary Standard Life Insurance 
Co. Residence 707 E. High. 

VicGee, Elijah, laborer. Residence -408 Jackson. 

yicGennes, Alice, widow, works Giesecke Shoe Co. 
Residence 003 E. ]Main. 

^IcGrider, L. L., (colored), student, Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

\lcUenry, Jas. E., secretary, J. C. Town Mutual Fire 
Insurance Co., office Merchants' Bank. 
Residence 217 W. High. 

kicHenry, Kate, stenographer. Building and Loan 
Inspection office. Residence 217 W. High. 

ilcHenry, Carroll J. Residence 217 W. High. 

HcHenry, Houck, freight solicitor Missouri Pacific. 
Residence 417 E). High. 

ilrllenry, Clementine H. Residence 215 Stewart. 

^IcKay, R. H., keeper, prison. Residence 315 La- 
fayette. 

HcKee, Ira, laborer. Residence 518 W. McCarty. 

HrKenna.. Thos., deputy United States marshal. 
Residence 429 E. High. 

kIcKenna, JIadge. Residence 420 E. High. 

tfcKennan, ^laiy. Residence 510 E. Blain. 

JcKenzie, John, laborer. Residence 708 E. Miller. 

HcKenzie, R. Residence 70S E. Miller. 

ilcKenzie, Dulsie, works Tribune Printing Co. 
Residence 708 E. Miller. 

kIcKenzie, John. Residence 420 E. High. 

HiKeiizie, Maggie, seamstress. Residence 420 E. 
High. 

HcKenzie, Lou, seamstress. Residence 426 E. High. 

tfcKenzie, W'\\\. works Mo()r(> & Bolton, livery. 
Residence 408 E. High. 

kIcKenzie, Mary, widow (J. B.)Residence 112 Lafay- 
ette, 

ilcKenzie, Bailey, driver livery. Residence 112 La- 
fayette. 

ilcKenzie, Ella, seamstress. Residence 112 Lafav- 
ette. 

HcKinney, Edna, domestic, 717 E. High. 

HcLane, Geo., section hand, Missouri Pacitic. Resi- 
dence 112 Broadway. 

HcMahan, W. E., chief clerk, prison. Residence 115 
Jackson. 

kIcMillan, S. H., beef contractor, prison. Residence 
N. E. corner Jackson and Water. 

HcMillan, Walter F. Residence N. E. corner Jack- 
son and Water. 

tfcMillan, Henrietta. Residence X. E. corner Jack- 
son and Water. 

HcXally. .Jno. J., superintendent Bridge and Transit 
Co. Residence 410 Madison. 

HcTague. John, laborer. Residence 605 E. Water. 

McTague, P.. foreman Vaughan-Monnig Shoe Co. 
Residence 605 E. Water. 

McQuarry, Andrew, (colored), cook, Citv Hotel. 
Residence 219 E. Dunklin. 

HcQuitly. Jno., usher, jirison. Boards 605 E. Main. 



MAI5REV. Rose, widow. Rcsidmie 511 E. Mc- 
Carty. 

Mabrey, JIabel, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 511 McCarty. 

Mabrey. J. Willis, clerk. Residence 511 E. Mc- 
Carty. 

Mace, Cliarles G., tile contractor. Residence 210 
Broadway. 

Madden, Jno. C"., tailor, 310 Madison. Residence 
same. 

Maddox, Geo. W., keeper, prison. Residence 015 E. 
McCarty. 

Maddox, Raymond, clerk, Donald Henry. Resi- 
dence 015 E. McCarty. 

Maddox, Leonard, laster. Bock rath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence G15 E. McCarty. 

Magee, W. A., Star Dynamo Works. Boards Cen- 
tral Hotel. 

Magee, Fletcher, (colored), student, Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

Maguire, J. A., cutter, Giesecke Shoe Co. 

Mahan, A. M., Mahan & Davis, wood and coal, 511 
W. Main. Residence 709 E. McCarty. 

Mahan, Sam., teamster, J. C. Bridge and Transit Co. 
Residence 403 W. High. 

Mahan, Annie, widow. Residence 709 E. McCarty. 

Mahan, Lou, works Tribune Printing Co. bindery. 
Boards 1134 E. High. 

Mahan, T. B., county collector. Residence eastern 
suburbs. 

Mahr. ^Vi^ie. works Asel Bros. Boards 412 W. 
Miller. 

Mahr, Frank, barber, Frazier's. Boards 412 W. 
Miller. 

Mahr, Tonv, works Bocki'ath Shoe Co. Boai-ds 412 
W. Miller. 

Jfajors, Jno., laborer. Residence 100 E. Water. 

Maloue. L. W.. guard, i)rison. Residence 310 Cherry. 

IMalone, Emmett. Residence 310 Cherry. 

Mance, Oliver, (colored), student, Lincoln Institute. 

Manchester. O. H.. president Manchester News Co. 
and traveling salesman, Giesecke Shoe Co. 
Residence 417 E. Main. 

Manns, P. C., tirenian, Lebanon bi-anch Missouri Pa- 
cific. Residence 103 Bolivar. 

Planus, Jas., laborer. Residence lo;> Bolivar. 

Markhani, Mollie. Residence 122 E. Dunklin. 

Markham, Georgie, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 122 E. Dunklin. 

Markham, Eliza, X., pro]n-ietress Xeighorn House, 
122 E. Dunklin. 

liars, Wm. Residence 129 E. High. 

IMars. Mrs. \\\\\.. hair weaver. Residence 129 E. 
High. 

Marsh, Willis F., foreman, Vaughan-Monnig Shoe 
Co. Residence 717 E. McCarty. 

Marshall, W. C, judge Supreme Court. Residence 
500 E. Main. 

Marshall. Daisv. Residence 500 E. Main. 

Marshall, Letitia. Residence 500 E. ]\lain. 

Marsteller. J. A\'.. secretary Bureau ]Mine Inspec- 
tion Residence 410 W. McCarty. 

Marsteller. Jennie, clerk, Dallmever Drv Goods Co. 
Residence 410 W. McCa'rtv. 



108 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



:[3 




*^' • IK^f 




W AIKU roWKK. 



OFFICERSc 

FUKD U. 1UM>KK. Tivs. ami Xlanajror. 
.lOS. 1{. KDWAUns.Viie rivsulont. 
WM. A. 1»ALI.M1:Y1:1!. SiHWtary. 
K15KD I'. lUNnKU. Supt. ami Trtasuivv. 
IlKKMAN KAISKU, Kn-iiuvr. 



BOARD OF DIRECTORS. 

\VM. W. WAiJNKK. \VM, J. KI>\V A Kl >S. 
FKKl" V. 1?1M>KK. .U>S. U. KUWAKl'S. 
FKKl" II. HlMiKU. ,1. r. FlSllKU. 
WM. A. I'Al.I.MKYKK. 



'^o 



(rT', 



^iiSW 



:E 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



109 



aisirllci', Cora, (liik Dalliiicyer Dry (Joods Co. 

JJcKiflinr-.- no W. McCaity. 
;irs'i-ll<T. Il;illi.-. J£fsid<'ii<c 410 \\'. MiCarty. 
(iiitiifk, l-i-oiKira. Ki'sidciKi- '22'.)ii Madiw^n. 
laiiiiK-k, J''iaiik. Itr-sidi-iKi- '2'2'.)A .Madi.son. 
hill ill, Carrie, works lloikiaili .Shoe Co. Boards 

•J-.'A W. KiJiikliii. 
lailiii, 'I'Ijco., (colored!, Kliidcnt, Liiifoln Iii.slilutf. 
larliii, <'ljaM,, iii^dil dork, City llolel. Kt-Kideuce 

Kaiiic. 

fasoii, Arliiiir, ^colored), Ktiidont, Lincoln Institute, 
lasoii. Cii-ofiif. (colored I, porter, City Hotel bar. 

IJesideijce 4\'.) .\daillK, 

ifasoiiliall. II. <;.. coudiicioi-, Lebanon branch Mis- 
souri I'acilic Kesidence 217 Slewart. 

^lasoiiliall, -Mai lie K. Hesidem-e 217 Stewart. 

Wassa, .las. .\,, clei'k, .Missijuri itiver Commission 
ollice. Kesidence 110a K. High. 

Mailiiws. II. L., widow. Kesidence 114 E. High. 

\laliie\, 1',.. woiks i'ockrath Sh<;<? Co. Kesidence 
210 I'.roadway, 

Malsoii. Kda. waitress .Madison Hotel. 

Ma I son. 1'. 1'.. cutler. ISockiath Slioe Co. Boards 
Central Hole]. 

M:iil|iili. Lee. Kesidence W. .Mcraity. 

\Iaii|/iii. .Meiiibry, laborer. Kesidence ^^'. Mcr'arty. 

MaiijHn, i>ogan T., laborer. Kesidence W. ilcCarty. 

Mans, C. B., merchant, 101 E. High. Residence 
same. 

Mans. ('lias. .1., letter rairii-r. Kesidence 101 K. 
Ili>:li. 

Mans, .Minnie. Kesidence 101 l). Ili;^li. 

Mans, Lee. Kesideni-e 101 E. Iligii. 

Mans, Ceo, ,M., npliolsterer, rear :!I0 K. .Main. Kesi- 
<lence ."iOl Lafa.velte. 

Mans, .Minnie, works Star Clothing <Jo, Kesidence 
501 Lafayette. 

Mans, r)scar, (colored), works Oak .«aIoon. Resi- 
dence 415 Adams. 

Mans, ('has., driver Criiber iV 1 lanenkaiii|i. Kesi- 
dence oOl Lafayette. 

Mans, Till, (colored), lalioiei-. Kesidence 41.") Adams. 

Maybeiiy, .M. J)., (coloii-di, grocer, 001 Lafayette. 

Maylieiry, Cama, (colored), student, Lincoln Insti- 
tute. Kesidence 001 J>afayette. 

Ma\lieiry, Russell, (colored). Kesidence 601 Lafay- 
ette. 

.Ma.\er, Ed., Ferguson & .Mayer, iiriiifers and sta- 
tioners, L'.;o ]•;. High. Kesidence 13.5 
Stewart. 

Mayer, Caroline, hardware niicclianl. I'U! E. High. 
Ki'sidence same. 

Mavcr, Oscar, tinner. Kesidence 2H> E. High. 

Ma\cr, .Mollie, stitcher, Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence oOn Jefferson. 

Mayiies, .lacob, Maynes & Son, Grocer Co., 908 E. 
High. Kesidence sam<*. 

Maynes. I'eii-c C.. .Maynes & Son, Grocer Co., 908 E. 
1 1 igli. Kesidence Same. 

Maynes, ETiima. Kesidence 90S E. High. 

Ma.\. .folin (L, tailor. Kesidence 810 .Madison. 

Mayo, A'irginia C, stenograjiher, Missouri Illus- 
trated Sketch Kdok Co. Boards .514 E. 
-Main. 

^lays, Siheiy, (colored). Kesidence ."')20 Locust. 



Meade, Cora, clerk, Ferguson & Mayer. Residence 
419 Lafayette. 

Meade, Eddie, clerk, Ellis & Son. Residence 410 
Lafayette. 

Meade, Scott, works Oit-«ecke Shoe Co. Residence 
419 Lafayette. 

Meade, W. IL, works Bockratb Shoe Co. Residence 
419 Lafayette. 

Medlin, Thos., stock dealer. Kesidence 708 W. ilain. 

Meier, Louis, works Parker Shoe Co. Residence 
Southern Suburbs. 

Meier, I). K.. traveling salesman, Giesecke Shoe Co. 
Residence St. Louis, ^lo. 

Meier. Win. .L. grocer, corner Madison and Miller. 
Kesidence same. 

Mejsel. Henr.v. Residence 217 \V. Dunklin. 

.Meisferl, And.v, tailor. Residence 40.5 ^^'alnllt. 

Melcher, \\'m., manufacturing blacksmith. Resi- 
dence 43.5 Clarke avenue. 

Melcher. .Tohn, laborer. Residence 8.31 E. High. 

Menteer, Win. K., contractor and builder, shop and 
office north of county court house. Resi- 
dence 313 .lackson. 

Menteer, Andrew .}.. janitor. State library. Resi- 
dence 31 (( .Jacksfin. 

Menteer, Susan E., widow. Residence 310 .Jackson. 

Menteer, .Jefferson, janitor, capitol building. Resi- 
dence 131 AV. High. 

IMeikel. Conrad, laborer. Residence 11.53 .Jefferson. 

Merritf. Corrine L,, (colored), student, Lincoln In- 
stitute. 

Messer, .John, teamster. Residence 900 E. Miller. 

Meyer, .Jno. A., jn-ojaietor Pacific House. Residence 
same. 

Meyer, Wm. E., chief clerk, Giesecke Shoe Co. 
Residence 907 JIadison. 

Meyer, Rev. Frederick, pastor Ev. Trinity Church. 
T'arsonage. 307 E. McCarty. 

Mevei-. ^Ivs. .los.. widow. Residence W. High. 

]Me\cr, Ben,, laborer. Residence W. High. 

]\Ie\ei-s, .los.. jr.. biitchei-. liaitliers. Residence W. 
High. 

Meyers. J'ct(;r. Kesidence 31.5 .Jackson. 

Meyers, Alex., shipjiing clerk, Giesecke Shoe Co. 
Residence W. Ashley. 

Meyers, Albert, cutter, Giesecke Shoe Co, Boards 
015 E. McCarty. 

Meyers, A\'. W., book keeper, Giesecke Shoe Co. 
Residence 413 E. McC'arty. 

Meyers, Ralph, student. Kesidence 413 E. McCarty. 

Mevers, Gertie, student. Residence 413 E. Mc- 
Carty. 

Meyers, May, student. Residence 413 E. McCarty. 

Meyers, (iro.. shijijiing clerk. Giesecke Shoe Co. 
Residence 007 E. Water. 

Meyers, Wm.. day watchman Giesecke Shoe Co. 
Residence 019 E. AVater. 

Mevers, Sallie, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
019 E. Water. 

Meyers, Arthur, cutter. Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 019 E. Water. 

Meyers, .las, W., keeper, prison. Residence 308 W. 
Dunklin. 

Mey. rs, Lenora, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 308 W. Dunklin. 



no 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 




&OM Wani St? 



M 



[©©dl Trade, 



mrough iAe Coimmns of the S^rograss 



Trv Dl 



You can reach all the people in ihe west- 
ern part of the county. Results are cer- 
tain, and this is how we do it : Twenty- 
four days out of each month are devoted 
to booming our circulation — the ads 
come in as a natural consequence. 



TffiJE [SDCSC^/^Smg PKCDOaSl 



El 



V. i:. HAItUlS. 



A. S. DUDLEY. 



Msiirirns §± ©andllley 





.J? 



Msiraace aid CoUectiig AfeatSo 



Farms rented, sold and exchanged. 

Citv property for sale or rent. 
Money loaned on farms at lowest rates. 

Short loans made on good security. 
Life, Accident, Fire and Cyclone Insurance writ- 
ten in the best companies. 
Collections of all kinds promptly attended to, 
and satisfaction guaranteed. 



WRITE OR CALL AND GET OUR LIST OF BARGAINS. 



SCHELL CITYc MI 



mmkt STKf 



isiaess TraMsacted 



( G. W. STEINCROSS, Piesideiit. 
; J. N. STATEN. yice-PresidiMit. 
Wlo^ \V. n.MAT, Casliit-r. 



Ao Fo Hkkmnaiini ^ Son 




Special attention to investigation of Land Titles, 
Taxes Paid, Depositions Taken. 

BUTLER, MO. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



ni 



Mcyei-s, Kearney, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Boards 
308 W." IJimkliu. 

Meyers, John, farmer. Residence 729 W. Main. 

MeAcrs, V. E., Ulster, lioekralli Shoe Co. Residence 
019 E. Water. 

Michael, Robt., gardener. Residence S. Lafayette. 

Michael, August, gardener. Residence y. Lafayette. 

Miller, E. J., agent Anheuser-Busch Brewing Co. 
Residence 209 E. High. 

Miller, Jno., retired carpenter. Residence 210 Jef- 
ferson. 

Miller, I^llen, widow. Residence 215 E. Main. 

Miller, Harvey, jiainter. Residence 210 Jefferson. 

Miller, Gerhardt, marpenter. Residence 71;' Jackson. 

Jliller, Helena, student. Residence 713 Jackson. 

I\Iiller, Frank, architect. Residence 427 E. McCarty. 

Miller, O. M., paperhanger. Residence 910 Monroe. 

Miller, Louis, blacksmith. Boards 513 Clark avenue. 

Miller, Chas. F., cigarmaker Lapsley-Edwards Gro- 
cer Co. Residence 314 Marshal. 

Miller, Albert. Residence 314 Marshal. 

Miller, Geo., mantle setter. Residence 412 W. Dunk- 
lin. 

Miller, Frank, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Boards 
412 W. Dunklin. 

Miller, Sadie, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Boards 412 
W. Dunklin. 

Miller. Jerome, bartender, Hoerschen's. Residence 
412 W. Dunklin. 

Miller, Joe, stonemason. Residence 603 Washing- 
ton. 

Miller, Adolph, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Boards 
603 Washington. 

Miller, Henry, cutter, Giesecke Shoe Co. Boards 
603 Washington. 

Miller, Joe, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Boards 603 
Washington. 

ililler, Mrs. P. T., widow. Residence 509 Jackson. 

Miller, Dr. P. T., dentist, 128 E. High. Residence 
509 Jackson. 

Miller, Geo. B. Residence 509 Jackson. 

^Miller, Bessie. Residence 509 Jackson. 

Miller, Henry, clerk Pacific Express office. Resi- 
dence 312 Marshall. 

Miller. Nettie, clerk. New York Racket. Residence 
312 Marshall. 

Jliller, Jake, carpenter. Boards Scott House. 

Miller, Geo., shoemaker. Residence and shop 619 
^ladison. 

Miller, Christine, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 019 Madison. 

Miller, C. J., proprietor City Hotel. Residence same. 

Miller, Edward, laborer. Residence 112 E. Miller. 

Miller, Al, bricklayer. Residence 100 Madison. 

Miller, Henry, cutter Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
420 E. McCarty. 

Miller, Ruth, (colored), cook. Residence Hogau al- 
ley between .Jefferson and Madison. 

Miller, Henry, (colored), laborer. Residence rear 
1146 Jefferson. 

Milligan, M. M., works Bockrath Shoe Co. Boards 
217 Stewart. 

Mitchell, Abraham. Residence 219 E. Main. 

Mitchell. Jacob, book-keeper. Boards Hemmel's 
Restaurant. 



Jlitllemeyer, Jos., driver J. A. Linhardt's. Resi- 
dence >V. McCarty. 

Modschman, John, laborer. Residence 411 W. Mil- 
ler. 

Moeller, Ben, laborer. Residence 301 W. High. 

Moeller, Henry, printer Press Printing Co. Boards 
407 Broadway. 

Moeller, August, printer Press Printing Co. Resi- 
dence 407 Broadway. 

Moerschel, A. J., proprietor Capital Brewery. Resi- 
dence 110 ^^'. Dunklin. 

Moerschel, Harry, foreman, bottling department 
brewery. Boards 110 W. Dunklin. 

Moerschel, Frank. Residence 719 W. McCarty. 

Monnig, Hugo, secretary and treasurer Vaughan- 
Monuig Shoe Co., and proprietor Monnig's 
Book and Music Store, 227 Madison. Resi- 
dence 408 Madison. 

Montgomery, H., works Bockrath Shoe Co. • 

Montgomery, Pearl, (colored), student Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

Moore, Paul B., I'rivate Secretary to Governor. 
Boards Madison Hotel. 

Moore, Elvira, widow. Residence 1117 E. McCarty. 

Moore, ^^■allace. Residence 1117 E. McCarty. 

Moore, George, clerk Gruber & Hanenkamp. Resi- 
dence 1117 E. McCarty. 

Moore, Ernest, works Tribune Printing Co. bindery. 
Rooms 115 Monroe. 

Mooie, John W., guard prison. Residence 917 E. 
Main. 

iMoore, S. 1*., farmer. Residence 400 E. High. 

Moore, W. A., Moore & Bolton Livery 216 E. Main. 
Residence 520 E. Water. 

Moore, O. L., Clerk Circuit Court and Recorder of 
Deeds. Boards 400 Cherry. 

Moore, F. K., assistant yard master prison. Boards 
420 E. Main. 

Moore, Willie, laborer. Residence 518 Clarke ave- 
nue. 

Moore, Margaret, widow. Residence 518 Clarke ave- 
nue. 

Moore, Octavia, Residence 518 Clarke avenue. 

Moore, Forest, printer Cote County Democrat. Resi- 
dence 518 Clarke avenue. 

Jloore, Robt., works Tribune Printing Co. bindery. 
Boards Nichols House. 

Moore, Chas., (colored), waiter McCarty House. 

Moore, Riley, (colored), works Audrae's Livery. 
Boards 410 E. McCarty. 

Moore, John. (colored), janitor Governor's office. Res- 
idence 520 Lafayette. 

Moore, Oscar, (colored), bell boy Madison House. 
Residence 518 Lafayette. 

Moore, Thos., (colored), student Lincolu Institute. 

Moran, Edw., guard prison. Residence 1134 E. High. 

Jlorlock, ^V. H., general niei'chant, corner .Jett'ersou 
and Dunklin. Residence 029 Jefferson. 

Morlock, Fredericka. Residence 029 Jefferson. 

Morlock, Emily. Residence 029 Jefferson. 

Morlock, Philipoena. Residence 629 .Jefferson. 

^lorlock. Otto J., salesman W. H. Morlock. Resi- 
dence (i29 .Jeft'erson. 

Morlock, Frederick, U. S. Army. Residence 029 Jef- 
ferson. 



112 Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 

.sT„eL.,sH^_,._iM. ^_ g_ D^YIS 5 60., 



W. W. PREWITT. 

Notary Public. 



C. H. PREWITT, 

Abstractor. 



9rewitt d 6m, 



RBSTIRRCTOHS 



210 NORTH CEDAR STREET, 



NEVADA, VERNON COUNTY, MISSOURI. 



* X ***** » S * # * -X- * * * ******************************** 

* " * 

t We have at our command AN" unlimited * 

* AMOUNT OF MONEY TO LOAN OH farm secunty, * 

J at a very low rate of interest. If you are J 

* paying interest, come and see us. You can re- * 

* duce your interest account and arrange to pay J 

* all or any part of the principal at the maturitv * 

* of any interest payment. Jt Jt j* j* ^ ^ * 



i** ************ **************x-*^ 



f ************** * 



AND REAL ESTATE AGENTS. ^^ 



Have A Complete Set of j» 
^ Abstracts to All Lands and 
J* Town Lots in Vernon 



County. 



(■•wC^fObiMi^f^iWWbM^O 



Wc have had fifteen years' experience in the Abstract Business and 
are thoroughly posted as to titles throughout the entire County. 



eecGceeeoeeoecoo 



nrriAC. SOUTHEAST CORNER SQUARE, vjcX/nnQ Win 
Urri^n. OVER BRADYS SHOE STORE, riCWMUH, JVIU- 




WE WILL BOND YOU! 



Would 3-0U ask j-our friend to insure your home? 
Certainly not. Why then ask them to insure your 
good conduct in office, although thev do think you 
are the "salt of the earth," vi-hen it can be done at 
so small a cost by 

THE UNITED STATES FIDELITY 

AND GUARANTY COMPANY, 

OF BALTIMORE, MD. 

Capital Paid in Cash, $1,000,000.00. 

WE BOND Officers of Banks, Railroad and Express 
Companies, Officials of Cities and Counties, and Con- 
tractors. Also, bonds for Guardians, Executors, Ad- 
ministrators, Trustees, Receivers, Assignees and all 
Judicial undertaking's. Call on or address 

F. E. GORDON, General Agent, 

NEVADA, MI8801KI. 

p. E. GORDON. 
Public Administrator of Verxox Consxy, 

OFFICE: SOT N. CEDAR ST.. 
FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUILDING. 



Swiftest, Strongest 

Saves Most and Lasts Longest 




Semin^ton 
Standard Typewriter 



Fine Linen 
Papers and 
Typewriter 
Supplies ot 
Every Kind 
Send for 
Sample Book. 

Wyckoff, 
Seamans 
& Benedict 

714 Locust St., 

St. Louis, JIu. 










Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



113 



Morris, ^^". ]>.. dentist li!(; E. High. Kt'sidciico l^li' 
Jackson. 

Morris, Edna, teailicr I'ublir ScIkioIs. Boards 2\2 
Jackson. 

Morris, Rolit. E. Residence 212 Jackson. 

ilorrison, Carrie. Residence 432 Clarke avenue. 

Morrow. IJenjamin 8., tireuiau Capitol. Residence 
111 Monroe. 

Morrow. Carl, cutter Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
111 Monroe. 

Morrow, Robt. Residenc>i 111 Monroe. 

Morrow, Robt. A\'.. attorney, Realt.v building. 
Rooms 105 W. High. ' 

Morrow, W. A. stenograjiher Governor ottice. 
Boards Madison Hotel. 

Mosby, Speed, Dejjuty Clerk Supreme Court. Resi- 
dence Flat "C" Neef Terrace. 

!Moslev, Webster, fcoloredl, laborer. Residence 920 
E.Miller. 

Mosley, Sampson, (colored), laborer. Residence 926 
E. Miller. 

Mosley, John, ( colored i, house-nnin. ■1(12 Jefferson. 

Mosley, J. L., (colored l. student Lincoln Institute. 

Moss. J. K., guard jjrison. Boards <)(I2 E. High. 

Motschenbach, Mary A., widow. Residence 410 Wal- 
nut. 

Motschenbach, Joseph, night watch and fireman 
l)Ostott'ice. Residence 410 Walnut. 

Motschenbach. Christ, laborer. Residence 410 \\i\]- 
nut. 

Motschenbach. Kate, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 410 Walnut. 

Motschenbach, Lizzie, works Swan Laundry. Resi- 
dence 410 Walnut. 

Mueller, Rev. Theo. L., pastor German Evangelical 
Central Church. Residence parsonage 713 
^A'asliington. 

crueller. Johanna, domestic. 307 E. ]\IcCarty. 

Mulligan, Clara, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 022 W. :Main. 

Mulligan, Kate, widow. Residence 022 W. Main. 

^lulligan. Mathias. night watch Bruns Shoe Co. 
Residence 308 W. Main. 

]t[ulligan, Rosa. Residence 308 W. Main. 

:\ruri)hy, ILibel. Residence 318 E. Water. 

^lurphy, J. E.. forenuin newsroom Tribune Printing 
Co. Residence 313 Jackson. 

^Murjihy, F'rauk, guard jnison. Boards Scott House. 

^Inr]phy, Kate, dressnmker. Residence 21o E. Mil- 
ler. 

ilurjihy, Kate, widow. Residence 215 E. Miller. 

3Iuriiliy, Lalla. Principal Lafayette schools. Resi- 
dence 215 E. Miller. 

^Muriay, ("hai-les, student. Residence 510 E. High. 

^lurray, Josephine, widow. Residence 510 E. High. 

^lurrav, Anna, teacher Public Schools. Residence 
510 E. High. 

Murray, Stella. Residence 510 E. High. 

Murray, Stella, (coloredl, domestic, 527 E. Main, 
student Lincoln Institute. 

^lurrav, Lizzie, fcoloredl, laundress. Residence rear 
.327 E. Main. 

Murray, John, waiter Madison Hotel. Residence 
Hogan alley between Jefferson and Madi- 
son. 



Musick, M. L., carpenter. Residence 523 E. Main. 
Musick, Ura, drug clerk Brandeuberger. Residence 

52:', E. :Main. 
^lusick, ilyrtle. Residence 523 E. Main. 
Musick. Nannie. Residence 523 E. Main. 
JIusick. Mrs. Jasper. Residence 415 Madison. 



N 



VCY, Peter, foreman lasting dejjartment Gie- 
secke Shoe Co. Residence 212 E. Water. 

Nacv. Nora, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
212 E. Water. 

Nacv. Theresa, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
212 E. Water. 

Xacy, Marv. works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
212 E. Water. 

Xacy, Patrick, general foreman, Giesecke Shoe Co. 
Residence 111 ^Madison. 

Nacy, Kate, widow. Residence 713 W. High. 

Xacy, Magaret. Residence 713 W. High. 

Xac.v. ^lary. Residence 713 W. High. 

Xacy, Rose, Residence 713 W. High. 

Xacy, M. .J., foi'emau stitching department Giesecke 
Shoe Co. Residence 305 Washington. 

Xauce. Oliver, houseman. 113 Madison. 

Xash, Gabriel, (colored), cook Madison Hotel. 

Xash. Geo., (colored), porter Madison Hotel. Resi- 
dence 120 E. Miller. 

Xatsch, Anton, tinner. Residence 411 W. Main. 

Xatsch, Anton, jr., works Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 411 W. Main. 

Xatsch, Sophia. Residence 411 W. Main. 

Xatsch, Arnhold, cutter Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 411 W. Main. 

Xatsch, Eniil, tinner. Residence 411 W. Main. 

Xatsch, Louisa. Residence 411 W. Main. 

Xatsch, Oscar, works Xeutzler's Tobacco store. Res- 
idence 411 W. Main. 

Xeal, Eliza, (colored). Residence 611 Chestnut. 

Xeef, Mary G., widow (H. H.) Residence Flat 
"A" X'eef Terrace. 

Xeef. Gussie. Re.sidence Flat "A" X^eef Terrace. 

Xeef, Louisa. Residence Flat "A" X'eef Terrace. 

Xiede, Rev. Geo. L., rector Episcopal Church. Resi- 
dence 100 Jackson street. 

X'eighorn, Bertha, waitress Monroe Hotel. 

Xeimeier, Lena, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Boards 
423 Clark Avenue. 

Xeiwodoski, Mike, cook. Residence rear 525 Madison 

Xelson. .Jno. A., tie contractor. Residence 1025 E. 
McCarty. 

Xelson, Thos., (colored). Residence E. McCai-ty. 

Xentwig. Benedict, dairy. Residence 1119 Madison. 

Xentwig, Agnes. Residence 1119 Madison. 

X'entwig, Herman, worksi Straub's cigar factory. 
Residence 1119 Madison. 

Xeutzler. Fred J., cigar store 212 Madison. Resi- 
dence 1000 Marshall. 

Xevens, Belle, (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 

X'ewbill, Geo., bartender. City Hotel. Residence 312 
Madison. 

Xichols, S. B., printer Tribune Printing Co. Resi- 
dence 211 Lafayette. 

Xierman, F. H., Foreman Sullivan Saddle Tree Co. 
Residence COO E. High. 



114 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



JL 



P 






\:=y 



1 









y^ 



DDDDD 



For nearly half a century the name "DuUe" has 
been familiarly associated with what is best in tlour. 
In 183S G. H. Dulle located in Jefferson City where 
he engaged in first in the manufacture of brick, and 
later hi the business of the dairy. In 1854, he built 
on the ground (near where now stands the best 
equipped and most substantial milling property in 
central Missouri), a small mill which was ample to 
meet the requirements of that day, but with the 
growing business it was enlarged from time to time, 
to almost its present proportions. It was, however, 
destroyed by fire, in 1890, when it was replaced by 
the present model, modern, substantial and virtu- 
ally fire-proof structure, containing the very latest 
and best in the wonderful improvements made in 
milling machinery within the last half century. 
The sterling qualities of the founder of this plant, 
Mr. G. H. Dulle, and his exceptional capacity as an 
honest, thorough and substantial business man, re- 
sulted in his being frequently called upon to serve 
the county in an official capacity, a duty which he 
always performed in a manner most credible to him- 
self and satisfactory to those who had thus honored 
him. At his death, 1885, the G. H. Dulle Milling 
Company was organized and incorporated, the offi- 
cers being Henry J. Dulle, President; Bernard 
Dulle, Vice-President, and J. W. Schulte, Secretary 
and Business Manager. Mr. J. W. Schulte, to 
whom the very great success of this mill is largely 
due, is a step-son of Mr. G. H. Dulle, and has been 
since reaching his majority, continually in the mill 
and largely the manager, a duty devolving on him in 




S jLi I 



consequence of the frequent absence of Mr. G. H. 
Dulle. when engaged in his official duties. The 
President, Mr. Henry J. Dulle, has been honored by 
the county with several positions, having recently 
retired from the office of presiding judge of the 
court. He is now President of the First National 
Bank, one of the largest and most prosperous finan- 
cial concerns in Jefferson City. The capacity of the 
Dulle Milling Company is 500 barrels of flour per 
day; the leading brands are ''Dulle Patent," "Capi- 
tal Star" and "Baker's Delight," all of which have 
an established reputation, covering several states, 
and the merit of which has been attested by a num- 
ber of prize medals, where exhibited in competition 
with the products of the leading mills of the world; 
the most recent being at the Exposition at Omaha. 
The immense product of this mill is sold throughout 
a number of states, and is shipped to several foreign 
countiies. The grain necessary to supply the de- 
mand of this mill is drawn largely from the wheat- 
growing district of central Missouri, an area which 
is recognized as the best for the production of win- 
ter wheat in the United States. It can be seen with- 
out the suggestion of a figure that in the employ- 
ment of labor and the purchase of grain, the G. H. 
Dulle Milling Company has dispensed more money, 
by far, than any other manufacturing concern in 
Central Missouri. It is certainly one of the most 
substantial elements entering into the progress ol 
Jefferson City, and Cole county. An idea of the 
Dulle ^Milling structure may be drawn from the pie 
ture above, the building in the rear being an eleva- 
tor with a capacity of 50,000 bushels. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



115 



Ivierniaii, Liila sti'iio^iaiihrr. Kesidence COO E. 
Ili-h. 

Kit-riuan. Hairy, woiks liockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
deute 10(i W. iMiukliii.. 

JNilges, 11. J., contractor and builder. Residence 
(IL'T Claric Avenue. 

Xilges. T. (i., "grocer, corner Jefferson and Ashley. 
Kesidence same. 

Nilges, Josejih. laborer. Residence 111 E. Dunklin. 

3.'ilges. Annie. Kesidence 111 E. Dunklin. 

Nilges, Adeline, domestic. Ill E. Dunklin. 

jS'ilges, Barbara, domestic. Kesidence 111 E. Dun- 
klin. 

^'ilgcs, ila.v. Kesidence 111 E. Dunklin. 

Kilges, Henry, clerk W. H. Morlock. Residence 111 
E. Dunklin. 

^s^ilges, -Jno., carpenter. Kesidence 111 E. Dunklin. 

Isilges, P.en, teamster. Kesidence 022 Clark Ave- 
nue. 

^'itchy, Henrietta, widow. Kesidence 224 W. High. 

Nitchy, Frank, clerk cutting department Giesecke 
Shoe (_'o. Residence 224 W. High. 

INitchy. Hilda, clerk Manchester Stationery and 
News Co. Residence 224 W. High. 

IN'olan, T. il., cutter and designer Giesecke Shoe Co. 
Residence 30<) Adams. 

Noland, S. C. proprietor "My Laundry" 224 Madi- 
son. Residence 224 E. Main. 

IS'oonan, D. M„ cutter Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 
017 ^^^ Main. 

INorberry. Ernest, baker Yeoham's. Boards 208 
Madison. 

Nordman, Henry, general store, 110 Jefferson. Resi- 
dence 112 Jefferson. 

Nordman, liOuis. laborer. Residence 112 Jefferson. 

IN'ordman, Charles, lisherman. Residence 112 Jeffer- 
son. 

Morris. Wesley H., (colored), student Lincoln In- 
stitute. 

Xorth, A'inita, (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 

:N^orthruii, Harry E. Boards 117 W. McCarty. 

]S'orthrup, A. H.. widow. Residence 117 W. Mc- 
Carty. 
, ^ott, Emma. Residence 221 E. Main. 
, INowman, A., merchant tailor 133 E. High. Resi- 
dence 510 E. High. 



o 



BER. H.W., keeper prison. Residence 1133 E. Mc 
Carty. 

Ober, Anna. Residence 1133 E. McCarty. 

Ober, Chas., cutter Parker Shoe Co. Residence 

1133 E. McCarty. 
Ogden, Wm.. laborer. Residence 201 E. Ashley. 
Ogden, M., stitcher Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 

201 E. Ashley. 
Oldham, Isaljelle, widow. Residence Gil .Vdams. 
Oldham, Ada, teiicher Kansas City. Residence Oil 

Adams. 
Oliver, Benj., photographer. Residence 418 Jeffei'- 

son. 
Oliver, Fay, student. Residence 418 Jefferson. 
Oliver. Irl T., undertaker and embalmer, L. M. 

^\'althers. Boards Central Hotel. 



Oliver, Newman, (colored), laborer. Residence 804 
(iiei'ry. 

Oliver, ^Missouri, (colored), widow, cook at county 
jail. Rooms rear ll.j E. Elm. 

O'Niel, Oscar, (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 

Ope', Adam, retired contractor. Residence 505 Jef- 
ferson. 

Opel. Louis, carpenter. Residence 505 Jefferson. 

Opel, Hilda, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
505 Jefferson. 

Opel, Geo., carpenter. Residence 221 W. Dunklin. 

Opel, Fred, paper-hanger. Residence 221 W. Dun- 
klin. 

Opel. Chas., architect and builder. Office 213 Mad- 
ison. Residence 1101 W. Main. 

Opel, A'ernie. Residence 1101 A\'. Main. 

Opel, Barbara, widow (Jno.) Residence I'ear 215 
Monroe. 

Opel, Fred. W., cutter Gieseclie Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence rear 215 Monroe. 

Opel, Christ, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 
rear 215 Monroe. 

Opel, Augusta, works Tribune Printing Co. bindery. 
Kesidence rear 215 ^Monroe. 

Opel, Minnie, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Kesidence 
rear 215 Monroe. 

Orear, E. T., state superintendent insurance. Resi- 
dence 415 E. Main. 

Orear, R. L., clerk, insurance department. Resi- 
dence 514 E. High. 

Orear, G. W. Boards 514 E. High. 

Orwan, Edna, domestic. 020 E. Water. 

Osborn, E. C, laborer. Residence 1030 E. Dunklin. 

Oster, Hemry, deputy county sheriff. Residence 309 
W.' Dunklin. 

Oster, Gertrude, widow. Residence 311 W. Dunk- 
lin. 

Oster, Barbara, widow, market gardener. Residence 
i)10 E. High. 

Ostermau, William, carpenter. Residence 431 E. 
High. 

Ott, Fred J., druggist East End Pharmacy, High 
and Lafayette. Board 001 E. Main'. 

Ott. Anna M., domestic, 520 E. Main. 

Ott, Philip. P. Ott & Son, lumber dealers, 100 E. 
:\Iain. Kesidence 311 E. High. 

Ott, Elizabeth. Kesidence 311 E. High. 

Ott, Katie. Residence 311 E. High. 

Ott, Francis, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 
317 W. High. 

Ott, Louis, P. Ott & Son. lumber dealers, 100 E. 
Main. Residence 200 Jefferson. 

Ott, John K., dair\nian. Residence AA'. Elm. 

Ott, Alice. Residence W. Elm. 

Ott, Dora. Residence W. Elm. 

otinian. Louis, fireman brewery. Residence 807 
Monroe. 

Ottman, Henry, painter. Residence 900 Madison. 

Otto, Martha, widow (Benjamin H.) Residence 523 
E. Main. 

Otto. Wm. H., jiress feeder. Residence 525 E. Main. 

Otto, Minnie. Residence 525 E. Main. 

Otto. F. J. IL, steuograjiher Edwards & Edwards 
law office. Kesidence 300 E. High. 



116 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



"AN HONEST TALE SPEEDS BEST. BEING PLAINLY TOLD.' 



ED. R. HOGG^ ^ ^ 



Wholesale and Retail 
Dealer in 



MOUND CITY COM- 
PANY'S ^ Ji J^ ^ ^ 
HORSE SHOE BRAND 
MIXED PAINT--BEST 
MADE J- J- ^ J- ^ ^ 




Lath^ Shingles^ 
Sash^ Doors 

^"<^ Blinds, ^ ^ 



Corrugated Iron Always in Stock, 

See or write for estimates when you wish to buy anything in 
my line. Office and Yard : Opposite Postoffice. 



Telephone 58. 



ED. R. HOGG, 

JEFFERSON CITY, MO. 



Directory of lefferson City and Cole County. 



117 



Otto, B. F., justice of the peace County Court House. 
Residence 520 Harrison. 

Overend, Maggie, worlds Tribune Printing Co., bind- 
ery. 

Overman. Tlieo., manager Western Bottling Works. 
Residence 608 W. Main. 

Overstreet. Ed. W., engineer. Residence 1127 E. 
Elm. 

Overstreet, M. F., stock dealer. Residence 728 Clark 
Avenue. 

Overstreet, Ernest P. Residence 728 Clark Avenue. 

Owen, Walter S., (colored), student Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

PACE, Frank, bnok-lveeper Bruns Shoe Co. Boards 
40G Cherry. 

Pace, Asa, (colored), laborer. Residence rear 213 
Dunklin. 

Pace, Fannie, (colored), widow. Residence rear 015 
Madison. 

Page, Sarah, works Star Clothing Co. Boards C12 
Chestnut. 

Page, Jodie. Residence 1033 E. McCarty. 

Palmer, Ben, (colored), laborer. Residence 113 Jef- 
ferson. 

Palmer. Daniel, (colored), bootblack Monroe Hotel. 
Residence 414 E. :Miller. 

Palmer, Mary, ( colored i. Residence 414 E. Miller. 

Park, Maj. T. W.. chief clerk Secretary of State. 
Boards Madison Hotel. 

Parker, L. S., president and treasurer The L. S. 
Parker Shoe Co. Residence 124 W. Mc- 
Carty. 

Parker, Grace. Residence 124 W. McCarty. 

Parker, G. C, foreman L. S. Parker Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 41C E. Water. 

Parker, Fred R., (colored), student Lingoln Insti- 
tute. 

Parker, Mola, (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 

Parker, Edwai'd. Residence 620 Marsli«l]. . - . 

Parkhurst, F., widow. Residence 628 W. Main. 

Parks, M. L., widow, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 322 Adams. ;: 

Parks, Hugh, works Star Clothirig Co. . Residence 
322 Adams. 

Parks, Ltila, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
322 Adams. 

Parks, Laura, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
322 Adams. 

Parks, Harriett, (colored), widow, laundress. Resi- 
dence rear 113 E. Elm. 

Parks, W. H. J., (colored), houseman Scott House, 
student Lincoln Institute. 

Parks, ilary H., (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 

Parrish, ^^'. T., superintendent prison farm. Resi- 
dence state farm, E. Suburbs. 

Parrish, Wallace, works Star Clothing Co. Resi- 
dence state farm E. Suburbs. 

Parsons, ^laggie, (colored). Residence 324 E. Dunk- 
lin. " 

Parsons, Charles, (colored), works Moore & Bolton. 
Residence .324 E. Dunklin. 

Parsons, Ollie, (colored i. Residence 324 E. Dunk- 
lin. 



Pash, O., Pash & Bowman, East End Bakery, 026 E. 
High. Residence same. 

I'atterson, Sallie. Residence 211) E. Main. 

I'atterson, Harrv, stone cutter. Residence 1105 W. 
High. 

Patterson, A. B., (colored), student Lincoln Insti- 
tute. Residence 705 Maple. 

Payne, Minnie, (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 

Payne, Judge Wni. B., justice peace. Residence 408 
E. "^McCarty. 

Peach, Mary, (colored), laundress Madison Hotel. 

I'easner, Chas., clerk Weiser & Artz. Residence 315 
Lafayette. 

Peasner, Geo. W., bartender Monroe Hotel. Resi- 
dence 129 E. High. 

Peasner, August, bartender. Residence 118 E. Ash- 
ley. 

Peasner, Ca])t. John, retired baker. Residence 310 
Clay. 

Peasner. Lawrence. Residence 310 Clay. 

Peck, H. L., agent M., K.& T. Residence 316 Madison 

I'eetz, Sadie, waitress City Hotel. 

Penninger, Jos., book-keeper Walther's Furniture 
store. Residence 111 Stewart. 

Penninger, Sue. Residence 111 Stewart. 

Perkins, Bettie V. Residence 213 E. High. 

Perkins, Walter, shoemaker 200a E. High. Resi- 
dence 213 E. High. 

Peters, Rev. Fr. F., assistant pastor St. Peter's Cath- 
olic Church. Residence 216 Broadway. 

Petershagen, Henry, janitor Dallmeyer Building. 
Residence 325 E. High. 

Petershagen, Annie, domestic. Residence 213 
Adams. 

Pethy, Arthur, (colored), laborer. Residence 815 E. 
Main. 

Pethy, Sylva, (colored), laundress. Residence 217 E. 
Atchison. 

Petry, Ernest, saw mill. Residence 403 Broadway. 

-Petry,. Wni.,.Jaborer. Residence 115 W. Dunklin. 

Petry, Lilly. Residence 115 W. Dunklin. 

Petry, John, saw mill. Residence 508 Broadway. 

Petry, John M. Residence rear G16 Broadway. 

Pettit, Frank, linotype machinist Tribune Printing 
Co. Residence 518 E. High. 

Phelan, Edw., shoe dealer, corner High and Ash. 
Residence !}11 E. Main. 

Phillips, Emily. Residence 604 Lafayette. 

Phillips, M. C, night watch prison. Residence 1047 
E. McCarty. 

Phillips, Ed., jioliceman. Residence 305 Layafette. 

Phillips, Ed, jr., cutter Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 305 Lafayette. 

Phillips, .Jessie, relief operator Telephone Co. Resi- 
dence 305 Lafayette. 

Pickett, O. G., linotype operator Tribune Printing 
Co. Rooms 222 E. Main. 

Pierce, Chas.. foreman Parker Shoe Co. Residence 
117 Lafayette. 

Pietsch, Franz, capitalist. Residence 513 Broadway. 

I'igeon, Florence, (colored), student Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

Pike, Rev. U'. G., chaplain prison. Residence 726 E. 
High. 



118 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



#, 



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THE H, BOCKRATH SHOE COMPANY. 

In the United States, in no manufacturing, has there been such marked progress as in the maliins of shoes. This 
IS a line of goods in which the United States; -e;tcels the world and the products of her shoe factoriis an- sold in all 
countries, where there is a people sufficiently prosperous tobuy the best. .The work.. of. the Village slimniaker is now 
almost entirely one of repairing; in fact, with the facilities for manufacturing, buyirig'ih large" tiuantities. 'raw nra.t«rial 
and the use of greatly improved machinery, the manufacturer now sells a shoe complete for less money than the country 
shoemaker can buy in a small way the raw material. The headquarters of this great manufacturing interest has of 
late years been leaving New England, Missouri now being one of the leading manufacturing states of artistic and sub- 
stantial footwear. At an early date one manufacturer made a general line of boots and shoes for men, women and chil- 
dren, but the growing and sharp competition has forced a more thorough division of labor, which gives to the manu- 
facturer of a specialty the advantage of using skilled labor only on the class of work in which it is most proficient, 
enabling them to turn out a finer and better class of work and at lower prices than is possible by the maker of a gen- 
eral line. The H. Bockrath Shoe Company of Jefferson Citv was organized May 1st. ISStfj, incorporating with a capital 
stock of $22,000.00. The first stockholders, who were also directors, were H. Bockrath, Geo. A. Bockrath. J. \V. 
Schulte, G. H. Schulte and F. Loefher. The officers being H. Bockrath, President; J. \V. Schulte, Vice-President; Geo. 
A. Bockrath, Secretary and Treasurer, and F. Loeffler. In May, '90, they commenced the manufacure of a special line 
of ladies', misses', children's, boys', youths' and little gent's shoes, in a building 33 by 110 feet on Stuart Street, selling 
their product direct to the retail merchants. Their working force, the first year, numbered about 40 people. By the em- 
ployment of efficient and intelligent salesmen, who were able to get the attention of the best dealers, they introduced 
their goods rapidly, the substantial character and low price of which was appreciated by the merchants when compared 
with eastern makes, and as a result their trade has gradual ly increased, until now they employ a force of loO, their 
manufacturing space being enlarged to 110 by 19S feet on the ground floor, and in addition, a space on the second 
floor, 4D by 110 feet. The factory on the corner of Stuart and Water streets is equipped with the latest improved machin- 
ery and every department is under the supervision of an expert; as a result, no factory in the United States turns out 
more artistic or substantial shoes than the H. Bockrath Shoe Co., or at more favorable prices to the shoe mer- 
chant. In November. '9S, the capital stock was increased to $42,000. E. Holtschneider and D. M. Noonan becoming 
stockholders, and added to the directory. Mr. Noonan is also foreman of the packing department. The employes 
in this factory are largely from the ranks of the home people, and have become very efficient in the work. The 
Bockrath shoes are now sold and reeognixed as leading: standards in all directions within a radius of several hun- 
dred miles. The President. Mr. Bockrath, is an oW 'merchant,- who came-..to, Jefferson City from Florrissant. St. 
Louis county, seventeen years ago. and until recently retired, was one of the leading geriel^ai merchants -of the Capi- 
tal City. Geo. A. Bockrath, the Secretary and Treasurer, who looks largely after the management, is a sterling young 
business man with the executive ability necessary to manage this large and prosperous manufacturing plant, the 
most important in Jefferson City, outside the prison walls. The success of the Bockrath Shoe Company and the popu- 
larity of their artistic and substantial products are largely due to the practical management in the manufacturing de- 
partment of Mr. P. Loeffler. who is superintendent and manager of the factory. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



U9 



Pinkcrton, Kev. J. P., pastoi" Christian Cliurcb. 
EesiileiKo 017 E. lligli. 

Pinkerton, Helen G. Kesideme (JIT E. Iligli. 

Pirner, Adam, works DuUe Milling Co. Kesddence 
W. High. 

Pittroff, Fred, eiiiarniaker J. E. Goetz. Residence 
30:{ W. McCarty. 

Pittroff, Catherine, widow. Residence 303 W. Mc- 
Cartv. 

Pittroff, Til lie. Residence 303 W. McCarty. 

Pitts, F. L., State Treasurer. Residence 510 E. Main. 

Pitts, Kittie. Residence 510 E. Main. 

Piatt, Walter, Supt. State prison stables. Resi- 
dence Gil E. A^'ater. 

Plummer, Martin, works Leslie's Livery. Residence 
410 W. Miller. 

Plummer, >Vm. drayman H. McHenry. Residence 
41S E. Water. 

Plummer. Ewing, clerk H. McHenry. Boards 418 
E. Water. 

Pohl, B. H., Iirick nianufarturer. R(»sideuce 712 \A'. 
High. 

Pohl, Edward, luiek nuiker. Residence 712 W. 
High. 

Pohl, Mary, Residence 712 W. High. 

Pohl, Martin. Residence 712 W. High. 

I'ohl. Otto. Residence 712 W. High. 

IVihl, Annie. Residence 712 W. High. 

I'ohhuann, Geo., laborer. Residence 11C5 Jefferson. 

Pohlmaun, John, printei" Ferguson & Mayer. Resi- 
dence 1105 Jefferson. 

Pohhnann, ^lartin, printer, Tribune Printing Co. 
Residence 1105 Jefferson. 

Pollock, Chas. E., clerk roadmaster Mis.souri Pacitic 
depot. Residence 100 Broadway. 

Pollock, Mrs. Josie W. Residence S. Jackson. 

Pope, Jos., contractor granitoid sidewalks. Resi- 
dence 222 W. Dunklin. 

Pope, AA'. S., attorney. Rooms 2 and 4 Merchants' 
Bank Building. Residence 217 E. McCarty. 

Pope, Miller C. Residence 217 E. McCarty. 

Pope, Winnie L. Residence 217 E. Mc(?'arty. 

Pope, Geo. E., proprietor ''The Oak" saloon 211 
Madison. Residence 210 E. Water. 

Pope, AA'm., proprietor "Kentucky" saloon 221 E. 
High. Residence same. 

Popp, Kate, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
231 W. Dunklin. 

Popp, Minnie, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
231 W. Dunklin. 

Popp, Katie, domestic, 411 E. High. 

Po]!}), Leona, domestic. Residence 115 ^fadison. 

Popji, Lillie, dressmaker. Residence ".»05 iladison. 

Popp, George, work.S' Government \\'orks. Resi- 
dence 905 Madison. 

Popp, Maggie, widow (Jno. S.) Residence 231 ^^'. 
Dunklin. 

Popp, Jno., brickmason. Residence &05 Madison. 

Porter, N. H. Boards Madison Hotel. 

Porter, Maria, (colored). Residence SOS E. Elm. 

Porter, Lewis, (colored). Residence 808 E. Elm. 

Perth, J. P., physician, office 031 W. Main. Resi- 
dence same. 

Porth, Geo., jeweler 110 E. High. Residence 210 
W. High. 



Porth, Geo., jr., jeweler. Residence 210 W. High. 
I'ostan, Louis, (colored), laborer. Residence rear 

105 Jackson. 
Powell, Charles, nightwatchnian Tribune Printing 

Co. Residence 224 Jtadison. 
Powers, N. J., foreman heeling department Giesecke 

Shoe Co. Residence 300 Jackson. 
Powers, Anna, stitcher Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 

301) Jackson. 
Powers, Alice. Residence 309 Jackson. 
I'owers, Mary, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 

309 Jackson. 
Preston. James H., ticket clerk Missouri Pacific. 

Residence 311 Lafayette. 
Preston, M. R., widow, seamstress. Residence 311 

Lafayette. 
Price, Ada c' widow (Thos. B.) Residence 203 W. 

High. 
Price, Celeste. Residence 203 W. High. 
I'rice, Jno., retired painter. Residence 308 Madison. 
Price, Bertha, (colored), chambermaid McCarty 

House. 
Price, Franklin, (colored), plasterer tender. Resi- 
dence 1117 E. Elm. 
Price, Harry, (colored), laborer. Residence 1117 E. 

Elm. 
Price, George, (colored). Residence 1117 E. Elm. 
Price. King^ D., works B. Honig & Co. Residence 

1117 E. Elm. 
Priesmeyer, A., president A. Priesmeyer Shoe Co. 

Residence St. Louis. 
Priesmeyer, Louise, widow. Residence 100 W. Main. 
Priesmeyer. H. F., secretary and treasurer Pries- 

nieyer Shoe Co. Residence 402 Madison. 
Priesmeyer," Chas., traveling salesman Priesmeyer 

Shoe Co. Rooms 200 Monroe. 
Priesmeyer, August, foreman I'riesmeyer Shoe Co. 

Residence 314 Lafayette. 
Pringer, G. H., guard prison. Residence 1109 E. 

High. 
Prior. Nancy, (colored). Residence 723 Cherry. 
Propst, John, laborer. Residence 400 W. Miller. 
Prosser, Orian, stenographer Supreme Court re- 
porter. Boards 419 E. High. 
Prottsman, Rev. W. M. Residence 121 Stewart. 
Pugh, Lewis C., (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 
Purzner, Chas., Busch & Purzner, florists 626 

Madison. Residence 219 E. Ashley. 



Q 



riNLAX, Stephen, cutter Giesecke Shoe Co. 
Residence 315 W. Miller. 

Quinlan, Mary, widow. Residence 315 W. Miller. 



R 



ADER, Perrv S., reporter Supreme Court. Resi- 
dence 410 E. Main. 

Raiuev, Thos.. cutter Giesecke Shoe Co. Rooms 
308 Adams. 

Raithel, John A. Residence 220 E. High. 

Raithel, Julius, butcher. Boards 223 E. High. 

Kaithel, Wm., butcher. Residence 223 E. High. 

Raithel, Lawrence, works IJruns Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 223 E. High. 

Raithel, August, butcher. Residence 223 E. High. 

Raithel, Magdalena, widow. Residence 223 E. High. 



120 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 




GENERAL REPAIR SHOP. 

Repairs Bicycles, Guns, Sewing Machines, Sharpens Lawn Mowers, Razors, Saws, and 
all kinds of edged tools. Shot Guns and Rifles bored out, and warranted to shoot accurately. 
Repairs Artesian Well Pumps and all kinds of Machinery. Repairs Locks and Fits Keys. 
Keeps a large assortment of Blank Keys on hand. Makes Springs of any kind. 

Take your work to him. He guarantees satisfaction. 

WILLIAM SCHMIDT, Mechanic, 



304 Jefferson Street. 



Jefferson City, Missouri. 



The Jefferson City Town Mutual Fire Insurance Co* 



A. P. GRIMSHAW, President. 



JAS. E. McHENRY, Secretary. 



Office in Merchants' Bank Building. 



DIRECTORS. 
C. E. HESS, CHAS. OPEL, 

A. P. GRIMSHAW, M. R. SINKS, 
J. H. DIERCKS, L. D. GORDON, 

G. A. FISCHER. 



A Home Coinpanv. 

Rates Cheaper than any other company. 

We SoHcit the Patronage of our home people. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



121 



.iaithel, 

R;iitlu-I, 
Riiilhfl, 
Raithel, 

Raitlicl. 

Raitliel. 
Kailhel. 

lEaitlu'l, 
Raitlu'l, 
Raithel. 
Raithel, 

Raithel. 
Raithel, 

Raithel. 

Raithel. 
Raithel, 

Raithel. 

Eamey. 

Eamey, 

Eaniey. 

Eamey. 

Eamer. 

Eamsey, 

Rainsey 

Ramsey. 
Ramsey, 
liamsey 
Ramsey, 
Ramsey, 
Ramsey, 

Eamsey, 

Ramsey, 

Eamsey. 

Eamsey 

Eamsey 

Eamsey 

Eandal, 
Eaiulal. 
Eaiulall 

Eaokio. 



Eeid, 
Eeid, 

Reid, 
Eeid. 



Eesidence GOl Reid. 



John P., saloon TOO W. Maiu. Residence 

same. 

Emma. Residence 223 E. High. 

Alma L., student. Residence 700 W. Main. 

Oscar W., clerk Exchange Bank. Resi- 
dence 700 W. Main. 

Frank, letter carrier. Residence 321 W. 
High. 

Lilly. Residence 229 E. High. 
John, iirojaietor City Meat Market 215 E. 
High. Residence 4()!l Jfonroe. 
.Fulia. l\esidence 40!) Monroe. 
^Minnie. Residence 400 Monroe. 
-Vmelia. Residence 409 Monroe. 
Joe., butcher City Meat Market. Eesidence 
409 Monroe. 

Laura. Eesidence 409 Monroe. 
Fred, butcher City Meat Market. Eesidence 
409 ]\Ionroe. 

Ed. A., butcher City Meat Market. Eesi- 
dence 21.5 E. High. " 

Chas. J., butcher. Eesidence 308 Madison. 
Geo., laborer, works Capitol Brewery. Res- 
idence 209 W. Dunklin. 

Lawrence, cutter Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence E. .Suburbs. 

John, (colored), teamster. Residence 825 W. 
Main. 

(xeorge, (colored), laborer. Eesidence GOl 
Harrison. 

Anderson, (colored), laborer. 
Harrison. 

Emiline, (colored), widow. Eesidence GOl 
Harrison. 

Joe. teamster. Eesidence rear 220 W. Mc- 
Carty. 

Jas. L., tie contractor Missouri Pacific. 
Eesidence 129 W. McCarty. 

Geo. C, tie contractor Missouri Pacific. 
Eesidence 429 Ashley. 
Gertrude. Eesidence 429 Ashley. 

Mayme. Eesidence 429 Ashley. 

Frank. Residence 429 Ashley. 

Dick, (colored), house-man, 018 E. Main. 

Grant, houseman, corner High and Cherry. 

Henry, (colored). Ewing Mansion, Schoen- 

burg. 

Edith, (colored). Ewing Mansion, Schoen- 

burg. 

Jas., (colored), house-man 221 W. High. 
Student Lincoln Institute. 
Harrison, (colored), laborer. Residence 513 
Monroe. 

Bertha, (colored). Residence 414 E. Mc- 
Carty. 

Josephine, (colored). Eesidence 513 Mon- 
roe. 

Arthur, (colored), works Tihen's Livery. 
Eesidence 321 Jefferson. 
Wm., laborer. Eesidence 100 E. Water. 
P.enj.. laborer. Residence 100 E. Water. 

Estella A., (colored), student Lincoln In- 
stitute. 

Hebel, (coloredl. Cab driver iloore & Bol- 
ton. Residence 431 E. ^Miller. 



Ransom, \\"m.. foreman cutting department Gies- 
ecke Shoe Co. Eesidence 207 Monroe. 

Ransom, Florence H., book-keeper Postal Telegraph 
Co. Residence 207 Monroe. 

Ransom, Lottie. Residence 207 Monroe. 

Ransom, Morris, cutter Giesecke Slioe Co. Resi- 
dence 207 Monroe. 

Rauschelbach, Adelia, works Star Clothing Co. 
Residence GOl W. Elm. 

Rauschelbach, llanna, widow. Residence GOl W. 
Elm. 

Ray, Wyatt, teamster. Eesidence 403 W. Miller. 

Eay, J. W., guard prison. 

Eavburn, Zera, keeper prison. Eesidence G07 E. 
Water. 

Rayland, Nellie, (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 

Redman. ]Mildred. Residence 709 E. Miller. 

Reed, B. F., clerk bank department secretary state's 
office. Residence 404 E. High. 

Reed. E. B. Residence 404 E. High. 

Reed, Claud, teamster. Residence 402 W. McCarty. 

Reed, Thos., teamster. Residence 500 Broadway. 

Reed, Geo., driver J. C. Bridge and Transit Co. 
Boards Central H-otel. 
A. M., jeweler Porth's. Boards 210 W. High. 
Jas. W., Model Laundry 201 E. Main. Resi- 
dence 113 W. McCarty. 
Rosaline. Residence 113 W. McCarty. 
Holmes A., works Model Laundrv. Residence 

113 W. McCartv. 
Liiidley. Residence 113 W. McCarty. 

Reid, \Mlliani, laborer. Residence 114 Lafayette. 
Reid, Florence, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Eesidence 

114 Lafayette. 

Eeid, Mamie, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 

114 Lafayette. 
Reid, Xettie, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 

114 Lafayette. 
Reiuke, Lena, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 

508 W. Main. 
Rembert, E. W., painter. Residence 625 E. Water. 
Rendle, Jos., steamfitter Jefferson Heating Co. 

Residence 828 E. McCarty. 
Rendel. Lena, works Giesecke Shoe Co. 
Renn. Jack, carpenter. Residence 724 E. IMiller. 
Renn. Mavme. woiks Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 

724 E. Miller. 
Renn, Jos., cutter Star Clothing Co. Residence 724 

E. Miller. 
Renn, Annie, works Model Laundry. Boards W. 

McCarty. 
Renner. John C, section forenuin ^Missouri Pacific. 

Residence 218 W. Elm. 
Renner Jacob, machinist, works Tanner foundry. 

Residence 320 E. Ashley. 
Renner, Jno. S., sr., laborer. Residence 320 E. Ash- 
ley. 
Renner, Marguerite, dressmaker. Residence 320 E. 

Ashley. 
Renner. Barbara, dressmaker. Residence 320 E. 

Ashley. 
Reno, James, (colored), laborer. Eesidence 518 Jef- 
ferson. 
Renolds, Joe, clerk state insurance department. 

Residence 109 W. McCartv. 



122 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 




THE "SKETCH BOOK" MANDOLIN CLUB OF JKPFERSON CITY, M3. 



1. Joseph F. Reid. 2. John B. Richter. 
5. Holmes Reiil. 6. Louis A. Suden. 



Richard Antrobus. 4. Don R. Chapman. 

7. Jiimes Harding'. v. Add.pnn B. Elston. 







e /ij&mwrs 




^@o 100 (Sasi Xigk <Sire&iy ^©fferson Cii^s VfissourL 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



123 



Sephlo, F. H., general merchant 501 W. Main. Kesi- 

dence same. 

Rephlo, Jos. H., messenger First National Rank. 
Residence 501 W. jMain. 

Rephlo, Louis S., clerk F. H. Rephlo. Residence 
501 W. Main. 

Revis, Price, (colored), dray and baggageman. Resi- 
dence rear 511 E. Dunklin. 

Reynolds, Arcliie L., (colored), assistant Industrial 
Department Lincoln Institute. 

Rhoadcs, A\'yley, day operator Western Union Tele- 
graph Co., Missouri Pacific depot. Resi- 
dence 312 E. Water. 

Rice. J. D., blacksmith. Residence 625 E. Main. 

Rice, Katherinc, seamstress. Hoards 211 E. Main. 

Rice, Robt., carpenter. Residence 016 Lafayette. 

Rice, Rruce. Residence 61(i Lafayette. 

Rice, Oliver E., works Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 
616 Lafayette. 

Rice, Ella, dressmaker. Boards 903 E. Main. 

Rice, Bettie, teacher. Boards 903 E. ]Main. 

Rich, Margurite, widow, (H. C). Residence (100 E. 
Watev. 

Rich, John II., driver "King" Heinrichs'. Residence 
1210 E. High. 

Richards, kS. IL, postal clerk C. & A. Raihvay. Resi- 
dence 612 Broadway. 

Richards, Pearl. Residence 730 E. High. 

Richardson, H. A., keeper prison. Residence 424 E. 
High. 

Richardson, Prof. Jno. W., superintendent city 
schools. Residence 105 AV. High. 

Richardson, Bessie. Residence 105 W. High. 

Richardson, May Belle, teacher Appleton City, Mis- 
souri. Residence 105 ^V. High. 

Richardson, J. M., sr., harnessmaker. Residence 
203 Washington. 

Richardson, Claudie. Residence 203 Washington. 

Richardson, Maggie, stenographer Tribune Printing 
Co. Residence 203 Washington. 

Richardson, Jos. C, jr., laster Bockrath Shoe Co. 
Residence 203 Washington. 

Richardson, Mary E., (colored), student Lincoln In- 
stitute. 

Richmond, Callie. (colored), student Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

Richter, Herman, East End Saloon 1000 E. High. 
Residence same. 

Richter. Ida. domestic, 415 E. Main. 

Richter, Mary, widow (Bernard). Residence 302 
Bolivar. 

Richter. Antone. bartender Oak Saloon. Residence 
200 Atchison. 

Richter, James, cigarmaker, works Grieshammer's. 
Residence 200 E. Atchison. 

Richter, Fred, cigarmaker, works Grieshammer's. 
Residence 200 E. Atchison. 

Rickey, \\'. C, book-keejjer I>a]isley-E(l\vards Groc- 
ery Co. Residence 411 Madison. 

Riggins, Geo. W., night watch Capitol. Residence 
515 E. McCarty. 

Riley, Jno., carpenter. Residence 913 Marshall. 

Ringo, Charles, clerk Golden Eagle. Residence 313 
Lafayette. 



Ringo, J. H., merchant. Residence 317 Jackson. 

Rinke, Henry, farmer. Residence rear 510 W. Mc- 
Carty. 

Rinke, Gus, carpenter. Residence rear 51(1 ^^'. Mc- 
Carty. 

Rinke, Otto. Residence rear 510 ^^^ McCarty. 

Rinke, Annie. Residence rear 510 W. McCarty. 

Rinke, Nettie. Residence rear 510 W. McCarly. 

Rinn, Frank, laborer. Residence 210 Clay. 

Riun, John. Residence 210 Clay. 

Rinn, Elizabeth. Residence 210 Clay. 

Risley, A. C, widow. Residence 30.'! Washington. 

Risley, Florence. Residence 303 Washington. 

Risley, Guy W., clerk Missouri Pacific freight office. 
Residence 303 Washington. 

Risley, Nellie. Residence 303 Washington. 

Rives, Mrs. Martha. Residence 119 E. High. 

Roach, T. F., stenographer Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 204 Adams. 

Roach, Mrs. Clara, clerk Schultz Dry Goods Co. 
Residence 020 E. High. 

Roark, J. W., section hand Missouri Pacific. Resi- 
dence 100 Broadway. 

Roark, Ora A., milliner. Residence 100 Broadway. 

Roark, Myrtle A., works liockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 100 Broadway. 

Robbeu, Anna, widow (Beruardi). Residence 007 W. 
McCarty. 

Robben, Herman, printer Press Printing Co. Resi- 
dence 007 W. McCarty. 

Robben, Ben, ])rinter Tribune Printing Co. Resi- 
dence (i07 W\ McCarty. 

Robben, Mary, clerk Bruns & Co. Residence 007 W. 
McCarty. 

Robbins, P. S., broom corn broker. Residence 627 
E. Main. 

Robbins, Edwin F., driver Swan Laundry. Resi- 
dence 627 E. Main. 

Robbins, Marguerite. Residence 627 E. Main. 

Robbins, Ellen. Residence 627 E. Main. 

Roberts, S. ,J., keeper prison. Residence 318 Lafay- 
ette. 

Roberts, Warner, carpenter. Residence 610 Chest- 
nut. 

Roberts, Cicero, watchman Vaughan-Monnig Shoe 
Co. Residence 919 E. Main. 

Roberts, Emmet, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 310 W. Dunklin. 

Roberts, Eugenie, widow (Ed.) Residence 216 E. 
High. 

Roberts, Jose))hus, (colored), jilasterer and white- 
washer. Residence 327 E. Miller. 

Roberts, Octavia. (colored), student Lincoln Insti- 
tute. Residence 327 E. Miller. 

Roberts, ^^'m., (colored), whitewasher. Residence 
327 E. Miller. 

Roberts. Jeff, (colored). Residence 415 E. Miller. 

Roberts, Jlary, L., (colored), student Lincoln Insti- 
tute." 

Robertson, ^Mai'garet. widow. Residence 317 Adams. 

Robinson, Geo. F.. Postmaster. Residence 1200 W. 
Main. 

Robinson, Josephine. Residence 1200 W. Main. 

Robinson. ]\Iinnie. Residence 1200 W. Main. 

Robinson, Fred, student. Residence 1200 W. Main. 



J 24 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 




Above is a view of a few of the cottages of the Monroe Park Cottage Company. For those who wish to enjoy a 
summer outing where all the surroundings are conduct\-e to the highest order of innocent sports and recreation, there 
is no more inviting resort on the American Continent than South Haven, Mich., a village of about 4,000 cultured people 
who strive tor the highest in life. No saloons, billiard halls or bowling alleys and none of the fakirs or rough element 
frequently found at popular summer resorts. In addition to the fine surf bathing within a few steps of the cottages, 
there is splendid boating, fishing and elegant drives. In the midst of the famous fruit growing section, the price of 
supplies for the table are reasonable, the expense of the average family during the summer months being but little 
more than at home, the rental of the furnished cottages which are supplied with every convenience, is low. Within 
a few hours' ride by elegant steamers (which run night and day), of Chicago. The expense of the round trip, $1.00. For 
further information write to the 



MONROE PARK COTTAGE CO., South Haven, Mich. 



Directors: L. S. MONROE, President and Treasurer; L. 
L. S. PARKER, Jefferson City, Mo. 

♦♦♦♦ »> ♦ « ♦ »-»-♦-♦■» ♦-♦-< 



BeCRAFT, Secretary and Manager, South Haven; and 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



J 25 



Eobiusou. JiRlge Waltoiir JI., Judge Supreme Court 
Besidence 218 E. McCarty. 

Robinson, Attie, student. Kesidence 218 E. McCarty. 

Robinson, Ralph, student. Residence 218 E. Mc- 
Carty. 

Rockhold, Vincen, works Lapsley-EdwardS Grocer 
Co. Residence 303 Lafayette. 

Rockhold, Sophia. Residence 303 Lafayette. 

Rodeman, J. H., manufacturing blacksmith and 
dealer in farm machinery, 519-521-523 W. 
Main. Residence 529 W. Main. 

Rodeman, John, engineer postoffice. Residence 428 
W. Main. 

Rodeman, Frank, foreman Bruns Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 428 W. Main. 

Roer, F. W., County Clerk. Residence 218-220 Madi- 
son. 

Roer, Helen, widow (Francis). Residence 220 Madi- 
son. 

Roer. Lizzie. Residence 220 Madison. 

Roesen, Heniy, works \Yestern Bottling Works. 
Boards City Hotel. 

Roesen, W. F., Western Bottling Works. Boards 
City Hotel. 

Roesen, Lorena. Residence 214 Jefferson. 

Roesen, George, cutter Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 214 Jefferson. 

Roesen, Fred. W., rice- president Press Printing Co. 
and foreman job department. Residence 
214 Jefferson. 

Roetter, Wm., works Missouri Pacific. Residence 
629 Locust. 

Rogers, Mrs. C. S., private boarding. Residence 112 
W. Main. 

Rogers, Thos., printer. Boards 112 W. Main. 

Rogers, ]Minnie, (colored), laundress. Residence 715 
Locust. 

Rogers, Ella, (colored), laundress. Residence rear 
426 E. High. 

Rogers, Minnie, (colored), laundress. Residence 
rear 426 E. High. 

Rogers, Clarence, (colored), domestic 117 W. High. 
Residence rear 426 E. High. 

Rogers, Eliza, (colored), laundress. Residence rear 
107 Adams. 

Rogers, Willie, (colored), works Asel & Bros. Resi- 
dence lOJ Adams. 

Rogers, Mrs. Laura, (colored), laundress. Residence 
227 E. Main. 

Rogers, Laura B., laundress. Residence rear 107 
Adams, student Lincoln Institute. 

Rogers, Garfield, (colored), student Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

Rohan, 'M.. works Bockrath Shoe Co. 

Rohrbach, Henry F., cutter Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 205 Chestnut. 

Rohrbach, Chas. H., cutter Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 205 Chestnut. 

Rohrbach, Oliver, clerk New York Racket. Resi- 
dence 205 Chestnut. 

Rolfers, Herman, driver Grimshaw Bros. 

Rolin, Emery, carpenter. Residence 819 W. Main. 

Roling, May, domestic, 327 E. Dunklin. 

Eomine, L. J., foreman Hoskins-Ross Broom Co. 
Boards Central Hotel. 



Uunnucll, Fred, clerk. Residence 118 E. High. 

Rommell, William M., letter carrier. Residence 118 
E. High. 

Rommell, Nellie. Residence 118 E. High. 

Root, Geo., printer Tribune Printing Co. Residence 
320 Marshall. 

Rose, Jeff, teamster. Residence 117 E. High. 

Rose, Martha, widow (Peterj. Residence 117 E. 
High. 

Rose, Nora. Residence 117 E. High. 

Rose, Bertha, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
117 E. High.. 

Rose, Maggie, works Model Laundrv Residence 117 
E. High. 

Rose, Etta, domestic, 107 Adams. 

Rose, Lou, (colored], domestic, 327 E. Dunklin. 

Ross, John, painter. Residence 430 W. McCartv. 

Ross, Ada. Residence 430 W. McCarty. 

Ross, Richard, painter. Residence 430 W. McCarty. 

Ross, Will, painter. Residence 430 W. McCarty. 

Ross, Charles, student. Residence 430 W. McCarty. 
'Ross, Aug., secretary and general manager Hos- 
kins-Ross Mfg. Co. Residence 823 E. 
High. 

Ross, Lula. Residence 823 E. High. 

Ross, Mrs. Residence 209 Chestnut. 

Ross, I., barber 111 E. High. Residence same. 

Ross, H. B., (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 

Ross, Whitfield, (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 

Ross, H. C, Honig & Co., 107 E. High. Rooms 
314 Monroe. 

Rost, S., tailor A. Nowman. Boards Craven Hotel. 

Roth, Amanda, domestic, 415 W. Main. 

Routszong, Harriet, widow (Judge Adam). Resi- 
dence 330 Jefferson. 

Routszong, Wm., night mailing clerk postoffice. 
Residence 330 Jefferson. 

Routszong, John, agent Weems Laundry 213 E. 
High. Residence 330 Jefferson. 

Routszong, Ella, milliner. Residence 330 Jefferson. 

Routszong, Sallie, clerk Sieling Dry Goods Co. 
Residence 330 Jefferson. 

Routszong, Hattie. Residence 330 Jefferson. 

Rov, Jno. W., guard prison. Residence 1113 E. Mc- 
Carty. 

Ruckelman, JIrs, Lucv, works Star Clothing Co. 
Residence 111 E. High. 

Rudroff, Theo., laborer. Residence 921 W. High. 

Ruprecht, Jos., laborer. Residence 1008 W. Main. 

Ruprecht, Prince, clerk. Residence 1008 W. Main. 

Ruprecht, Max, laborer. Residence 1008 W. Main. 

Ruprecht, Minnie. Residence 1008 W. Main. 

Rusler, Fred., works Kielman & Humbrook, corner 
Jefferson and Dunklin. 

Russell, Mattice, (colored). Residence 711 Miller. 

Russell, Maggie, (colored), laundress. Residence 
709 E. Miller. 

Rutherford, Mrs. Caroline, domestic, 117 W. High. 

Ruthven, Jno. W., Supt. stone work State prison. 
Residence 1105 E. McCarty. 

Ruthven, Edwin H. Residence 1105 E. McCarty. 

Ruthven, Mary, widow (Paul). Residence 312 
Cherry. 

Ruthven, Elizabeth, widow (J. B.) Residence 406 
Cherry. 



J 26 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



.«¥Vv^^^^A^^^»^^AA/^A^^ A^ ^^^v^/^vvvvvvvvvv^^^»vvvs^^A^vv/vs»^A»v^» vv ^vsv 



FERGUSON & MAYER, 



The Only 
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In Jefferson 
City, Mo. 



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standard Typewriter 



Fine Linen 
Papers and 
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Supplies of 
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Send for 
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Wyckoff, 
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€^'5&5;^'^Gi *?4il?&,^j0;tj 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



127 



Kutledjif. W. r... lahoicr. Kesidence 111'3 E. Elm. 

Eutledge. I'rof. Jas., (colured), retired teacher. Resi- 
dence 6U5 Lafayette. 

Eutledge, Winfred, (colored), student Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

Euwart, Joseph E., book-keeper Capital Brewery Co. 
Kesidence 107 W. Dunklin. 

Kuwait. Henry, jr., foreniau Sullivan Saddle Tree 
Co. Residence 712 E. High. 

Euwart, Henry, sr., foreman Sullivan Saddle Tree 
Co. Residence 7."U E. High. 

Ruwart, Lena. Residence 7:51 E. High. 

Euwart, Emma. Residence 731 E. High. 

Ruwart. Will. Residence 731 E. High. 

Ruwart. Ed., cutter Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
731 E. High. 

Evan, I. B., teacher Public Schools. Boards 227 E. 
High. 

Ryan, J. H., works Tribune Printing Co. bindery. 
Rooms 115 Monroe. 

OaAMEX, Mrs. Mary, domestic 216 E. Water. 

Sabourin, Frank, stenographer. State Insurance 
office. Rooms 317 Monroe. 

Sachs, Louis, harness maker, 218 E. Dunklin. Resi- 
dence 303 E. Ashley. 

Sachs, John P., painter. Residence 1153 Jefferson. 

Sachs, Henry, carpenter. Residence S14 Mulberry. 

Sachs, Elizabeth, widow\ Residence 907 Madison. 

Sacre, Barton, works Parker Shoe Co. Boards 406 
E. McCarty. 

Sacre, Wallace, works Bruns Shoe Co. Boards 611 
E. Main. 

Sage, Rev. J. F., (colored), pastor A. M. E. Church. 
Study church corner Madison and Miller. 
Boards 318 E. Dunklin. 

Sahr, Kate, widow. Residence 500 Broadway. 

Sahr, John, works Star Clothing Co. Residence 500 
Broadway. 

Sahr, John, x>aiuter. Residence 120 W. Ashley. 

Sahr, Anna, widow. Residence 120 W. Ashley. 

Sailer, Henry, farmer. Residence 803 W. McCarty. 

Sailer, Joseph, publisher I'ost, 305 Madison. Resi- 
dence 803 ^^'. McCarty. 

Sailer, Lizzie, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
803 W. McCarty. 

Sailer, Herman, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 803 W. McCarty. 

Sailer, Pauline, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
803 AA'. McCarty. 

Sailer, Clara, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 
803 A^'. McCarty. 

8t. John, Frank, foreman cutting department, Gie- 
secke Shoe Co. 

Salisch, Scott, A., compiler and ])roof reader Mo. 
Illustrated Sketch Book Co. Rooms 326 E. 
High. 

Salisch, C. E., contractor and buildei, rear 411 E. 
High. Residence 001 E. Main. 

Sampson. Joe, traveling salesman, Giesecke Shoe 
Co. Residence LeMars, Iowa. 

Sanders, Mrs. C. E.. widow. Residence 601 E.Water. 

Sanderson, Lizzie, (colored), student, Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 



Sanes, Thos. S., (colored), teamster. Bojads 106 
Jett'erson. 

Sanford, Arthur A., (colored), student, Lincoln In- 
stitute. 

Sapp. Luther, laborer. Residence 616 Broadway. 

Sarnian, H. F, cigar manufacturer, 221 Madison. 
Residence 225 E. Main. 

Sai'uuui, Bessie. Residence 225 E. Main. 

Sauls, Allen, (colored), student, Lincoln Institute. 

Sawyers, Lucillins, (colored), student, Lincoln In- 
stitute. 

Saxton, Ross, works Parker Shoe Co. Boards 312 
Madison. 

Scahill. Thos. J., foreman, Priesmeyer Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 523 Madison. 

Schafer, John H., carpenter. Residence 600 E. Mc- 
Carty. 

Schaper, Fred, shipping clerk, Sullivan Saddle Tree 
<"o. Residence 517 E. Main. 

Schaper, Nannie, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 517 E. Main. 

Schaper, Kate, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
517 E. Main. 

Schaper, Julia, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
517 E. Main. 

Schaper, Frieda. Residence 517 E. ilain. 

Schajier, Jos., laborer. Residence 806 Adams. 

Schell, Frank X., book-keeper. Residence 319 W. 
Atchison. 

Schell, Tom, cutter, Parker Shoe Co. Residence 
319 W. Atchison. 

Schell, Edward, works depot restaurant. Boards 
319 W. Atchison. 

Schell, Bertha, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
319 W. Atchison. 

Schell. August, laborer, depot. Residence 319 W. 
Atchison. 

Schell, Columbus, plasterer and lather. Residence 
215 W. Atchison. 

Schell. Louis, contractor and builder. Residence 
627 Clark avenue. 

Schellman, Emma, domestic. Residence 519 Madison 

Schellman, Frank, stone mason and contractor. 
Residence 519 Madison. 

Schellman, Kate, domestic, 119 Stewart. 

Schiele, M., retired liquor dealer. Residence 104 
W. Main. 

Schirmer. Louis, manager Postal Telegraph Co. 
Residence 407 Monroe. 

Schirmer, C. H., electrician. Residence 119 W. 
Ashley. 

Schepker. Herman, works Hogg's lumber yard. 
Residence 811 S. Washington. 

Schleer, F., hardware merchant, 108 E. High. Resi- 
dence 213 W. Dunklin. 

Schleer, Clara. Residence 213 W. Dunklin. 

Schleer. Sophia. Residence 213 W. Dunklin. 

Schleer. Joe, tinner, F. Schleer's. Residence 213 W. 
Dunklin. 

Schleer, Ferdinand, jr.,. tinner, Schleer's.. Residence 
213 W. Dunklin. 

Schleer. .lulius. clerk, Schleer's. Residence 213 W. 
Dunklin. 

Schleuter, Eliza, widow (Bernard). Residence 511 
E. McCartT. 



J 28 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



SUBSCRIPTIONS 



COMING IN 
DAILY 
TO THE 




Cole County Democrat 

WE WANT YOU. ONE DOLLAR A YEAR. 



LAWYERS, ATTENTION ! We make a specialty of printing Briefs, Abstracts and 
Legal Notices. We've got 'em all beat on Legal Work. We know the requirements — they 
guess at them. x-\nd we get them out on time, too — another important item. 



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LETTER HEADS, ENVELOPES. DODGERS, 

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DON'T MISS THIS, BUT READ IT ALL. 



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DEMOCRAT BUILDING. Corner High and Monroe. JEFFERSON CITY, MO. 



jWcGlHrllS & CO, 



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OFFICE IN OPERA HOUSE BLK., 108 1-2 E. CHERRY STREET. 



NOTARY PUBLIC IN OFFICE. 



Special Care in the Preparation and f\f j ^TV/ 

-—-.* Execution of Deeds, Trusts, Etc. JlCVQUQ^ JSkO. 



St Francis Academy and 
Orphan's Home ^ ^ d^ 

DESCRIPTION. 
This academy and orphan home is in charge of the 
Sisters of St. Francis and offers a good opportunity to 
all who can afford to spend but a moderate sum to get 
their children or wards educated. It is located on an 
eminence overlooking the city, and enjoys all the bene- 
fits nature can bestow— pure air, pure water and beau- 
tiful scenery. 



TERMS. 
The terms are moderate, viz.: $5.00 per month for 
orphans, and $9.00 per month for those who wish to 
enter as boarders of the Academy. 



CARE BESTOWED UPON PUPILS. 
During the time the pupils are at the Academy, thf 
Sisters watch over their well-being with the greatest 
care, and endeavor to train the minds and hearts of 
their charges to the noblest aims in life. 



COURSE OF 
The course includes, in"h( 



STUDIES. 
Ihe first place, all the branch- 
es taught in the Grammar Schools. Pupils who, on 
entering the Academy, can pass a satisfactory examina- 
tion in the Grammar School studies, will find the Sisters 
competent to teach, in addition to the above, Algebra, 
Rhetoric, Etymology, General History, Natural History. 
Literature. Physics. Physical Geography, Botany, Book 
Keeping, Business Forms. German and French. 



OTHER USEFUL PURSUITS. 
Aside from literary pur.suits the pupil may alsn 
take lessons in Music. Painting and Needlework of all 
kinds, specialties being made of the latter two pursuits. 

For further information, address 

MOTHER M. JOHN HAN, 

NEVADA, MO. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



129 



isclileuter, Kose, waitress, 511 E. McCarty. 

Schmidli, Win., shociiiakcr, ("hiii-cirs store. Resi- 
dence 813 Uroadwa.v. 

Schmidli, Jos, bricklayer. Kesidence 2()(i ^^■. Dunk- 
lin. 

Schmidt, Henry, grocer, S. \A'. Cor. Madisou and 
Dunklin. Residence 710 Madison. 

Schmidt, Juo. C. merchant, 12J: E. Dunklin. Resi- 
dence KIIS Monroe. 

Schmidt, Jno. J., works Juo. C. Schmidt. Residence 
1018 Jlouroe. 

Schmidt, ^Mamie. works Giesecke Shoe Co. Kesi- 
dence 1018 Monroe. 

Schmidt, Wm.. machinist and gunsmith, 30G Jeffer- 
son. Residence 1173 Jefferson. 

Schmidt, Albert, clerk. Young Grocer Co. Resi- 
dence 312 Cherry. 

Schmidt, Hilda, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
312 Cherry. 

Schmidt, Emma, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 312 Cherry. 

Schmidt, George. Residence 310 W. Elm. 

Schmidt, A., bricklayer. Residence 310 W. Elm. 

Schmidt, George E., wood worker. Schwartz, corner 
Madison and McCartr. Residence 419 W. 
Miller. 

Schmidt. Geo., stone cutter. Residence 92.1 W. 
High. 

Schmidt. Jacob, agent Lemp BrewerA'. Residence 
100 Harrison. 

Schmidt, Mathias. Residence 100 Harrison. 

Schmidt, Jno.. blacksmith. Residence 31C Jefferson. 

Schmidt, Louise, works Star Clothing Co. Residence 
318 Jefferson. 

Schmidt, Paul, manufacturing, blacksmith and wag- 
on-maker, 318 Jefferson. Residence same. 

Si-hmidt, Julia. Residence 318 Jefferson. 

Schmidt. Julius, clerk, X. Y. Racket. Residence 318 
Jefferson. 

Schmidt, Emil E., policeman. Residence 419 W. 
Miller. 

Schmidt, Wm., painter, 320 Jefferson. 

Schmidt, John, harness-maker, Carew & Yeoham. 
Residence 707 Washington. 

Schmidt, Henrv, driver, Capitol Brewery. Residence 
419 W. Miller. 

Schmidt, Maggie, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 419 W. Miller. 

Schmidt, Henry. Residence 707 W. Washington. 

Schmidt, Anna. Residence 707 W. Washington. 

Schmidt, Caroline, stitcher, Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 707 W. Washington. 

Schmidt, Jacob, curb and gutter contractor. Resi- 
dence 110 W. Ashley. 

Schmidt, Elizabeth. Residence 419 W. :Miller. 

Schmidt, Chas. J., carpenter. Residence 914 Wash- 
ingtoti. 

Schmidt, Wilhelmina. widow. Residence 914 Wash- 
ington. 

Schmidt, Nicholas, driver, Lemp Brewery Agency. 
Residence 210 Walnut. 

Schmidt, Emma, works Tribune Printing Co., bind- 
ery. 

Schmitz. VVm.. Heidker & Schmitz, G28 W. Main. 
Boards 621 W. Main. 



Schmoeger, A una, widow. Residence 424 Madison. 

Schmoeger, Anna, waitress, City Hotel. Residence 
424 .Madison. 

Sclmeich'r. Anna, widow, seamstress. Residence 124 
E. High. 

Schneider, Minnie, domestic, 815 E. Main. 

Schneider, Rose, domestic, 507 E. Main. 

Schneider, Adam, bartender, Central Hotel. Boards 
same. 

Schneider, Anna, widow. Residence 818 W. Main. 

Schneider, John, drivei", Lapsley-Edwards Grocer 
Co. Retidence S. Jackson. 

Schneider, Henry, contractor and builder. Resi- 
dence 312 W. Dunklin. 

Schneider, Peter, carpenter. Residence 1006 Mon- 
roe. 

Schneider. Herman, clerk, Burhardt's. Residence 
1006 Monroe. 

Schneider, Elizabeth, widow (Conrad). Residence 
919 Madison. 

Schneider, L'>ona, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 919 Madison. 

Schnei ^H■, Mary, widow. Resid nee 504 Broadway- 
Schneider, Adolph, agent, St. Louis Chronicle. Resi- 
dence 504 Broadway. 

Schneider, Geo., bricklayer. Residence 207 W. Elm, 

Schneider, Margaret, widow. Residence 501 Clark 
avenue. 

Schneider, J. W., grocery merchant. Residence 513 
Clark avenue. 

Schneider, Henry, works Fulton Meat Market. Resi- 
dence 513 Clark avenue. 

Schneider, Lizzie. Residence 513 Clark avenue. 

Schneider, Emil, grocery merchant. Residence 520 
Clark avenue. 

Schneider. George, bartender, Schott's. Residence 
813 Washington. 

Schneider, Alma, domestic, 403 E. Ashley. 

Schneider, Kose, waitress, Missouri Pacific Lunch 
Room. Residence 314 E. Water. 

Schneider, Kate, widow (John). Residence 314 E. 
Water. 

Schneider, Louis, cook, Monroe Hotel. Residence 
314 E. Water. 

Schneider, Julius, student. Residence 314 E. Water. 

Schneiders, B. H., laborer. Residence 706 Washing- 
ton. 

Schneiders, John, laborer. Residence 706 Washing- 
ton. 

Schneiders, Katie, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 706 Washington. 

Schott, John A., merchant tailor, 117 E. High. Resi- 
dence 413 Jefferson. 

Schott. Gusfa. Residence 413 Jefferson. 

Schott, Frieda, works Tribune Printing Co. bindery. 
Residence 413 Jefferson. 

Schott, H., messenger Western Union Telegraph Co. 
Residence 413 Jefferson. 

Schott, Christ., farmer. Residence 319 E. Ashley. 

Schott, Margaret, widow. Residence 319 E. Ashley. 

Schott, Carrie. Residence 319 E. Ashley. 

Schott, Henrietta, widow (John). Residence 120 E. 
High. 

Schott, Ida. Residence 319 E. Ashley. 

Schott, '\\m., student. Residence 120 E. High. 



J 30 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 




0cmiRgt 

standard Typevvrifen 



WycKOFF,SEAMANS 8i BE|viEDICTr327Broadway,N€wYork-^ 



WYCKOFF, SEAMANS & BENEDICT, 

710 LOCUST ST., ST. lOUIS, MO. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



m 



Scliott, E. F., saloon, 121 E. High. Kesidt-iifi' saiiu'. 

J^chraiit, Clara. Residence 4^1 E. Iligli. 

J^cliraiit, JIar.v, widow. Kt'sidfiicr T:>(l A\'. Main. 

Siliiccklcr, .\nnic. Kcsidcnit* llo W. McCartv. 

Hchrinipf. John, cntlcr (iicsecke Shoe ('o. liosi- 
denfe Eastern suburbs. 

Schriuipf, Frank, works Parker Shoe Co. Residence 
Eastern suburbs. 

Scliroer, Margaret. Residence 4:)1 W. High. 

>!chrocr, Henry, stone cnlter. Residence 71!l ^^'. 
^Main. 

Schroer, Albert, retired farmer. liesiden'ce lOlli 
W. McCarfy. 

Schroer, Herman, teamster. Residence 1(112 \V. Mc- 
Carty. 

Schroei, Will, laborer. Residence 1(112 W. McCarty. 

8chroer, Jno., cutter Parker Shoe Co. Residence 
1012 W. iI<Carty. 

Schroer. Otto. Residence 1012 W. McCarty. 

Schroer, Bernard, teamster. Residence 1012 W. 
McCarty. 

Schlueter. Henry, shoemaker, shop and residence 
716 W. McCarty. 

Schlneter, Mrs. Henry., widow. Residence 71(i W. 
:N[cCarty. 

Schuhr, Rudol])!), jninter Press Printing Co. Resi- 
dence 30.5 Madison. 

Scliulu, Annie, widow (Charles). Residence 305 
iladison. 

Schulir, Louise, proof reader and stemigrapher ilis- 
sonri Illustrated Sketch P.ook (_"o. Resi- 
dence 305 ^[adison. 

8cliulte, Herman, laborer. Residence 309 Walnut. 

Melinite, Autone, laborer. Residence 30"J Walnut. 

Scliulte, Jacob. Residence 300 Walnut. 

Scliulte, Wni., ])ainter. Residence (i22 Clark avenue. 

Sihnlte, Mrs. Frieda. Residence 112(t Jefferson. 

Schulte, G. H. Residence 200 Washington. 

Sclinlte. John W., secretary and treasurer Hulle 
^Milling Co. Residence 221 W. High. 

Sihulte, Clara L. Residence 221 W. High. 

Schulte, Agnes. Residence 221 W. High. 

Schulte, Pauline A. Residence 221 W. High. 

Schulte, H. H.. works Dulle Milling Co. Residence 
(U!) W. High. 

Schulte, 3Iarv, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
(;17 W. High. 

Schulte. Theo., cutter Parker Shoe Co. Residence 
()17 W. High. 

Schulte. Herman, works Parker Shoe Co. Residence 
fil7 W. High. 

Schnltz. H. E., president Schultz Dry Goods and Car- 
pet Co. Residence 213 Adams. 

Schnltz, T. E., city assessor. Residence 425 Monroe. 

Schnltz, Carl F. Residence 425 Monroe. 

Schuman. Henrv, painter. Residence 223 W. Dunk- 
lin. 

Schwab, Henry, tinner, Dan. Gundeltinger. Resi- 
dence 113 E. Ashley. 

Schwair, ^^'illiam. works Star Clothing Co. Resi- 
dence Ills E. High. 

Schwair. Hernmn, works Star Clothing Co. Resi- 
dence 1118 E. High. 

Schwair. Annie, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
Ills E. High. 



Scliwaller, Sarah, dressmaker. Boards 326 E. High, 

Scliwaller. X., real estate owner. Boards 724 E. 
-Miller. 

Schwaller. Mai lie. dressmaker. Boards 513 Clark 
a\enue. 

Schwaller, George, retail dealer coal oil. Residence 
311 Ash. 

Schwaller, Henry, cutler Parker Shoe Co. 

Schwartz, Edward, contractor and builder. Resi- 
dence 327 ?dadison. 

Schwartz, Julius, manufacturing blacksmith. Res- 
idence S12 Broadway. 

Schwartz, Geo., tinner Mrs. C. Mayer. Residence 
614 Jefferson. 

Schwartz, Charles, jKnter Monroe Hotel. 

Schwartz, Conrad. Residence SIO Washington. 

Schwartz, F. A., blacksmith. Residence SIO Wash- 
ington. 

Schwartz, Lydia. Residence 810 Washington. 

Schwartz, Rena. Residence 81(1 '\^'asllington. 

Schwartz, Bertha. Residence SIO \\ashington. 

Schwartzott, Henrv, carpenter. Residence 311 W. 
Elm. 

Schwartzott, Tom, harness-maker, 203 E. High. 
Residence 307 Lafayette. 

Schwartzott, George, harness-maker, 203 E. High. 
Residence 307 Lafayette. 

Schwartzott, Alfred, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 3(»7 Lafayette. 

Schwartzstranber. Johanna, widow. Residence 504 
E. High. 

Schwertch, N'irgil, icolorcdj, student, Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

Schwerdtferger, Mrs. Anna. Residence 309 W. Mc- 
Carty. 

Scott, Andrew, carpenter. Residence 119 W. Dunk- 
lin. 

Scott, Arthur, foieman Parker Shoe Co. Residence 
220 E. ^^•ater. 

Scot+, Allen, driver Moore & Boltcn. Residence 625 
E. Water. 

Scott, Tenny, plasterer. Residence 625 E. Water. 

Scott, Willie, works Star Clothing Co. Residence 
625 E. Water. 

Scott, Jno. II., laborer. Residence ;'>24 Lafayette. 

Scott, Minnie B., works Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 324 Lafayette. 

Scott, C. W., plasterer. Residence 708 Maple. 

Scott, Harrv, works Model laundrv. Residence 113 
E. High. 

Scott, Bessie, waitress Nichols House. Residence 
same. 

S 'ott, Jennie, widow, proprietress Scott House, 107 
Jlonroe. 

Scott, M., works Bockrath Shoe Co. 

Scott, G. W., laborer. Residence 409 Walnut. 

Scott, Andy, tailor Madden's. Residence 409 Wal- 
nut. 

Scott, Walter E.. teamster. Residence 409 Walnut. 

Scott, J. P., laborer. Residence 409 Walnut. 

Scott, G. W. teamster. Residence 405 Walnut. 

Scott, Walter E. Residence 405 Walnut. 

Scott, Preston J. Residence 405 ^^'alnut. 

Scott, ^^'m. E., works wood yard. Residence 409 
Walnut. 



132 Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



ED. HOLTSCtlNEIDER'S 



Iiamber 
Emporium 



Best 

Prepared 
Paints, 
Hard Oil 
Finish. 



A Complete Stock of 



Lumber, Lath, Shingles, Blinds, 
SasK Moulding and Mill Work 



Your Patronage Solicited. C. Q. HASELHORST, Manager. ' 

113 E. Main St., West of Governor's Mansion. 



N|^ ********************************* **X-******«****** **#****************# ******ij*** ********** -X-w** Aii 
» « 

* * 

I "Cedar "Citii dumber Xiard. | 



CARRY A FULL LINE OF 



I IIMDCD LATH, SHINGLES, SASH, 
LUIflDCIl, DOORS AND BLINDS. . . 

* 

* In Addition We Carry a Complete Stock of 
* 

* 

I ^est Prepared faints and Hard Oils. 

* 

* 
* 

* Located at Bridge Approach. Give Us a Call. 

* 
* 

I WM. STRADKOETTER, E. HOLTSCHNEIDER, Prop., 

* 

* Manager. Jefferson City, Mo. 

* 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



133 



Scruggs, Miss, works Gicsecke Shoe Co, Residence 
;)1() E. High. 

Sciuggs, W. M., couductor Lebanon Branch Mis- 
souri racitic. Residence 110 Harrison. 

Scruggs, Xapoleon I?., teamster. Residence 321 W. 
Atchison. 

Scruggs, Marv, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 
321 W. Atchison. 

Scruggs, Silas W ., teamster. Residence 321 W. At- 
chison. 

Scruggs, Harvey S., cutter Giesecke Shoe Co, Resi- 
dence 321 W. Atchison. 

Scruggs, Gross V. Residence 405 E. High. 

Scruggs, Mrs, Gross Y., works Bockrath Shoe Co. 
Residence 405 E. High, 

Scruggs, Arthur, shoemaker Bockrath Shoe Co. 
Residence 212 Pine. 

Scruggs, Caroline, widow. Residence 711 E, Mc- 
Carty. 

Scruggs. Mrs. W. H., widow. Residence 818 E, Mc- 
Carty. 

Scruggs, Lanv, (colored), tie laborer. Residence rear 
507 E. Main. 

Scruggs, Clara, (colored). Residence rear 507 E, 
Main. 

Scruggs, Hettie, (colored). Residence rear 507 E. 
Main. 

Seameuic, Katie, domestic, 520 E, Main, 

Seai'le, Capt. Geo. L., superintendent National Cem- 
etery. Residence superintendent's house, 
1047* E. McCarty. 

See, R, E., marshal Supreme Court. Residence 520 
E. High. 

See, Luln. Residence 520 E. High. 

See, Nellie. Residence 520 E, High, 

See, Clay, (colored), domestic. Residence 401 E. 
Main. 

Seibert, Kate, domestic, COl E. High, 

Seibert. Jas. M., State Auditor. Residence 312 E. 
High, 

Seibert, Alma, Residence 312 E, High, 

Seibert, Eliza, waitress Monroe Hotel. 

Seidel, Sadie, domestic, 411) E. ]\Iain. 

Seidel, Carrie, domestic, fiOO Broadway. 

Seifert, Lawrence, tailor Hoi)e's. Residence 211 E. 
Miller. 

Seifert, Annie, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
211 E, Miller. 

Seigler, Wm., painter. Residence 500 E. Atchison. 

Selke. Bertha, domestic, 409 E, McCarty. 

Sellers, S. J., widow (A, D,) Residence 612 E. High. 

Sellers. B(41e, works Giesecke Shoe Co, Residence 
012 E, High, 

Sellers, Emma. Residence 612 E. High. 

Sessinghaus, Fred, cabinet-maker. Residence rear 
118 W. Miller. 

Sexton, H. A. J., agent Missouri Pacific, depot. Res- 
idence 329 Madison, 

Sexton, Ethel, Residence 329 Madison, 

Sexton, Marguerite, (colored), widow (Melville). 
Residence C14 Lafayette, 

Sexton, Wheeler, (colored!, porter Fischer's drug 
store. Residence 014 Lafayette. 

Sexton, Hayes, (colored), teamster. Residence 014 
Lafavette, 



Sexton, ^\'nl. A., (colored), student, Lincoln Insti- 
tute, Itcsidfuce 614 Lafayette. 

Sexton, Delia, (colored!, widow, laundress. Resi- 
dence 212 W. Dunklin, 

Sexton, I'aul, (colored), student, Lincoln Institute. 

Seymour, Joseph, foreman I'riesmeyer Shoe Co. 
Residence 223 E. Main. 

Seymour, Adolph, clerk. Residence 614 E. Water. 

Seymour, D. C, widow (Thomas), works Giesecke 
Shoe Co. Residence 614 E. Water. 

Seymour. Ora, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
614 E. Water. 

Seymour, Stella. Residence 614 E. Water. 

Shackelford, Elmer, (colored), student, Lincoln In- 
stitute. 

Shackles, Sam., laborer. Residence 100 E. Water. 

Shadric, James, laborer. Residence 603 W. Elm, 

Shaefer, Lizzie. Residence 532 E. 3Iaiu. 

Sharlock, Mrs. H. Residence 130 E. High. 

Sharp, Susie, waitress Madison Hotel. 

Sharp, George W., teamster. Residence rear 706 
W. Miller. 

Shaw, H. L., keeper prison. 

Sheldon, B, F., hospital steward prison. Residence 
523 Clark avenue. 

Sherman, R., widow (David R.) Residence 104 W. 
JIain. 

Sherman, Juo., (colored), laborer. Residence 220 E. 
Atchison. 

Sherman, Minnie, agent specialties. Boards 613 E. 
McCarty, 

Sherwood, T. A., judge Supreme Court, Boards 
Madison Hotel. 

Shindler, Frank, laborer. Residence 1106 Jefferson. 

Ship]), J. R. Residence 023 E. Main. 

Shipp, Mrs. J. R., stenographer Labor Bureau. Resi- 
dence 623 E. Main. 

Shockley, Minnie. school teacher. Boards 320 Monroe 

Shocklev, C, E., keeper prison. Residence 1129 E. 
'High. 

Shores, Martha, (colored), student, Lincoln Institute. 

Short, John, brickmason. Residence 515 E. Mc- 
Carty. 

Short, Green, (colored), laborer. Residence 515 
Cherry. 

Shoup, Mary, widow. Residence 107 E. Me(;'arty. 

Shoup, Alfred C, business manager Press Printing 
Co. Residence 327 E. Dunklin. 

Shoup, Estell. Residence 327 E. Dunklin. 

Shull, H. L., prison guard. Residence 601 E. Water. 

Shutt, Harriett B., widow. Residence 527 E. Main. 

Sider, Louise, (colored), student, Lincoln Institute. 

Sider, Albert, (colored), student, Lincoln Institute. 

Sieling, H. W., president and treasurer Sieling Dry 
Goods Co. Residence 820 E. High. 

Sieling, A., vice-president Sieling Dry Goods Co. 
Residence St. Louis, Mo. 

Silvev, Ed., driver Donald Henrv, grocer. Residence 
1201 E. High. 

Silvev, W. L., driver W. C. Guyman, grocer. Resi- 
dence 1201 E. High. 

Silvev, Gi-ace, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
1201 E. High. 

Silvev, Belle, works Giesecke Shoe Co, Residence 
1201 E. High. 



134 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



4» 
J 



4, j^<^x^.^..^-.-|.,-|. j*<^x^^^ 
^» 

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The Burch-Berendzen Grocer <"o.. wliolcsalt' and rclail irrocers :W\ K. Ilii;li snect. JetVcrsdii 
Citj', Mo., was organized and incorixn-atcd \o\ <Miilii-r 15. 1S!I5, under llic laws of Miss<niri. the 
original incorporators being O. E. Jiurcli, lli'iiry Heiendzen, ^V. H. (iuiidcltinger, Fred Vest 
and J. 1'. Mason, the latter three of wlioni liave since dis]Mised of llieir stock, a portion of 
which was pnrcliascd by Fred Bolm. who is now I'resident. Henry Merendzen \'ice-l'resi- 
dent, and O. E. Bnrcli Secretary and Treasurer. Tlu-.\ do botli a wholesale and retail business, 
handling in addition to a full line of groceries, a large stock of queensware and glassware. 
Doing an exclusively cash business in both buying and selling and purchasing direct from the 
original source of supi)ly enables them to secure the low rates made to the largest jobbers, 
this being one of the secrets of their ability to make such exceedingl.v favorable prices to their 
customers, and build up such a large and prosperous business in a few yt'ars. The.v occupy 
their own niagniticent building, a cut of which heads this article, and although the coi'pi)ration 
has oul.v been in existence live years the stock is now worth nearly KMI per cent, above par, a 
icsult of the intelligenr. well directed efforts of the officers and duse attention to business. 









T 






4* 

4* 
4* 
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4» 
4* 
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*^' 






Directory of Jefferson City and Cole Gxinty. 



135 



Sirii<iK',W.If.,kwpcr prison. Kf^sidcnceClOE. Water 
Hi/noiiHf'i). EriifKt, i,i:iiia}ifr Jcfl'f tkoii Ileatiuj^ ('<>. 

Office MerchantK' IJauk building. Hoards 

City Hotel. 
Sitii[)Ki)n. .JaK. J>.. keepfr prison. I{esiden<-e o24 E. 

lliKh. 
Hi:npKon, Julia, works telephone office. Residence 

:324 E. High. 
fiiiiipKon, Cera, works telephone office. Residence 

:j24 E. High. 
Siiiii'son, -MlxTt. Jioards JO.'j S. Cherry. 
Siiulair. Ed., stock dealer. Residence 221 Htewart. 
Sinks, M. ]{., grocery merchant. Retrfdence 515 E. 

High. 
Hkeiii, Kate, works Giesecke Shoe <'o. Residence 

.'{11 Marshall. 
Bkr-in. Jr-ssif. works Oiesf^cke Shoe Co. Residence 

:;n Marshall. 
Bkeiii. Ellic. works Gies<?cke Hhoe Co. Residence 

;',11 Mai-shall. 
Hkidiiiore, W. D. Residf-nce 024 E. High. 
Hlaiiker, Dan., engineer. Residence .''10 \\alnut. 
Siaiiki-r, Ida, clerk Sieling Dry Coods <'<>. Resi- 
dence :{Hl Walnut. 
Slaiikcr, Rose. Residence :',10 \\'aliiut. 
Rlankor. Otto. Residence :',U) Walnut. 
Slate. .1. .1.. stone cutter. Residence 11(1 Clay. 
Slate, W'ni., laborer. Rfsidence 411 .McCarty. 
Slater, Alex., (colored), works State armory. Resi- 
dence .*{2(i E. Miller. 
Slater, Mrs. Sallv, (colored). Residence 326 E. 

Miller. 
S'ater, Jno., (colorde), servant. 111 W. High. 
Slicker. -August, labonr. Residence 701a W. Main. 
Slieker, Will., cutter- I{o<-kratli Shoe T'o. Residence 

7(tla W. Main. 
Sli<-ker, C'lias., works IJockrath Shoe <'<>. Residence 

7(»la W. Main. 
Slicker. Fred., cutter Parker Shoe Co. Residence 

701a W. Main. 
Small, E. C. Residence 211 W. .Vsliley. 
Small, Gertrude, works Rockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 211 W. .\sl)ley. 
Small. (U\vi\c\(]. l.lacksmitli. Residence 211 W. .\sh- 

ley. 
Siiia!lwf>o<i, W. R. Residence 7().'j ^\■ Main. 
Sriiallwood. Rich. R. Residence 705 W. JIain. 
Sniallwof)d. Walter, driver E. Koeh. Residence 705 

W. Main. 
Siiiallwood. Maiy .\.. works I'ockraili Shoe Co. 

Itf-siderice 705 \V. Main. 
Smallwood, .\da S., stitcher Giesecke Shoe Co Resi- 
dence 705 W. Main. 
Smihaiisen, .\ugust, principal St. Peters school. 

Residence .",27 W. High. 
Smith. Sallie. works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 

1 1 17 E. McCarty. 
Smith, Sam., C. guard prison. Residence 1117 E. 

:Mcr"arty. 
Smith. .Tolin. works Tribune Printing Co. binderv. 

Residence 411 W. Elm. 
Smith. Pauline, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 

411 W. Elm. 
Smith, Cora, works tJiesecke Shoe Co. Residence 

411 W. Elm. 



Smith, Scott. Residence 411 W. Elm. 

Smith, A'ivian, works Tribune Printing Co. bindery. 

Residence 411 W. Elm. 
Smith, W. P., laborer. Residence 403 W. Main. 
Smith, Mi-s. Geo. M., widow. Residence 505 Broad- 
way. 
Smith, Delia, clerk New York Racket. Residence 

505 Broadway. 
Smith, Ge*j.. clerk W. W. Edwards. Residence 505 

Broadway. 
Smitli. Claud. R<:«idence 515 Broadway. 
Smith, Pearl, carriage painter. Residence 505 

Broadway. 
Smith, G. A., constable. Residence 515 Broadway. 
Smith, Wm., laborer. Residence 221 W. McCarty. 
Smith, Sam., book-keeper First National Bank. 

Rfr^idence 702a W. Main. 
Smith, .Jno. H.. stref^t commissioner. Office City 

Hall. Residence CIO Madison. 
Smith, Chas., clerk Hanszen Shoe Store. Residence 

610 Madison. 
Smith, May, domestic, 520 E. Main. 
Smith, A., works Bockrath Shoe Co. 
Smith, .John, ^colored;, laborer. Residence -506 

I' road way. 
Smith, Annie, (colored). Residence .506 Broadway. 
Smith, I^ou's, (colored), student. Residence 412 

Adams. 
Smith, Richard, fcoloredj, laborer. Residence 412 

Adams. 
Smith. AVm.. (colored). Boards rear 213 Dunklin. 
Smith, Nettie, (colored;, laundress. Residence rear 

105 .Jackson. 
Smith. Herman, (colored), laborer. Residence rear 

105 .Jackson. 
Smith. Isaac, (coloredi. laborer. Boards 513 Walnut. 
Smith, .Vndrew, (colored), house-man, 421» E. High, 

student Lincoln Institute. 
Smith, ^■irginia. (colored), domes-tic, 217 E. McCarty. 
Smith. Eawrence, (colored), teamster. Residence 209 

E. McCarty. 
Smith. Emory, (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 
Snodgrass. Mattie. doniestii;. 514 E. Main. 
Snyder, I^aura. works Giesecke Shoe Co. 
Sommerer, .John, grocer. Sommerer & Bassman 220 

E. High. Boards 220a E. High. 
Sommer, .J. .J., .Judge Probate Court. Residence 207 

Monroe. 
Soue, S. W.. saddlerv and harness. 123 E. High. 

Boards 113 E. Main. 
Sone. S. H.. e.Y-sheriff, farmer. Residence 1400 W. 

Main. 
Sone. Will, student dentistrv. Residence 1400 W. 

Main. 
Sone, Wm.. janitor postoffice. Residence 110 E. 

Ashley. 
Sone. T. .J., keeper prison. Residence 310 Cherry. 
Sone, Josephine. Boards 110 Lafayette. 
Sfine. Louis, cutter Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 

217 E. Main. 
Sone. Nannie, widow. Residence 217 E. Main. 
Sorrel. Morris A., (colored), barber, student Lincoln 

Institute. Residence 012 Lafayette. 
Southerland, Sallie, (colored), teacher. Residence 

.521 .Jackson. 



136 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



Q 






St@u>@So Yardman 



@inng@r 



'j, (UinmmriB m 



Refrigerators of all kinds. 
Tools, Shelf and Heavy 
Hardware, Poultry Net- 
ting, Front Yard Fencing, 
Tinware, Roofing, Cook- 
ing Utensils. 



Exctasive AgeBt for the 

WIRE GAUZE 
CHARTER OAK 
STOYES aid 
QUICK MEAL 
GASOLIHE 
STOYES aid 
STEEL RAIGESo 

Telcphont' 11.5. 

117-119 E. High St. 
.JEFFERSON CITY, MO. 





Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



137 



S well, C. B., keepei' prison. Residence 903 E. 
Main. 

Spahr, Mrs. Lina, matron prisun. Boards 702 E. 
Main. 

Spahn, Wm. Eesidencc 412 W. Miller. 

Sjtann. R. S., (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 

Spaiuihorst. C. J., wajiiiuiiiaker. Residence 305 
Cherry. 

Spaunhorst. Harry B., cutter Giesecke Shoe Co. 
Residence 121 Stewart. 

SiJaunhorst, L. F., cutter Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence E. suburbs. 

Speedy, Tom., cigar store 232 1-2 E. High. Resi- 
dence 521 E. High. 

Spencer, Jennie, widow, (colored). Residence 11(14 
Monroe. 

Si>encer, Hattie. (coloi'ed). Residence ".104 Jlonroc. 

Spencer, Oscar, (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 

Spotts, Geo. A., (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 

Stadler, Albei-t, fireman gas factory. Residence 412 
W. Main. 

Staihr, Mary, widow, George. Residence '308 W. 
Dunklin. 

Staihi', ^Minnie, chambermaid, ^Madison Hotel. 

Staihr. Monte, tinner Jeffrey's. Residence 913 Madi- 
son. 

Staihr, Monte, jr., plumber 11. A. Jeffrey's. Resi- 
dence 913 Madison. 

Staihr, August, plumber H. A. Jeffrey's. Residence 
913 Madison. 

Staihr. M. M.. tinner, .302 E, High. Residence 913 
Madison. 

Staihr, Eugene, tinner, 302 E. High. Residence 913 
Madison. 

Staihr, Emil, barber. 229 E. High. Residence 426 
E. Dunklin. 

Staihr, Chas., moulder, Theo. Tanner. Residence 
608 Washington. 

Staihr, Geo., bricklayer. Residence 60S Washing- 
ton. 

Stampfli. Jos., furniture dealer and undertaker, 

Stampfli & \'anghan. Citv Hall liuilding. Residence 
.330 E. High. 

Stampfli. Anna. Residence 33(1 E. High. 

Stampfli, Ed J., works Stampfli & \'aughan. Resi- 
dence 329 W. High. 

Stampfli, Geo. J., attorney, office Church building. 
Residence 314 Lafayette. 

Stanfil. Frank, keeper prison. Residence 511 E. 
Main. 

Stanley, Chas. W.. barber, A. Kielman. Residence 
325 Madison. 

Stanley. Arrie, (colored), student Lincoln Institut<\ 
Residence 606 Mulberry. 

Starke, Dryden L., superintendent meats prison. 
Residence 620 E. Water. 

Starke, Mrs. Bertha M. Residence 620 E. Water. 

Starke. .Judge J. D., ^^'arden penitentiary. Resi- 
dence 702 E. Main. 

Starke. Roger. Residence 702 E. INlain. 

Steel. Lafavette. works Andrae's liverv. Residence 
224 Madison. 

Steel, M. A., widow (Daniel). Residence 1012 Monroe 

Steely. Clans, works Andrae's livery. Residence 
^Madison. 



Stegeman, Maggie, domestic, 317 Monroe. 

Steiner, John, keeper prison. Residence 314 Clier- 

Steiner, Agnes. Residence 314 Cherry. 

Steiner, Bernard. Residence 314 Cherry. 

Steininger. Anna, widow. Residence 612 Madison. 

Steininger, Eliza, widow. Residence 229 E. High. 

Steininger, Emma, dressmaker. Residence 229 E. 
High. 

Steininger, Amanda, clerk Dallmever Dry Goods Co. 
Residence 229 E. High. 

Steininger, Walter, works Recorder's office. Resi- 
dence 229 E. High. 

Steininger, Oscar, clerk De^^'v^s Drug Store. Res- 
idence 229 E. High. " 

Stephens, Governor Lon V. Residence Executive 
^Mansion. 

Stephens. \Mnnie. (colored), laundress. Residence 
611 Chestnut. 

Stephens, Anna Belle, waitress Missouri Pacific 
lunch counter. Rooms 103 Monroe. 

Stephens, Hugh, business manager Tribune Print- 
ing Co. Boards McCarty House. 

Slepp. Rena, seamstress. Residence 306 E. High. 

Stetzen, Mathilda, widow (John B.| Residence 312 
W. Ashley. 

Stetzen, Wm., carpenter. Residence 312 W. Ashley. 

Stetzen, Mary, widow (Henry). Residence 602 Broad- 
way. 

Stewart, Hugh W.. keeper prison. Residence 528 E. 
:\[ain. 

Stewart, ^^'illiam, student Lincoln Institute. 

Stewart, Leroy, (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 

Stiles, M. D., widow. Residence .525 E. High. 

Stills. Edna, (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 

Stine, Jos., baggage clerk Missouri Pacific. Resi- 
dence 222 E. Water. 

Stine, Ed., works restaurant, 113 E. High. Resi- 
dence 115 E. High. 

Stine, Wm., car inspector ilissouri Pacific. Resi- 
dence 314 E. A\'ater. 

Stiusmeyer, A. E.. foreman Priesmeyer Shoe Co. 
'Residence 904 E. High. 

Stinsmeyer, Virginia. Residence 904 E. High. 

Stokers. Mrs. Mary, (colored), cook McCarty House. 

Stone, John, solicitor. Residence W. McCarty. 

Stone, Rnbt. P.. assistant Prosecuting Attorney, 
office court house. Residence 609 E. Mc- 
Carty. 

Stone, Thomas, carpenter. Residence 701 E. Mc- 
Carty. 

Stone, Marshall, works wood yard. Residence 312 
Broadway. 

Stone, ^Irs. P. J., widow. Residence ^^'. Main. 

Stone, Eldred E., haruessmaker Carew & Yeoliam. 
Residence 412 W. Main. 

Storm, Andv, laster Bockrath Shoe Co. Boards 128 
W. High. 

Stout, Nettie. Residence 111 Jefferson. 

Stradkoetter. Henry, laborer. Residence 400 E. 
Ashley. 

Stradkoetter, Bettie, milliner Mrs. Easom. Resi- 
dence 400 E. Ashley. 

Stradkoetter, Justine, seamstress. Residence 400 E. 
Ashlev. 



J 38 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



<2y- 







@^@r 



DN the comuKTciMl ■vvoi-Iil tin- ninst 
liromiuent branch of busiut'ss is 
that of lUy goods. In the procluctions of 
the artists and niaiiufai-turcrs in tliis 
line more sliill is exercised and more 
expense entailed in preparing material 
that will please tlie eye of the femi- 
nine portion of nianlcind tlian in any 
other. An observer may glance at a 
thousand well-gowned women and 
will rarel.v find two dressi'd alil;e: that 
is, who have frocks, hats and wraps 
of the same condiination of colors 
and fabri<-s. When we contem- 
plate how much this great variety of 



fljjj^ "/^f^ 




.1. I.. liFx'K, Vice-Pres;<lunt. 
beauty has taxed the brain of the art- 
ist, designer and uiauufaeturer we can 
gather some ide.a of the talent, ingenu- 
ity and industry exercised in order to 
gratify the varied tastes of the shop- 
pers of America. The dry goods trade 
has developed more prominent mer- 
chants than any other line of business. 
In most cities and towns there are 
men whoso natural tact, keen practi- 
cal sense; fine judgment and close at- 



tention to business, places them dis- is the largest and most complete. The 
tinctly at the head of the list.. In volume of business being greater tlian 
■lefferson Cit.v this i)lace must be con- that of any dry goods house between 
ceded to the K. Dallmeyer IJry Goods St. Louis and Kansas City, a fact 
Company, whose spacious and well- largel.v due to the very low prices they 
ap|)ointed dr.v goo<ls emporium is on are enabled to make througli the ad- 
East High street. The store is mod- vantage of liuying and selling for casli. 
ern in all its appointments; heated l)y Many of their purchases are direct 

from tlie manufacturer, brought for 
spot cash and in such quantities as to 
enable them to get the lowest prices 
olitainalile. \\\ the members of tliis 
firm give their close and personal at- 
tention to the busiues. Of the officials, 




K. UAIX.MEVER, President and Tre;is. 

hot water; lighted by electricity and 
gas; <-ounters, shelves and furniture of 
liolislied oalv, while in the two main 
.lisles of the main floor (which is 4(ix 
ITiii feet I everything is arranged not 
only to properly display the stock, but 
to expedite business. The stock em- 
braces everything in the line of dr.v 
goods, notions, cloaks, wraps and 
ready-to-wear ladies' garments. In 
addition a large and complete line of 
carpets, the designs and colors of 
which are the most perfect produced 
by the looms of America (which are, in 
the production of carpets, the leaders 
of the world). The building occupied 
by this firm (the property of the presi- 
dent. It. Dallmeyer), is the best ap- 
pointed dry goods store in Central Mis- 
souri, and the stock carried by them 




F. W. DALLMEVEK, Secretary- 

the president. :\Ir. Itudolph Dallmeyer, 
is conceded to be one of the best dry 
goods merchants in the state, while the 
vice-president, Mr. J. L. Beck, in addi- 
tion to his natural capacity brings to 
the firm a large experience in the same 
business. The secretary, Trank Dall- 
meyer, is a young man of exceptional 
habits and the best business training. 
The.v employ to assist them nine ex- 
perienced and efficient clerks. 






2(1 






Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



139 



Stiadkoettei', Jos., baker Coiuatli"s. KL'siduuce 400 
E. Ashley. 

Stradkoetter, Win., works Holtsclmeider"s lumber 
yard. Eesideuce 400 E. Ashley. 

Strauf, Tillie, domestie, 105 Madison. 

Straton, ]>ryden. guard prison. Itesidence 702 E. 
Main. 

Straub, ^\'endell, eigar manufaeturer City Hotel 
building. Residence 417 E. Main. 

8traub, Ida. Residence 417 E. Main. 

Straub, Hilda. Residence 417 E. Main. 

Strawu, James G., (colored), student Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

Streeter, Hcni'y. jilasterer. Boards Nichols House. 

St rob, Annie. Residence 411 W. ^Miller. 

Stroessner, John, laborer. Residence 810 Broad- 
way. 

Stroessner, Charley, barber. Residence 810 Broad- 
way. 

Stroessner, Libble, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 810 Broadway. 

Stroessner, Barbara, works Star Clothing Co. 
Boards 420 Atchison. 

Stroessner, A., works Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 
810 Broadway. 

Struble, Clara, waitress Tacific House. 

Struttman, Henry, captain and proprietor steamer 
L. B. X. Residence W. Levee. 

Struttman, Robt., laborer. Residence W. Levee. 

Stuart, Anne, stenographer. Residence 52.5 E. 
Main. 

Stuart. Andrew, works Bockrath Shoe Co. 

Stubinger, ilary, domestic, 405 Madison. 

Stubinger, .Julia, domestic, 021 E. High. 

Sturm, B. H.. shoemaker Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence W. High. 

StuiTn, Andrew, cutter Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence W. High. 

Suden, F. G., jjliotographer. Studio, Dallmeyer build- 
ing. Residence 227 PL Dunklin. 

Suden, L. A., jjliotographer Suden Studio. Resi- 
dence 227 E. Dunklin. 

Sullens. C. A., manager Prudential Insurance Co.. 
oftice Church building. Boards Nichols 
House. 

Sullivan, .J. S. president Sullivan Saddle Tree Co. 
Residence 400 E. Main. 

Sullivan. Ann. Residence 400 E. ]Main. 

Summers, Kobt. L., (coloredl, school teacher. Resi- 
dence 1005 E. Dunklin. 

Summers. Fred, (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 
Residence 1005 E. Dunklin. 

Summers. Marguerite, widow. Residence 1005 E. 
Dunklin. 

Swift, John T., carpenter. Residence 1127 E. Elm. 

Swift, Viola, Morks Star Clothing Co. Re.sidence 
1127 E. Elm. 

Swift, Nancv. works Star Clothing Co. Residence 
1127 E. Elm. 

Swift. H. A., ice dealer, office 100 E. High. Resi- 
dence south suburbs. 

Swift, Emma, clerk H. A. Swift, 100 E. High. Resi- 
dence south suburbs. 

Swift, A. D.. assistant jjostmaster. Residence 425 
Madison. 



TAINTER, Dr. (i. W., dentist Merchants" Bank 
building. Residence 412 W. McCarty. 

Talbert, Grant, (colored), porter Commercial Club 
room. Residence llogan alley between Jef- 
ferson and Madison. 

Talley, A. (_'., proof reader. Tribune Printing Co. 
Rooms 225 E. Main. 

Tallman, Lamont, clerk J. H. Conrath. Residence 
405 Madison. 

Tanner, Antonia. Residence 10!) W. Dunklin. 

Tanner, Barbara. Residence 109 W. Dunklin. 

Tanner, Chas., machinist. Residence lO'J \V. Dunk- 
lin. 

Tanner, Theo., proprietor Tanner's Foundry, 71G 
•Jefferson. Residence 101) W. Dunklin. 

Tanner, -Julius, machinist Tanner's Foundry. Resi- 
dence 10!) W. Dunklin. 

Tanner, Ludwig, machinist Tanner's Foundry. Resi- 
dence 109 W. Dunklin. 

Tanner, Maggie. Residence 109 W. Dunklin. 

Tanner, Eda. Residence 10!) W. Dunklin. 

Tanner, August, clerk Jacob Tanner. Residence 91.5 
Madison. 

Tanner, Jacob, merchant. Residence 105 W. Dunk- 
lin. 

Tanner, Tillie. Residence 105 W. Dunklin. 

Tanner, Henrietta. Residence 105 A\'. Dunklin. 

Tanner, Emma. Residence 105 W. Dunklin. 

Tanner, Herman, clerk Jacob Tanner. Residence 
(;:!0 Broadway. 

Taylor, Jos., (colored), laborer. Residence 113 Jef- 
ferson. 

Taylor, Mattie, (colored). Residence ll.'i Jefferson. 

Taylor, Charley, (colored), laborer. Residence 113 
Jeft'erson. 

Taylor, Ellen, (colored), laundress. Residence 113 
Jefferson. 

Tayloi-. Wm., (colored), baggageman. Residence 515 
( 'hestnut. 

Taylor, Harriet, (colored), domestic, Scott House. 

Taylor, A'irgin, (colored), student Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

Teague, Arthur, traveling salesman Giesecke Shoe 
Co. Residence Gainsville, Tex. 

Teeter, Henry, (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 

Teidrick, Otto, clerk Secretarv State's office. Rooms 
222 W. High. 

Tellman, Antone, blacksmith, o05 Ash. Residence 
308 Ash. 

Tellman, .John, traveling salesman Bockrath Shoe 
Co. Boards 613 E. McCarty. 

Temmer, -John, night man Mo.Pac. lunch counter. 
Rooms E. High. 

Tenney, L. V., cashier Mo. Pac. freight depot. Resi- 
dence 110 -Jackson. 

Terrell, F. F., shoemaker I'arker Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 510 Clark avenue. 

Terrell, Daisy L., residence 510 Clark avenue. 

Tettemer, H. -J., superintendent factory Vaughan- 
Monnig Shoe Co. Rooms 200 Washington;, 
boards Central hotel. 

Thiel, Max, foreman sole leather department Gie- 
secke Shoe Co. Residence 326 E. High. 

Thomas, T. B., laborer. Residence 222 E. Ashlej'. 



140 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



'^^'VV^^S 



/^^^A/v^l<vywwww«l/v^.*•A^lV 



L, M, WALTHER, 

Furniture 
Undertaker 

and 

Embalmer, 



We carry at all times a large and complete stock of 





Furniture.* 

Embracing 
BED ROO M SUITS , 
PARL O R SUITS , 
FOLDING BEDS, 
TABLES, CHAIRS, 

In fact, everything in the line for the com- 
plete furnishing of the home, with Prices 
to Suit the Purse of All from the humblest 
cottager to the dweller in the palace. 



We also Carry a 
Complete Line 
of Caskets and 
Undertakers' 
Goods. Our 
Prices Are 
LOW. 





106 West High. 



L. M, WALTHER, 



EARL T, 
OLIVER, 

Registered 
Embalmer* 



Jefferson City Mo. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



141 



Thomas, Blaiulio, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence '2'2'2 E. Ashley. 

Thomas, Amelia. Residence 328 W. High. 

Thomas, Christine, widow (Henry), dressmaker. 
Residence 328 W. High. 

Thomas, Ophelia, widow (C. W.) Residence 507 E. 
Main. 

Thomas, Theo. B., clerk Missonri River Commission. 
Residence 507 E. Main. 

Thomas, Cecil W., clerk Missouri River Commission. 
Residence .507 E. Main. 

Thomas, ^^■m., mail carrier. Residence 822 W. Main. 

Thomas, Albert, carpenter. Residence 21.3 W. Elm. 

Thomas, Al., (colored), barber, 222 Madison. Resi- 
dence same. 

Thomas, Mrs. Al., (colored), restaurant, 222 Madison. 
Residence same. 

Thomas, ^larv J., (colored), widow. Residence 209 
E. McCarty. 

Thomas, Richard, (colored), bootblack. Tuckley's 
Residence 209 E. McCarty. 

Thomas, Mary, (colored), domestic, 616 Madison. 

Thomitkins, Jas., (colored), laborer. Residence 500 
Locust. 

Thompkins, Selina, (colored. Residence 506 Locust. 

Thompkins, Eunice, (colored). Residence 506 Locust. 

Thompkins, Josie, (colored), domestic, 418 INIadison. 

Thomi)kins, Wm. J., (colored), student Lini'oln Insti- 
tute. Residence 400 E. McCarty. 

Thompson, Adelaide J., librarian Jefferson City Li- 
brary. Residence 117 Madison. 

Thompson, Maria, widow (Dr. C. A.) Residence 117 
Madison. 

Thompson, Lula. works Star Clothing Co. Residence 
1108 Dunklin. 

Thomson, Eliza, widow. Residence 100 E. Water. 

Thorne, T. A., foreman sole leather department Gie- 
secke Shoe Co. Residence 720 E. High. 

Thorne, Belle. Residence 720 E. High. 

Thorne, Alberta. Residence 720 E. High. 

Thorne, Elston. Residence 720 E. High. 

Thornton, W. C. carpenter. Residence 21.3 E. Main. 

Thornton. Mrs. Mar E., boarding house. Residence 
213 E. Main. 

Thornton, Clem., works Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 213 E. Main. 

Thornton, Jack, laborer. Residence 808 E. Miller. 

Thorpe, Dr. J. L., office 111 W. High. Residence 
same. 

Thoss, May, works Swan laundry. Boards 303 Mul- 
berry. 

Thueroff, Annie, cook Central Hotel. Residence 
same. 

Tichelkamp, Henrv, laborer. Residence 114 W. Mil- 
ler. 

Tieman, C. E., hospital steward prison. Boards 702 
E. Main. 

Tihen, John, cutter Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
117 Madison. 

Tihen, Jos., liveryman. Residence 212 Monroe. 

Tihen, Mary. Residence 212 Monroe. 

Tihen, Maggie, clerk. Residence 210 Monroe. 

Tilford, Andrew, (colored), student, Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

Tilly, Wm., laborer. Residence 715 Locust. 



Tiney, G. O., insurance agent. Boards 111 Jlonroe. 

Tirrell, Daisy, nurse, 124 W. McCarty. 

Tobben, Henry, laborer. Residence 200 Broadway. 

Tobel, Emil, bartender Pacific House. Boards same. 

Todd, George, brickmason. Residence 625 Clarke 
avenue. 

Todd, Clarence E., works Giesecke Shoe Co. Boards 
215 Monroe. 

Todd, Austin, driver M. R. Sinks. Residence 215 
Monroe. 

Tolin, Capt. J. B., assistant deputy warden jirison. 
Residence 709 E. High. 

Tolin, Jesse, jr. Residence 709 E. High. 

Tolin, Fred. Residence 709 E. High. 

Tourtellotte, E. E., foreman Priesmeyer Shoe Co. 
Residence 511 E. High. 

Towles, Maj. Thomas O., assistant State Insurance 
Commissioner. Residence 612 E. Main. 

Trammel, Dave, (colored), laborer. Residence 506 
Broadway. 

Tramel, Frank, (colored), laborer. Residence 819 E. 
Elm. 

Tramel, Elvira, (colored). Residence 804 Cherry. 

Tramel, Libbie, (colored). Residence 819 E. Elm. 

Tramel, Leonora, (colored), student, Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

Tranel, Herman, cooper. Residence 718 W. Mc- 
Carty. 

Tranel, Francis, works Tribune Printing Co. bind- 
ery. Residence 718 W. McCarty. 

Tranel, Maggie. Residence 718 W. McCarty. 

Treiber, Mrs. Louis, widow. Residence 209 Clay. 

Treiber, Joseph, painter. Residence 209 Clay. 

Trig, Frank, blacksmith J. Schwartz. Residence 
1119 E. Elm. 

Trimble, John, (colored), works New York Racket. 
Residence 804 E. Miller. 

Trimble, Guv L., assistant Supreme Court reporter. 
Boards 006 E. Main. 

Trippensee, Henry, clerk. Residence 316 E. Mc- 
Carty. 

Trippensee, Wm., jr., brickmason. Residence 316 
E. McCarty. 

Trippensee, Maggie, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 316 E. McCarty. 

Trippensee, Wm., sr., brickmason. Residence 316 
E. McCarty. 

Trippensee, Christ., brickmason. Residence 909 
Marshall. 

Tritsch, John, foreman Sullivan Saddle Tree Co. 
Residence 825 E. High. 

Tritsch, Ed. C, laster Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 
825 E. High. 

Tritsch, William, cutter Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 825 E. High. 

Trotter, Zephina, laborer. Residence rear 619 W. 
McCarty. 

Trotter, Chas., teamster. Residence rear 619 W. 
McCarty. 

Trotter, B., works Bockrath Shoe Co. 

Trueblood, Lee. Residence 220 E. Water. 

Truelove, T. P., laborer. Residence 407 Broadway. 

Truelove, Geo. T., works Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 407 Broadway. 

Truelove, John, clerk. Residence 407 Broadwav. 



J 42 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 




L Mfmm &. (Si., 

...Beaiers im... 



9s^e<s ana Uinmar® 



We carry a com- 
plete lime ioif<;x2. 




_ ar* a^ s^ a^^ e^ a^ e^ I I 

\ 
\ 
\ 



^^ J 



Sie®i 



ExclHSive Af eats n V^ VfVJ [^ U 
For tlie Celeferatei CyJ Lb VA7 LB L!=i 



ts Kaires. 



3®6 East li^li Street 



JEFFERSOff CITY, 



/^ 






"AH 



^^^irit: 



■'ListfU to \vli;it ho"s ywiuo to say." 

H, A, JEFFREY. 







€/^en&rw 



% 

D^ 306 East High Street. 

^ 

I 1 1^* 6^* 5^ e^* e^* ^* e^* 



°iar^ 




JEFFERSON CITY, MU. % 

% 



_ 5^" ^^' 5^* 5^* ^^' S^" ^^' I I 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County^ 



143 



Truelove, Chas., laborer. Kcsidence 407 Broadway. 
Truetzel. Fred., general store and proprietor Pacific 

House. Residence !)(*12 Madison. 
Truetzel, l^uiuia, clerk, Fred. Truetzel. liesidenco 

9(12 JIadison. 
Truetzel, ("arrie, works liockrath Shoe Co. Kesi- 

dence !K)2 Madison. 
True(zcl. Charles. Kesidence iH.") .Ii'tl'crson. 
Truetzel, Marguerette, widow (John). Kesidence Ol.j 

Jefferson. 
Tucker, Chas. H., cutter Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 610 E. Water. 
Tucklev, K. S., barber Citv Hotel. Kesidence 430 E. 

High. 
Tucklev. Nellie. Kesidence 4.".0 E. High. 
Turkley, (Irace. Kcsiden<e 4:!0 E. High. 
Turnei-, Jos. L., jr., clerk ;Missouri. Ivansas & Texas. 

Kesidence 722 AV. Main. 
Turner, Jos. L., sr., retired contractor. Kesidence 

722 W. Main. 
Turner, Emma. Kesidence 722 ^^'. ^lain. 
Turner. Elijah, laboi'er. Kesidence 517 Mulberry. 
Turner. Alex., (colored), cook Citv Hotel. Kesidence 

!I2!) E.Miller. 
Turner, ^Nfabel, (colored). Kesidence 920 E. ]\Iiller. 
Turner. Hattie, (colored). Kesidence 929 E. Miller. 
Turner, Lou, (colored). Residence 929 E. Miller. 
Turner, Bird, colored). Residence 929 E. Miller. 
Turner, Tom. (colored), works Thomas restaurant. 

Kesidence Lafayc^tte. 
Turner, Kaljdi. (colored), student, Lincoln Institute. 
Turner. A. J., keeper prison. Kesidence 722 E. High. 
Turner, Cody. Residence 722 E. High. 
Turner. Sallie. Residence 722 E. High. 
Tweedie. Jno., sr., vice-president and superintendent 

Priesmerer Shoe Co. Residence (iOl E. 

High. 
Tweedie, Chas., cutter and designer Priesmeyer Shoe 

Co. Residence 001 E. High. 
Tweedie, John jr., foreman Priesmeyer Shoe Co. 

Residence 001 E. High. 
Tweedie, Joseph. Residence (iOl E. High. 
Tweedie, Caroline. Residence 001 E. High. 
Tveman, Annie, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Boards 

622 W. Main. 
Tyrrell. Caroline, widow (John). Residence 222 E. 

Main. 
Tyrrell, Enama, seamstress. Residence 222 E. Main. 
Tvrrell, Henrv, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 

222 E. Main. 



U 



PDEGRAFF, Samuel C, painter. Kesidence 
40.j Y\'. Elm. 

Updegraff, Ed., laborer. Residence 405 W. Elm. 

Updegraff, Will, laborer. Residence 405 W. Elm. 

Updegraff, Fannie, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 405 W. Elm. 

Unger, U. W., general agent. Residence 1129 E. 
Miller. 

Uuwin, A. Cilicia, dressmaker. Residence 311 W. 
Elm. 

Unwin, Ed., clerk Gundelfinger's Hardware. Resi- 
dence 311 W. Elm. ' 

Ui^schulte. B. H. foreman ^fo. Pac. bridge builders. 
Residence 529 ^^'. Main. 



Ul>scluilte, John, farmer. Kesidence 50S W. Main. 
LTpschulte, Herman, tailoi'. Kesidence 314 W. Main. 
Upschulte, Benj., carpenter. Residence 314 W. 

Main. 
F])schulte, Henrv, carpenter Cai)ilal Cily I'laning 

Mills. i{esidence W. McCarty. 
TTrban, G. W. Kesidence 020 E. High. 
TTrban, Myra. Kesidence (i20 E. High. 
lit on, T. M., keeper jirison. 



V 



.\XCE, A. H., electrician iirison. Kesidence 432 
Clarke avenue. 

Vance, Joseph. Residence 4.32 ( 'larke avenue. 

^'andiver, Jno. M., keeper piison. Residence 304 
Lafayette. 

Vandiver, Beulah. Residence 304 Lafayette. 

^'anhooser, Henry H., laborer. Residence 017 Jef- 
ferson. 

Vanhooser, \\u\., laborer. Residence 617 Jefferson. 

A'anhooser, Thos., laborer. Residence 017 Jefferson. 

Vanhooser, Jleda. Kesidence ('>17 Jett'erson. 

Vanhooser, James, works Swan laundry. Kesidence 
017 Jefferson. 

^'anllorn, P.oone, keeper prison. Kesidence 112 E. 
Main. 

\'auHorn, Louise. Kesidence 112 E. Main. 

\:anHorn, :\Iartha. Boards 112 E. Main. 

Van Sickle, John A., oculist. Kesidence 207 Chest- 
nut. 

A'armen, Gertie, domestic, 233 E. Main. 

\'auglian, G. J., furniture dealer, Stampfli-'Waughan. 
Kesidence 509 W. McCarty.- 

Vaughan, Geo., clerk. Residence 509 W. McCarty. 

"S'aughan, Riley, (colored), laborer. Residence 222 
W. McCarty. 

A'eith, Benj. G., proprietor Madison Hotel. Resi- 
dence same. 

^'eith, Mary, widow. Residence 728 W. High. 

A'eith, Henry, laborer. Residence 200 AV. Dunklin. 

^'eith, Louisa. Residence 200 W. Dunklin. 

A'eitli, Lena, domestic, 510 E. Main. 

Vernon, Leona, (colored), domestic, 000 E. Main. 

"^'ersleus, Mary, domestic, 017 W. Main. 

Vetter, F. J., marble cutter. Residence 122 E. Ash- 
ley. 

^"etter, Jacob, stone mason. Residence 305 Bolivar. 

Vetter, Henrv, ^Vood & Vetter. Residence 217a E. 
High. 

Vetter, Ben., manager Tihen's livery barn. Resi- 
dence 305 Bolivar. 

Vilm, Ed. J. P., head miller Dulle Milling Co. Resi- 
dence 415 W. Main. 

Vivians, Geo., (colored), pensioner. Residence Ho- 
gan, alley, between Jefferson and Madison. 

Voelkel, Christ., engineer Jefferson City Brick Co. 
Residence 231 W. Dunklin. 

Voelkel, Nick, carpenter. Residence S07 Mulberry. 

Vogel, Henry, teamster. Residence 525 Madison. 

Vogel, Annie, domestic. Residence 525 Madison. 

Vogel, Maggie, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
525 Madison. 

^'ogel, Kate, domestic. Residence rear 110 E. Miller. 

Vogel, Kate, widow (Albert), dair\-. Residence rear 
110 E. Miller. 

"N'ogel, Lizzie, domestic. Residence rear 110 E. Miller. 



144 




Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 




^L 



Of the many hostk'ries open for the entertain- 
ment of guests in the Capital City, the Central Ho- 
tel, of which Mr. J. A. Huepel is the Proprietor, is 
unquestionably at the head of the list. Mr. Huegel 
leased the property, which he now owns, on the cor- 
ner of Jefferson and High streets, January 1, 187-1. 
and continued to run the hotel as a tenant until 
1885, when he purchased the propei*ty. The busi- 
ness, under his able and jiopular nianagement, con- 
tinued to grow until 1801), when it reached a pro- 
portion demanding larger and more commodious 
quarters, which determined him to enlarge and mod- 
ernize the building, and as a result he has the most 
elegantly appointed and best arranged hotel in Cen- 
tral Missouri. The building is extended to four full 
stories and a basement, the exterior of which pre- 
sents an imposing and symetrical appearance, while 
the interior arrangement embodies in elegance and 
comfort everything necessary to gratify the most 
fastidious taste. The entire building is brilliantly 
illuminated with electric lights, a jierfect system of 
call bells, elegant bath tubs and sanitary arrange- 
ments second to no hotel in the country. The main 
floor is finished throughout in highly polished oak. 
All the rooms are nicely decorated and arranged, 
the floors being covered with lovely carpets, fresh 
from the loom of the weaver. His dining room in 
the basement is large and well arranged, while on 
his table is found at all times the best the market 
affords, prepared by experienced cooks. Of the lux- 
uries furnished his guests, are parlors on both the 
first and second floors. The appointments of the 
building throughout are most convenient and com- 
fortable, meeting the demands of the most exact- 
ing. Mr. Huegel is to be congratulated on his 
good management and prosperity, evidenced by this 
nionnnient, which is. indeed, a credit to the city. 



Fine Table Fowl. 

Good La\er. In fact, 

an all-round GOOD ^_-, , _^^, 

CHICKEN. teS^S 




\ 



[P^D 



\^DraR][|[S 



EGGS ANB STOCK FOR SALE IN SEASC 



For Silver Span- 
gled Hambiirgs 
See page lOfi. 



Addres 



FREDOLINE 

338 East Duukliu st 



BUEllRLEp 



ESTABLISHED 1889 . 
INDEPENDENT IN POLITICS. 

An up-to-date local paper. Splendid job office in 
connection. Orders for printing executed with 
neatness and dispatch at the lowest prices consist- 
ent with good work. Real estate agency in connec- 
tion. Farms for rent, sale or exchange. 

DOWELL & PURKEY, 

Editors and Publishers. 

EstaMslied 18S0= 




ems 



SUWI^l^TiM %\M A VEffl 

IN ADVANCE. 
OVE W. BINGHAM, Editor. SCHELL CITY, MO. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



145 



I'ogi'l. l!(Piiliii'. Ivcsidciicc ic;ir 11 (> K. Miller. 

'ogt, John, merchant tailor, \\- E. Hij;h. Kesi- 
dcnee 231 W. High. 

.'ogt, Emma. Residence '2:il W. High. 

/ogt, Mamie. Residence 231 AV. High. 

v'ogt. Rose. Residence 231 W. High. 

^'olker, Robert J., manager Western I'riion. Resi- 
dence 10!) Stewart. 

rolker. Genevieve. Residence 109 Stewart. 

N'cilkmer, Lonis, foreman Sulli\an Saddle Tree Co. 
Residence TIS E. High. 

Wilkmer, Frank, laborer. Residence SOo Jefferson. 

Vonder-Bruegge, Henry driver Sommerer & Bass- 
man. 



w 



M»E, Daniel, capitalist. Boards 203 Wash- 
ington. 

W ade. John, (coloiedl. houseman, 601 E. High. 

^^'agner, ^^■. W'., president J. C. L., H. & P. Co., and 
proprietor Monroe Hotel. Residence 21U 
Monroe. 

Wagner, Victor L., cleric. Residence 216 Monroe. 

Wagner. Geo., day clerk ilonroe House. Residence 
216 Monroe. 

Wagner. Stella. Residence 216 Monroe. 

\\'agner, Alfred. Residence 216 Monroe. 

Wagner, Elizabeth, widow (Christ.) Residence 11") 
W. Atchison. 

\\'agner, Julius. Residence 115 W. Atchison. 

Wagner. Christ. Residence 115 W. Atchison. 

Wagner. Conrad, retired brewer. Residence 113 W. 
Ashley. 

Wagner, Edwin L. Residence 113 W. Ashley. 

Wagner, Frieda. Residence 113 W. Ashley. 

Wagner, Adolph L., drug clerk Fischer's. Residence 
113 W. Ashley. 

Wagner, Mary, widow ( Christian i. Residence 322 
W. Atchison. 

Wagner, Wni, H., barber. Residence 322 W. Atchi- 
son. 

Wagner, Wm., farmer. Residence 319 E. Miller. 

Wagner, Mrs. Elizabeth. Residence 913 E. Main. 

Wainwright, Vira, (colored), student, Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

\\'alden, J. A., guard jirison. Residence 105 Jack- 
son. 

\\'alden, Julia. Residence 105 Jackson. 

\\'alker, Sene. Rooms 200 Jefferson. 

Walker, ^^'ill. engineer. Residence 603 W. Water. 

Walker. Mollie, widow (Galen), domestic. Flat '•IV 
Neef Terrace. 

Walker, Charles, cutter Parker Shoe Co. Boards 
601 E. Main. 

Wallace. H. v.. (coloredi, student, Lincoln Institute. 

Wallace, ( Jeo. A., laborer. Residence 509 W. Main. 

Wallau, H. J., ])roprietor Capital City Planing Mills. 
120 Jefferson. Residence 719 W. McCarty! 

Wallau, Marv. book-keeper Capital Citv Planiiig 
Mills. Re.sidence 719 W. :McCartv. 

Wallau, Lena. Residence 719 W. McCar'ty- 

Wallau. Joseph, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 719 W. McCarty. 

Wallau. Henry. Residence 719 W. McCarty. 

Wallendorf. Helena, widow (Clem. W.) Residence 
222 W. High. 



Wallendorf, Antone. Boards 222 W. High. 

Wallendorf, Addie, widow. Residence 330 W. Mc- 
Carty. 

Wallendorf. Mary J., widow (Joseph). Residence 
202 Mulberry. 

Wallendorf. I'auline. Residence 202 Mulberry. 

A^'.lllendorf, H., guard prison. Residence -107 Wal- 
nut. 

Waller. Cora, (colored), student. Lincoln Institute. 

Walls. E. H., keeper prison. Residence 5t)2 Clarke 
avenue. 

^\'alther, Mary, widow, domestic. Residence 330 
W. McCarty. 

Walthers, Adam, cook lunch counter ^lonroe Hotel 
Residence 108 W. Dunklin. 

Walthers, Louisa. Residence 108 W. Dunklin. 

Walthers, Herman, works lunch counter ^lonroe 
Hotel. Residence 108 W. Dunklin. 

W^althers, Albert B., agent Singer sewing machines. 
Office Walthers' furniture store. Resi- 
dence 613 E. McCarty. 

Walthers, Geo. W.. manager Walthers' furniture 
store. 106 W. High. Residence 128 W. Mc- 
Carty. 

Walthers. L. M.. furniture and undertaking, 106 W. 
High. Residence 128 W. McCartv. 

Walthers. Hilda. Residence 128 W. McCarty. 

^^'althers, ^'iana. Residence 203 Washington. 

^^'althers. Julia, works Tribune I'rinting (_'o. Bind- 
ery. Residence 203 Washington. 

Waltz, Charles, works J. F. Heinriclis. Residence 
rear 612 Jefferson. 

Waltz, Henry, works Tribune Printing Co., bindeiy. 
Residence 206 W. Dunklin. 

Waltz, Mrs. Margaret. Residence 206 W. Dunklin. 

\yaltz. ilollie, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Boards 
206 W. Dunklin. 

Ward. W. T.. clerk, A. Priesmeyer Shoe Co. Boards 
601 E. Main. 

Ward, Junius, custodian City Hall. Residence 313 
Lafayette. 

Ward. Edward, works Star Clothing Co. Residence 
313 Lafayette. 

Ward, Willie. Residence 313 Lafayette. 

Ward, E. E., clerk, A. Priesmeyer Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 316 Lafayette. 

Ware, C. A., live stock dealer; stable 323 E. Main. 
Residence 233 E. Main. 

\yare, Lavenia, student. Residence 233 E. Main. 

Warren. Jas. M., (colored), barber. Boards 311 
Madison. 

Warren. Maud, (colored), servant, 315 E. High. 

Washington, Geo. W., (colored), barber, 117 E. 
l>unklin. Residence 513 Monroe. 

\A'aters, James, section hand, Missouri Pacific. 
Residence 301 E. High. 

Watson, E. M., editor State Tribune. Boards Mc- 
Carty House. 

Watts. Mrs. S. M., (colored). Residence 609 Lafay- 
ette. 

Watts. H. C. (colored), student, Lincoln Institute. 
Residence 609 Lafayette. 

Watts. Myrtle, (colored) student, Lincoln Institute. 

Weant. Alex, janitor public school. Residence 414 
E. High. 



146 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 




^ W. H. LESLIE .^ 



Livery, Feed and Sale Stable 



AND 

100 East McCarty Street. 



Having Stylish Bug- 
gies, Carriages and 
Harness in connec- 
tion with our fine 
single drivers and 
double teams, w^e are 
able to furnish our 
patrons with the finest 
turnouts in the city. 




Both Citizens and 
Commercial men 
when in need of good 
single drivers or dou- 
ble teams will find 
satisfaction at our 
place at reasonable 
prices.5^ ^ ^ ^ J- ^ 



WE GIVE SPECIAL ATTENTION TO BOARDING 
HORSES AND CARE OF PRIVATE RIGS. HORSES 
ARE WELL FED AND GROOMED, KINDLY 
TREATED AND PROVIDED WITH AN ABUND- 
ANCE OF WATER. ^ -^ J- ^ J. ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ J- 



W. H. LESLIE, 

OWNER AND PROPRIETOR. 



Phone No. JOI. 



JEFFERSON CITY, MO. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



147 



Residence 
Eesidence 



Resi- 
Eesi- 



eaiil. Xetlic, works (Jieseeke Shoe Co. 
414 E. High. 

eaiil, Etta, WDiks Giesecke Shoe Co. 
414 E. High. 

cai-, John. Residence ;?()T \\'aluut. 

eai-, \\'m., works Leslie livery. 

ear, .Tohii. laborer. Residence :?(ll ^^'. Higli. 

ear, -Janics, teamster. Residence oOl ^^'. High. 

car. Price, laborer. Residence ."JOl ^^'. High. 

catlierbv, I). C., gent's t'urnisliing and slioe store, 
r22 E. High. Residence 024 E. Main. 

eaver, Doc, grocer. Residence 21S E. \Yater. 

eaver, J. J., carijeuter. Residence rear 222 Madi- 
son. 

caver, i.uln, servant, 017 E. High, 
lib. Lntie. (colored|. Residence 41(! E. Miller. 
lister, A\'ilkerson, (ctdored). laborer. Residence 
IKI.j Atchison. 

ecdon, Richard, (colored), student, Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

egeman. Rosaline S., widow. Residence 127 W. 
High. 

cinzerl, And.v, painter. Residence 335 Madison. 

cinzerl, Frances, widow, laundress. Residence 
3U1 W. High. 

einzerl, Anne, works Giesecke Shoe Co. 
dence 301 W. High. 

cinzerl, .Josie, works tiiesecke Shoe Co. 
dence 301 W. High. 

einzerl, Ed. Residence 301 W. High. 

cinzerl, Conrad. Residence 301 W. High. 

cinzerl. John, laborer. Residence 301 W. Iligli. 

eininger, Joseijh, works Dnlle Milling Co. Resi- 
dence 70.5 W. McCarty. 

eminger. John, works Straub's. Residence 1130 
\A'. McCarty. 

eiser. Joseph, ^Veiser & Artz, clothiers, 201 E. 
High. Residence 402 W. McCarty. 
iser, Mary, widow. Residence 402 ^^^ McCarty. 

eiser, John, works Cap-itol Brew'ery. Residence 
IJOI IJroadway. 

ciss. August, stone mason. Residence 222 E. 
A\'ater. 
iss, (jus A., cutter, Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 
113 Monroe. 

ciss, Catherine, widow, tJolini. Residence 515 
^Madison. 

eiss. John, stone mason. Residence 515 Madison. 

eiss. Katie, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Residence 
515 iladison. 

eiss, Frank, barber, Madison Hotel. Residence 
515 !^Lulison. 

eiss. Joseph, bricklayer. Residence 517 Madison. 

eiss, Ed, tinner. Residence lOS Uroadway. 

ells Katie,. Residence* E. McCarty. 

ells, J. E., feed barn, 120 Harrison. Residence 409 
3Iadison. 

Liiura, widow, iJames), seamstress. Resi- 
dence 325 Madison. 
J. M.. traveling salesman Giesecke Shoe Co. 
Roar.ds McCarty House. 

engert, John. Residence 510 E. High. 

engert, Henry, linotype operator. Tribune Print- 
ing Co. Residence 520 E. High. 

engert, Kate, works Giesecke Shoe Co. 



'Hi- 



'Us, 



^^'esseu, Ella, widow. Residence 100 IJroadway. 

Wessen, Richard, carpenter. Residence 100 Broad- 
way. 

West, Romeo, (colored), student, i-incoln Institute. 

Westerman, Fred, veterinary surgeon. IJoards 
Nichols House. 

Weymeyer, Fred, wood and coal, ^Veynu'yer & Berle- 
kamj). Residence 208 \\alnnt. 

A\hite, Augustus, X'l'^^terer. J'.oards Nichols 
House. 

A\'hite, J(din B., printer. Tribune Printing Co. Res- 
idence rear 007 Madison. 

AYhite, David, (colored), works livery stable. Resi- 
dence 732 Locust. 

Whiteside, Lizzie (colored), servant. Residence Ho- 
gan alley between Jetferson and Madison. 

AMiitney. R. E., assistant machinist jtrison. Resi- 
" deuce 4011 E. McCarty. 

Whituev, T. H., machinist prison. Residence 827 E. 
High. 

^\'hitney, Ora. Residence 827 E. High. 

\Viegerson, Tillie, domestic, 133 W. McCarty. 

AMegersou, Lizzie, domestic, 515 E. High. 

AMens, Ida. Residence 010 I^afayette. 

Wilbers. IJzzie, domestic, corner Jefferson and 
Dunklin. 

^^'ilbers, G. H. Residence 02!) Locust. 

^^'iIbers, Mary. Residence 020 Locust. 

Wildberger, F. J., real estate, office Pi-ice building. 
Residence 522 E. Main. 

Wilhite, Nora, works Bockrath Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 104 Jefferson. 

\A'ilkerson, James, (colored), laborer. Residence 
521 Locust. 

^Ailkerstui, O. D., U. S. pension agent. Residence 
310 Jackson. 

^^'ilkerson, Snow D., guard prison. Residence 502 
Lafayette. 

Wilkerson, Mrs. Web., (colored). Residence 1105 
Atchison. 

^^'ilkerson, B. J., traveling salesman Giesecke Shoe 

Wilkins, Stephen, sr., (colored). Residence 020 
Lafayette. 

Wilkins, Jno., (colored), driver W. J. Meier's. Resi- 
dence 920 Lafayette. 

AA'iller, \Vm., machinist, water works. Residence 
104 Jefferson. 

^^'illiams. Jno. M., keeper prison. Residence 023 E. 
Water. 

AVilliams, Effie C. Boards ((23 E. Water. 

■\Villiams. J. H., insurance agent. Boards 420 E. 
Main. 

Williams, Amos, plasterer. Residence 500 E. Mc- 
Carty. 

Williams, Catherine, widow. Residence 323 Madi- 
son. 

^\'illiams, Emily, dressmaker. Residence 32;'> ^ladi- 
son. 

"Williams, Anna, domestic, 1102 E. McCarty. 

A\'illiams, G. L.. bo()k-kee]icr. State Treasurer's of- 
fice. Residence 115 Monroe. 

AVilliams, T. H., Superintendent prison. 

Williams, Ed., (colored), ])orter, saloon. Residence 
704 Cherry. 

Williams, Mary, (colored). Residence 704 Cherry, 



148 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



»*»*»»»*»»»» «.:i»»»»»if» *»«**»»».»»■»»»**»«*»»««»»*»*»»»»». J, ,»», (:.»!( .J»»JJ»,J;;.»,. J. J.,, ^jjt^^.,. J 



(? (? 



e^ e^ 



There are no 

Artists in La- 
dies' Headgear supe- 
rior. 

Her assortment of 
shapes and trimmings 
are direct from the 
fashion centers, and 
can be depended up- 
on as correct and the 
VERY LATEST.,^ 



The Fashionable 

Millinery 
Emporium 

of Jefferson City- 
is the Store of 

MRS. F. F. EASOM 



/ 



d^ S' 



/ 




J 



y 



J 



^ S' 



^ 



A Charming Assortment of Trimmed 
Hats Always on Hand* ^ ^ ^ di ^ 

Ladies and Misses Are Invited 
to call and Examine Them.=^ 



^ ^ ^ S' 



MRS. F. F. EASOM 



106 East High Street. 



JEFFERSON CITY, MO. 



*****#*****#***********#*#*##**# -K********** ***»****#*****#****************#**********#****■;>*#»*## 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



149 



Williams, Jno., (coloiedi. laborer. Kesidence 4110 
E. MtCaity. 

\A'illiaois, Sam'l M., laborer. Resideuce 418E. iU- 
Carty. 

^A■illianls, Bettie, (colored). Resideiioe lil^O W. Mc- 
Cart.v. 

■Williams, ^laria, (colored), laundress. Kesideuce 
rear 21!) Madison. 

A^'illianis, Anderson, (colored), works Tilien's livery. 
Kesideuce 11(10 Jefferson. 

M'illiams, Mat. (colored). Residence 71;! .Maiilc 

\Mlliams, Terril, (colored), porter Madisou Hotel. 
Residence 223 E. Dunklin. 

Williams, Nellie, (colored), cook. Residence 223 E. 

Dunklin, 
i William.s. Henry, (colored), laborer. Boards 212 \\". 
Dunklin. 

Y\'illiams, ^'irf^il, (colored), student Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

Williams, JMessia, (colored), student Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

Williams, Addle, (colored), student Lincoln Institute 

Williams, D. G. H.. physician jirison. Boards Mad- 
ison Hotel. 

V.'illiams, Walter, (colored), student Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

Williams, Wm. Y., (colored), student Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

Williams, Attali, (colored), student Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

Willis, Peter M.. keeper prison. Residence 525 E. 
Main. 

Willis, Josephine, (colored), student Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

Willoug;hby. Charles, (colored), student Lincoln In- 
stitute. 

Wilson, John, quarryman. Residence 400 Cherry. 

Wilson, James, shoemaker, prison. Residence 400 
Cherry. 

Wilson. !Mary, works Oiesecke Shoe Co. 

"Wilson, R. C, (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 

Wilson, Cora, (colored), student Lincoln Institute. 

Winchester, W. F., traveling salesman Oiesecke 
Rhoe Co. Residence Indianaiiolis, Ind. 

"N^'ines. R. T., foreman Sullivan Saddle Tree Co. 
Residence 330 E. Main. 

A^'inston, Jno. Residence 509 Jackson. 

Winston, Phillip. Residence 500 Jackson. 

"\^'inston, Sarah, widow. Residence 224 E. Miller. 

Winston, C. A., attorney. Residence 224 E. Miller. 

"\A'inston, Geo. N., Justice of Peace, office County 
Court House. Residence 321 E. Dunklin. 

\^'inston. Thos., Residence 321 E. Dunklin. 

Winston. B. W., foreman book room. Tribune Print- 
ing Co. Residence 321 E. Dunklin. 

^^'inston, Sallie, widow. Residence 321 E. Dunklin. 

Winston, Nannie. Residence 321 E. Dunklin. 

Winston, Ida M. Residence 321 E. Dunklin. 

Winston, Belle J., (colored), teacher. Residence 211 
E. Atchison. 

Winfred. Estella. (colored), student Lim-oln Insti- 
tute. 

Wii'th. Geo., teamster. Residence 720 Locust. 

^^'irtll. Wm.. works Carew & Yeohaui. Residence 
720 Locust. 



W 
\\' 
N\' 
^^ 

^\■ 

^^■ 

\\ 

^^■ 

^^' 

A\ 

^^ 

w 
w 
w 
w 

A\' 

w 
w 
w 
w 

■w 

AA 

w 
w 

\A' 
w 

w 
w 

w 

\A' 

^^ 

\\' 

^^ 
^^■ 



irtli. 



irtli. Maggie, 



('has., works <_'aiew & Yeoham. Residence 

720 Locust. 

works Star Clothing Co. Residence 

720 Locust. 
irtli. Katie, works Slar Cloiliing Co. Residence 

720 Locust. 
irth, Lizzie, works Star Clothing Co. Residence 

720 Locust. 
isch, ^^'. F., painter and paper hanger. Residence 

500 Mulberry, 
i.semau, Harrison, (colored), laborer. Residence 

510 Jefferson, 
iseman, Newton, (colored). Residence 103 W. 

Water, 
ithrow, Geo., works Model Laundry. Residence 

102(5 W. McCarty. 
oehrman, Henry, proprietor Capital Bakery, 20G 

Jefferson. Residence same, 
'oehrma.n, Katherine. milliner, 207 E. High. Resi- 
dence 200 Jefferson, 
oehrman, Emma, clerk Capital Bakery. Resi- 
dence 206 Jefferson, 
oerhman, Yetta, student. Residence 200 Jefferson, 
oehrman, W., cutter Bockrath Shoe Co. 
olf, Eliza. Residence 229 W. Ashley, 
olf, Annie. Residence 229 W. Ashley, 
olf, W. W.. traveling salesman Excelsior Co. 

Residence 812 W. Main, 
olf, Fred, carpenter. Residence W. McCarty. 
olf, Herman, gardener. Residence 829 W. High, 
olf, Gus, gardener. Residence 829 W. High, 
'olf, Louis, gardener. Residence 829 W. High, 
olfrum, Henry, teamster. Residence south end 

Madison, 
olfrum, Minnie, (.'lerk Sieling Dry Goods Co. 

Residence south end Madison, 
'olfrum, Wm. A., clerk Priesmeyer Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence south end Madison, 
olfrum. Katie, domestic, 128 W. McCarty. 
onderlick, Anna, domestic, 121 E. High, 
ood, D. J., machinist. Wood & Vetter. Residence 

221 W. McCarty. 
ood, ilartha. widow. Residence 221 W. McCarty. 
oodfork, John, (colored), farmer. Residence 730 

Locust, 
oodfork. Birdie, (colored). Residence 730 Locust, 
oodridge, A. T., (colored), cook. Residence 331 E. 

Miller, 
oodrum. Sallie E., widow. Residence 419 E. High, 
oods, John, student. Residence 519 W. Main, 
oods, Jacob, (colored), laborer. Residence 215 E. 

Atchison, 
oods, Ed. (colored), laborer. Residence 103 W 

Water, 
'oods. Lucv, (colored), laundress. Residence 103 

W. Water, 
oods, L. E., (colored), student Lincoln Institute, 
orkman, Cynthia, widow, seamstress. Residence 
100 Jefferson, 
•kman, Julia, seamstress. Residence 104 Jefferson 
orkman. Watson, section hand Missouri Pacific. 

Boards 301 W. High. 
orko\'er, Emma. Residence 009 E. ?dcCarty. 
right, Laura, works Giesecke Shoe Co. Residence 

418 E. McCartv. 



J 50 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



OUR RAILROADS, 



Next to the press, the most important factor effecting the material and intellectual progress of a civilized people 
is the railroad. Though comparatively new, there being many now living in Cole county who were well grown before the 
first railroad was built in the United States, they have introduced themselves so rapidly and we have become so ac- 
customed to the many advantages afforded by them, we do not realize how much they contribute to our comfort and 
convenience. AA'ithout the railroad, the daily paper could not exist. It is the element which enables our postal system 
to be the grandest and most efficient organization of public utility on earth. Without them the misfortunes which 
befall communities through fire, pestilence or famine would result in great suffering; communities, which fail to pro- 
duce crops on account of unfavorable seasons, would fee! the pangs of hunger. The immense deposits of coal and min- 
eral, which underlie a large portion of the interior of the United States, would rem.ain in their natural beds, useless 
to mankind. The delicious fruits of California would decay in the orchard. The great wheat fields of the Northwest 
would cease to bloom and supply a golden harvest as there would be no return to the producer. The railroads regu- 
late supply and demand, taking the surplus of one community to those in need. They equalize prices as water find its 
level. To them we are indebted largely for the wonderful advancement in civilization and education of the last half 
of the Nineteenth century. Through them the people of the United States are all neighbors, not only having the priv- 
ilege of general social intercourse, but the advantages of the exchange of ideas in personal contact with people from 
all parts, thus affording the educational advantages of a cosmopolitan life. The railroads represent the largest busi- 
ness interests of the world. By them an army of skilled labor is employed and better salaries are paid as a whole than 
in any other industry. Their management requires the ablest financiers. The magnitude of the capital invested in 
these great vehicles of progress in this country alone being sufficient to stagger one who attempts to grapple with its 
enormity. Jefferson City has the advantages of three great railroad systems— two of which, the C. & A. and the M.. 
K. & T., have no mileage within Cole county, their depots being in North Jefferson across the river, which is now 
spanned by a magnificent steel bridge. 




.Ml-.-oi i;l l'.\i iH( rl Al loN, .IKII KK.-M.I.N i I I -. . 
The Missouri Pacific, however, has a large mileage within Cole county, the main line running its entire length from 
east to west, the Lebanon branch of that system going through the southwest part of the county. Of the Missouri Pacific 
railroad it is difficult to refer in a review without connecting the article with the late great Napoleon of finance, 
Jay Gould. There are many well posted people of the state who have some idea of the immense value the operations 
of Jay Gould were during his lifetime to the great Commonwealth of Missouri. He took hold of the Missouri Pacific 
when it was bankrupt, and developed it into one of the most important railroad systems of the entire country. Its 
value in building up not only the country through which it passes, but the two great commercial and manufacturing 
cities of Missouri— St. Louis and Kansas City— is simply beyond compute. It has brought each of these trade centers 
into close touch with the fine agricultural and live stock districts of Missouri, Kansas and Nebraska, the cotton 
fields of Arkansas and Texas, the mineral districts of southwest Missouri, and the untold wealth which is brought to 
the surface annually in that great producer of precious metals, Colorado. In addition to this great system, his genius 
had much to do with bringing to its present high standard the Wabash system both east and west of the Mississippi. 
His far seeing and fertile brain coupled with his wonderful executive ability, was the principle element in developing 
the Western Union Telegraph system to its now wonderful efficiency. Mr. Gould was superior to Napoleon in that 
he did not let the dazzling splendors of wealth and power debauch his modest and virtuous manhood. To facilitate the 
great enterprises conceived by his fertile mind he associated with him the most practical and brainiest men to be found. 
The friendship and interest taken in Jefferson City by the Missouri Pacific is evidenced by the magnificient new _ depot 
(a cut of which heads this article) which they have recently provided for the comfort and convenience of the citizens 
of, and visitors to, the capital. That this railroad has always been ready and prompt in response to requests for special 
rates and other favors necessary to facilitate and promote the selection of the capital city for public gatherings, con- 
ventions, etc., is well known, and as a result, it enjoys and deservedly, the warm friendship and support of the people 
of Jefferson City and Cole county. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



J5J 



Wi-iglit, Jas. L., iliuggist I'll!) E. High. Kt-sideuce 
400 E. High. 

^Vl■igllt. Mattie 1.. Kesideme 40G E. High. 

AViiglit, Eugene, night baggage master Missouri 
racilio. Residence 4(10 Chen y. 

Wright, Kobt.. (colored I, assistant janitor County 
Court House. Kesidenee 1001 E. l>unklin. 

^Y right, Flora, (colored), student Lincoln Insti- 
tute. 

Wulfert, Henry H., bartender Monarch saloon. Resi- 
dence 500 Jackson. 

Wulser, Lena, widow. Residence 001 Broadway. 

Wyatt. Geo. H., Jr., attorney. Residence \\'. City 
Limits. 

Wvman. IL. merchant. Residence 31!) Monroe. 



Y 



EARY, Jackson, fisherman. Residence 300 W. 
Levee. 

Yeary, Fred, fisherman. Residence 300 W. Levee. 

Y'eluod, R., works Bockrath Shoe Co. 

Y'eoham, S,H,, Carew & Y'eoham, harnes factory, 
211 Madison. Residence 215 Lafayette. 

Y'eoham, J. A., confectioner, 127 E. High. Resi- 
dence 710 W. High. 

Young, Dr. R. E.. physician and surgeon, office Dall- 
nieyer BIdg. ResidiMice 51 (i ¥.. ilain. 

Young, ^^■. C., dentist, utf'ice Dallmeyer Bldg. Resi- 
dence 510 E. Main. 

Y'oung, James, manager Young Grocery Co. Resi- 
dence 510 E. ^lain. 

Young, Fred, laborer. Residence 033 Clarke avenue. 

Y'oung, Henry, (coloredl, laborer. Residence 508 
Madison. 

Y'oung, E!d., (colored), works Leslie livery. Residence 
rear 325 E. Main. 

Young, Tom, (coloredl, waiter Madison Hotel. 

Y'oung, Alice, (colored), waitress. Boards 114 E. 
Main. 

Y'oung. Anna, (colored), cook. Boards 114 E. ^faiu. 

Y'oung, James, (colored), driver Swift ice wagon. 
Residence South City Limits. 

Yosi. Stoplien. insurance solicitor. Rooms 104 ^^'. 
High. 



Younger, W. L., horseshoer, shop 214 E. Main. Resi- 
dence 208 Jefferson. 
Y'ount, Sonnie, laborei-. Residence rear 007 Madi- 
son. 
Younr, ^Minerva, widow. Residence 429 E. High. 

ZAHL, (ieo., plumber H. A. Jeffreys. Residence 614 
^lul berry. 

Zalil, Minnie, works Model laundry. Residence 614 
Mulberry. 

Zahl, Josie. Residence 014 Mulberry. 

Zahl, William, carpenter. Residence 014 Mul- 
berry. 

Zahl. Charles, carpenter. Residence 014 Mul- 
berry. 

Zahl. Jno., Morks Star Clothing Co. . 

Zeilman, J. E., wagon-maker. Residence 70S W. Mc- 
carty . 

Zeitz. F. IL. traveling salesman Gieseeke Shoe Co. 
Residence 702 E. High. 

Zerhausen, Henry, cigarmaker J. E. Goetz. Boards 
Central Hotel. 

Zevely, Mary A., widow. Residence 71!) Clarke ave- 
nue. 

Zuber, Joe., proprietor Zuber's Restaurant, 20S 
]\Iadison. Residence same. 

Zuber, Judge Victor, marble cutter 300 and 308 Jef- 
ferson. Residence same. 

Zuber. Frank, clerk. Residence 308 Jefferson. 

Zuendt, Adelbert, mine owner. Residence 610 E. 
High. 

Zuendt, Robt, E, A., works Star dynamo. Resi- 
dence 010 E. High. 

Zuendt. Wm. E, Residence 115 W. Atchison. 

Zuendt. Antonia, widow. Reesidence 155 W. Atchi- 
son. 

Zugmeyer. Gotlieb. baker. Residence 410 W. High. 

Zugmeyer, Ben, baker. Residence 410 W. High. 

Zugmeyer, Frieda. Residence 410 W. High. 

Zugmever. John quarrvmau. Residence 410 W. 
■ High. 

Zugmever. Mathilda, works Gieseeke Shoe Co. Resi- 
dence 410 W. High. 




C. E. SHOCKLEY, 

Breeder and Shipper of 
Exhibition J- ^ -^ ^ 



and- 



Barred Plymouth Rocks 



Black lanj»[shan Chickens 

STOCK AND E(;GS for S.VLE. 

Address: C. E. SHOCK LEY, 112II E. High St.. Jef- 
fei-son Citv. Mo. 




J 52 



Q)Ie County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



THE SCIENCE OF ADVERTISING. 



Comparatively few men, taken as a wlmle. I'eali/.e 
the importance of advertisinj; and li(i\\ minli its 
study and judicious application etl'ects their jiros- 
pci'ity. The human mind is guided and controlled 
by influences which are jirojierly lu'ouylit to bear 
just as sure as the ai>ple when detached from the 
twig of the tree is carried by the force of gravity 
to the eartli. Counter influence may effect or stop 
the downfall of some of the apples, so in the work 
of advertising in its effect on the human mind it may 
be turned aside by counter influences. The value 
of an advertisement depends mucli on the tact, skill 
and force of its presentation. The most effective 
way is by personal work, presenting intelligently 
a title to ]>atronag'e in person, using that means 
which the Creator in his wisdom gave to us to con- 
vey our thoughts and wishes to eaeh other — the 
hiiman voice. This, however, is most exi)ensive. A 
manufacturer or merchant of New York may send 
a representative to San Francisco at a cost in ex 
pense and salary of ^500 and to see it may be only 
one customer. A regular salesman may make trips 
to all parts of the country during the year calling 
on perhaps 100 customers or less. Salesmen who 
visit only the larger buyers command a salary of at 
least $6,000 a year, to which is to be added the ex- 
pense of traveling, etc., about $;i,000, making the 
work of this salesman cost in one year |t),000. The 
manufacturer or merchant could have printed the 
words used by his salesman, express himself with 
greater care and reach the buyers, through the mails 
at an expense of $50, saving apparently $8,950, but 
his loss in trade through the activity of comjietitors, 
who recognize the importance of certain work being 
done in person, would likely reach many thousands 
more. There are various ways of advertising; news- 
papers, magazines, personal work, letters and many 
other means and so much to be accomplished by it, 
it is reduced to a science that requires a most 
thorough study. Advertising reaches out and af- 
fects the business world more than an.v other ele- 
ment which enters into its progress. The farmer, 
seeing the advertisement of an article in a news- 
paper, little thinks the advertisement in many cases 
reduce the cost to him more than half. By this 
means the manufacturer can increase his output to 
such an extent that he goes to the original source 
of supply for material obtaining the lowest price 
in his i)urchase, the enlarged business, carrying 
with it a corresponding reduction, in the cost of 
making and selling the finished i)roduct. By judi- 



cious advertising, the manufacturer, in many cases, 
is enabled to sell articles on account of the large 
outjiut, at live c(*nts. which produced in a limited 
way would cost fl. Through this nu>aus the cost of 
almost ever.v article of general use which contri- 
butes to the comfort and well being of mankind, is 
reduced to a minimum and the quality giiMtly im- 
pi-oved. To illustrate, the railroads will carry you in 
a moving jialace with ever.v comfort of the well reg- 
elated home from New York to San Francisco, at a 
cost of less than $100, while the expense <if running 
these trains, if then- did not advertise and Si'cure a 
large nunil)er of jKissengers, would bankrujit a mil- 
lionaire in a few months. We see th(> advei-tise- 
ments of the railroads in every publication, in 
jtamphlets, signs, the employment of artists, the 
most talented writers and an arm.v of brain.v men, 
whose wliide dut.v is to travel and talk in the inter- 
est of the road they represent; so it is with great 
merchants Mr. Wanamaker, the largest retail mer- 
chant in the world, was on the verge of failure a 
few years ago, but by judicious advertising he has 
made himself a many times millionaire. With his 
immense stocks of goods in Philadelphia and New 
York, if he were to stop his advertisements he could 
dispense with three-fourths of his emplo.ves in a few 
months, and within a few years would most likel.v 
go to the wall. He emplo.vs one man to write ad- 
vertisements at a salary of $15,000 a year. Ar- 
buckle Bros., who are the largest imjxirters and 
dealers in coffee in the world, were running a gro- 
cery store in Pittsburg Avhere the.v began to roast 
coffee in a small way for their retail trade. By ju- 
dicious advertising they have increased their busi- 
ness and fortune to their present gigantic propor- 
tions. James Pyle, the manufacturer of Pearline, 
which we find in every grocery store and in almost 
evei-y home, a few years ago, had only a small busi- 
ness and little capital, but a keen insight into the 
value of advertising, he owes his present immense 
fortune and large business almost wholly to this 
means. He recentl.v paid over $4,000 for a page ad- 
vertisement, one issue, in a popular magazine, lio- 
bert Bonner, the late millionaire, publisher of the 
New York Ledger, flft.v years ago, had no means, 
and was working in a newspaper off'ice at $50 a year 
and board. Just before his death he stated that for 
many years he expended virtually, in advertising, 
all his earnings, and to this i>ractice was indebted 
almost wholly for his great fortune. The manu- 
facturers of anoline dves, the manv and varied col- 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



153 



ors of wliicli, at a nominal cost, add so much to the 
arlifiiial Ix'auty now extant, owo their present im- 
mense Itnsiness to judicious and liberal advertis- 
inj.'. 

'J'Ik^ ]iiesiden(s and manaj^ers of the colleges, 
those «ho teach in tlie higher paths of education, 
are of late years showing evidence of their apprecia- 
tion and recognition of the value of this art. We 
now find colleges of recognized merit, and jtronii- 
nence largely advertised and to a close student of 
I)ra(tical life, this is the best evidence thej can give 
of their (|ualificationsi to impart to the receptive 
minds placed in their charge, the practical knowl- 
edge necessary to enable them to play their part well 
and credibly on the stage of life. Another effect of 
advertising is the increased patronage thus secured, 
stimulates the advertiser to render the best service 
and value possible, thus increasing his friends and 
business. 



Of the many means to be used in advei-tising. all 
ha\e some value, but aside fi-om ]iersonal work, the 
most potent is the columns of a well conducted 
newspaper, yet of the n)illions of newspapers pub- 
lished in the United States daily, within 48 hours 
after their publication, the number in existence is 
only a few thousand, while an advertisement in a 
book which contains valuable information of fre- 
(luent use in which our interest is not only for the 
day, but lasting, is valuable for the reason that such 
books take a permanent place in the homes of the 
people. In addition, the influence of an advertise- 
ment on the reader is effected largely by its asso- 
ciation. An advertisement associated in a j)ublica- 
t'on, with matter which the reader feels should be 
preserved, has a stronger influence than when asso- 
ciated with transitory matter, which is read at a 
glance w'ith no attempt to give it a permanent place 
in the memory. 



«jft t^ t*t «^ «^ t^ 

CLASSIFIED BUSINESS DIRECTORY OF JEFFERSON CITY— 19)). 



ABSTRACTORS OF TITLE. 

Burch, Xelson C, 132a E. High. 
Fowler, Green C. County Court House. 

AUCTIONEERS. 

Deering, Joseph, Western suburbs. 
Helstein, Frank, 409 Adams. 
Overstreet, M. F., 728 Clarke avenue. 

AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS. 

Bruns. John B. & Co., 200 Broadway. 
Crraesslie. Emil H., 024 Jefferson. 
Koecher & Kirschner, 208 Broadway. 
Luecke. Wm., 312 Jloni-oe. 
Morkxk, W. H., (V2U Jefferson. 
Rodenian, John H.. 510 W. Main. 
Tanner. Jacob, 700 Jefferson. 
Tellman, Anton, 305 Ash. 

ARCHITECTS. 

Miller. Frank B., 200a E. High. 
Opel, Charles, 213 Madison. 

ATTORNEYS. 

Antrobus, Thos. H.. 204a E. High. 
Brown F. :M.. 204a E. High. 
<'hamberlain. S. D.. Price building. 
Edwards & Edwards, Demociat building. 
Ewing, H. Clay, Exchange Bank. 



Hough, A. M.. rooms 1 and 2 Realty building. 

King, E. L., 204a E. High. 

Kraemer. Eugene, room 2 Binder building. 

Lay. James H., Dallmeyer building 

Luckett, F. E., room 3 Binder building. 

Mosby, Speed. Sujireme Court building. 

Morrow Robert W., room 5 Realty Iniilding. 

Pope & Belch, Rooms 2 and 4 Merchants" Bank 

building. 
Schirmer. Louis, 220 Madison. 
Stam])fli. George J., Church building. 
Stone, R. I'., County Court House. 
Winston. C. A.. 224'e. Miller. 
Waldecker, Conrad, County Court House. 
Wyatt, Geo. H., jr. 

BAKERS. 

Conrath, Julius H.. 224 E. High. 
Pash & Bowman. G2G E. High. 
Woehrman, Henry, 20S Jefferson. 
Yeoham, J. A., 127 E. High. 
Zugmeyer, Gotleib, 410 W. High. 

BANDS AND ORCHESTRAS. 

Holley's Amateur (brass) band, (colored), Robt. 

Gilbert, director. 
Jefferson City Cornet band (silver). W. J. Ed^yards, 

director. 
Jefferson City Orchestra, Prof. Fred ^^'illiams, 

director. 
"Sketch Book Mandolin Club," Addison Elston, 

leader. 



154 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



*#****»**»**#****##*** 4f ****-«.***.»» ^t * * * -X- * * tJ *■;.■-» -s * ^ 



»»**»»***«»»*»*■»*»**»»»*»»»»»»»»»*«*». 5 sjf*» »**»»»*»♦- 




MEN'S CUSTOM 



Tailoring 



The Tailor-Made Suits 
We Are Making Are 

The^Acme of Style, Fit 
Individual Correctness, di 



Better, More Artistic Work 
Is Not Done Anywhere..?*.^ 



and 



A VERY LARGE COLLECTION OF IMPORTED 
AND THE BEST AMERICAN FABRICS ARE AL- 
WAYS TO BE SEEN. ALSO AN ELEGANT AS- 
SORTMENT OF THE VERY LATEST PATTERNS 
IN FULL-DRESS SUITINGS ON HAND. ^ ^ j^ ji .ji 



t2* t?w ««» e^ 

A. NOWMAN, 

THE TAILOR. 



133 East High Street. 



JEFFERSON CITY, MO. 



* # * * K- ***** -K- * w * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * ** * * * * * * * * ■ 



'i * * * * «-* * * ********* * * * * * * * * * * * * * * ************************ 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



155 



BANKS. 

Exchauge bauk. 204 E. High. 
First National liank, 12(1 E. Iligli. 
Mei-cbauts' bank, 101 W. Higb. 

BARBERS. 

Buehrle, Bros.. 20.5 E. Uigb. 

Frazier. -Tas. H., IIC E. High. 

Heidt. Wni.. 42(i W. Main. 

Heinricbs, Jos., li:', E. Higb. 

Kerr. Wm.. S31 E. Higb. 

Kielman. Andv, 200 E. High. 

8taihr, Emil. 220 E. High. 

Tliomas, AL. (colored), 222 lladison. 

Tuckley. Rirbard S., 137 E. Higb. 

Warren & P.ranbaui. Itoloredi. oOO Madison. 

Washington Geo., (colored) 121 E. Dunkliu. 

BATH ROOMS. 

Heinricbs, Jos.. 113 E. Higb. 
Staibr, Emil. 229 E. High. 
Tncklev, Richard S., 137 E. High. 



BILLIARD HALL. 

Madison Hotel, 200 Madi.son. 

BILL POSTER. 

Miller, O. M.. OH) M (in roe. 

BLANK BOOK MAKERS. 

Capital Bonk Itiiiderv, opposite Merchants" Bank 

on Jefferson Street. 
Cole County Democrat, 300 E. High. 
Ferguson & Mayer. 232 E. Higb. 
Press Printing Co., 102 E. Higb. 
Tribune Printing Co.. 217-210 iladison. 

BICYCLES. 

Burkbardt, T. G., 202 E. High. 
Davis, H. A., 511 W. Main. 
Lartonoix & Wallendorf, 222 E. Higb. 
Portb, Geo., 110 E. Higb. 
Rodeman. Jno., 510 W. Main. 
Schmidt, Wm., 304 Jefferson. 



44 



THE FARMERS' GUIDE" 



THE ST. LOUIS STAR 

The Leading Newspaper of Missouri. 



The tanner who sends his goods to the Commission firms can keep posted on market prices 

by consulting the STAR'S market report page. 

It Prints All the Market Reports of Every Product 

The farmers are entitled to larger returns on their goods than they are now receiving. It you 

are not already a regular reader ot the STAR 

IT WILL PAY YOU TO SUBSCRIBE AT ONCE, 



SUBSCRIPTION 



RATES. 



By mail in advance. Postage paid in the T'nited States, Canada and 

^lexico. Daily and Sunday : 

One Ywu- ' fo.OO 

Six Months 2.50 

Three :\Ionths 1.25 

Sunday only. One Year 2.00 

Foreign Postage — Eight to 10 pages. 1 cent; 12 pages. 2 cents; 10 
pages, 3 cents; 24 pages, i cents; 32 to 36 pages, 5 cents; 40 
pages, G cents; 44 to 48 pages, 7 cents; over 4S pages 8 cents. 



♦ 



i56 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 




New Fruit Store and Candy Factory 



WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. 



.■:Mli|u:iilcrs for ir^'C f^^'D'C & Tilf Anil nil kinds of Colli 
s^^^-v^-s^v^^^-^^^^v.-^^^ IV^JZ. ^V_IVi:,/\iVl ;,„,! Uclnshi,,., Ill-ink 



ks 



-CIGARS AND TOBACCO. 



BLOSSER & CO,, 

107 E. High St. 



Telephone 125. 



All Ui'dei's Promptly Filled. 



Real Estate Loans. 

j«J. M. CATTERLIN^ 

The Only Five Per Cent 
Money in the County 



CMA/en , BUTLER, 



MISSOURI 



-Miialuuii Heim. the popular and leadiiif; clothier 
of Jctterson Citv, was born in Bavaria, Germany, 
July 3. 1842, where he was reared and educated. In 
1800 he iiiunis'rated to America, stojipiiij;' first at 
^Mansfield, Ohio, where he enuafjed as salesman in a 
<lotliin<>- store, continuinii' about ten vears. In 1870 
he came to JeltViSon City, and the following three 
vears was salesman for Sachs & Wolfernian, when 
he went to Germany visiting the Vienna exposition. 
On retui-ninii' he o]>ened business on his own account 
in the City Hotel building. Here he continued to 
<lo a prosperous aud growing business ten years, 
when, finding his increasing trade demanded more 
commodious (luarteis to accommodate the enlarged 
stock needed he puichased the store he now occ-u- 
])ies, one of the most valuable business properties 
in the city, corner High and jiadison. Mr. Heim is 
blessed with good health, a genial disposition and a 
well-balanced mind, all of which, coupled with a rich 
experience with some of the best clothing merchants 
of Ohio and Missouri, he has used diligently in build- 
ing up a trade of which In- may be justly proud. He 
is now well and favoiably known to almost every 
family in the county. Oc(U]iying his own store and 
buying for cash in large iiuantilies from first hands, 
he is able to give his cusionurs better values than 
less favored merchants. 




EAST END BAKERY. 

Home Made Bread, Cakes 
and Pies. Ice Cream, Fruit, 
Cigars and Tobacco." 

PASH & BOWMAN, 



PHONE uo. 



626 E. High Street. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



157 




BEUUY PICKING SCENE IN COLE COUNTY. 



BERRY SHIPPERS. 



Bassman, N. A. 

Beck. Maitin. 

Blank, Henry, 4II!I W. :\rain. 

Creedon, John. 

Clarke, H. W. 

Dawson. \Mlllam. 

Deitz. John. 

Dix. L. V. 

Eagers. Ueury. 

Ililer, \'ictor. 

Kliendieust, Clias.. 1020 Marshall. 



Michael, Roht., Southeastern suburbs. 

Michael, Gus, southeastern suburbs. 

Meier, John. 

Moore, Samuel. Residence 400 E. High. 

Nixon, George. 

Pierner, George. 

Renn, Jack. 

Schmidt, f'onrad. 

Vieth, Ben. 

^Yheeler, Jeff. 

Yost, Fred. 

Zehntner, I'lrich. 



BLACKSMITHS. 

Backers, Ben H., 711 W. Main. 

Eggerman. Herman, HO."! Jefferson. 

Fitzpatrick, Jno. F., 301) W. Main. 

Fischer, Wm., 504 Madison. 

Koecher &Kirschner, 20S Broadway. 

Luecke. Wm., 312 Monroe. 

Melchert. Wm., rear 435 Clarke avenue. 

Rodemau. Jno. H., 519 W. Main. 

Schmidt, Baul, 312 Jefferson. 

Schwartz, G. J., 401 Madison. 

Schwartze, Henry, corner Jefferson and Dunklin. 

Tellman, Antone X., 305 Ash. 



BOARDING HOUSES. 

Craven. ^Irs. L. H., 305 Monroe. 
Gray, Mrs. Lou, 108 W. High. 
Hutchinson. Mrs. W. W., 320 Monroe. 
Lansdown, Miss Emily, 41S ^ladison. 

Lewis, Mrs. J. T., GOl E. Main. 
Rogers, Mrs. C. S., 112 W. Main. 
Scott, Mrs. Jennie, 107 Monroe. 
Thornton, Mrs. May, 213 E. Main. 
Willis, Mrs. Peter M., 525 E. Main. 
Woodrum, Mrs. Sallie E., 419 E. High. 



J 58 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 




Capital City Book Bindery 



Does a general 
Book Binding 
business. •> -Ji 



S' S 



^ d^ 



Magazines and 
Other Volumes 
Neatly Bound 
at Reasonable 
Prices. ^ ^ 



HOTEL ROCKWOOD 

FIRST-CLASS IN EVERY RESPECT. 



Under New Manaoement. 



Elegantly Refurnished. 



LARGE, 
AIRY ROOMS. 



e^ 



HOT AND 
COLD BATHS 



With Table Unequaled in the City. 



It Is the Leading Hotel of Nevada 



AND THE POPULAR RESORT 



OF COMMERCIAL MEN., 



Every effort we can command is used to make this 
Hotel a Pleasant and Cumfmtable Home for Our 
(xuests. 

O. J. MILLER, 

Proprietor. 
Go to 

W.S. CREEL 

( Kcl \ AtkiiiMiii.) 
114 S. Main St., 

Nevada, Mo., 

FOR 




FIRST-CLASS LIVERY 



BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURING 



A SPECIALTY. 



Opposite Merchants' Bank, 
on Jefferson Street. 



WM. J. DEIMLER, 



PROPRIETOR. 



Rince our disastrous tire we liave purchased a 
NEW Ol'TFIT of the famous COLUMBUS BUG- 
Gir:S AND ("AKKIAGES, which, in connection 
with our Fine Single Drivers and Double Teams, eu- 
:ililes us to furnish our patrons with the Finest 
Turnouts in the Southwest. 

Cabs and Baggage Wagons Meet All Trains. 

We Cater to the Trade of Commercial Men. 

Horses and Mules Bought and Sold. 

Special Attention to Boarding Horses and Care of Private Rigs 
'PHONE No. 12. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



J 59 



BOILER MAKERS. 

'aiiner, TIioo, 712 Jeft'crsoii. 
Vood iV: N'cllcr, ;312 Muiu-oe. 



liOOK BINDERS. 

.''aiiitiil I>(i(ik I'.indci-.v, \\'. J. Dieiulcr, iddiirictor, 

;>11 JellVrstni. 
riilmiie I'l-inting Co., 21.7-219 Madison. 

BOOKSELLERS AND STATIONERS. 

I'hiiid L. Claik, Stationery & News Co., 118 E. Iliyli. 
Ferguson & jMayer, 232 E. High. 
Larlonoix & Wallendoif, 222 E. High. 
Monnig, Hugo, 225 Madison. 

BOOT AND SHOE MANUFACTURERS. 

Boikiatli. H.. Shoe Vo , faetory rear 107 Water. 
Bnins, Jolin B., Slioe Co., factory at prison. 
Oiesecke Boot & Shoe Mfg. Co., factory at prison. 
Parker, The L. S. Slioe Co., factory at prison. 
Priesnie;, er. A., Shoe Co., factory at ])rison. 
VanghanMonnig Shoe Co., factory at prison.. 

BOOTS AND SHOES. 

Brims, J. B., 200 Broadway. 

Brims. J. H., 701 A\\ Main." 

Brueggiiig, Anton, 41!t W. Main. 

Cliurch. II. B., 131 E. High. 

Globe Mercantile Co., 210 E. High. 

Goldnuui, J.. 211 E. High. 

Hanszen Shoe Store, 128 E. High. 

New Yorlc Racket, J. W. Heskett, proprietor, 228 

E. High. 
Phelan. Edward, 1001 E. High. 
Rephlo, F. H., 501 W. Main. 
Schmidt, Juo. C, 124 E. Dunklin. 
Tanner, Jacob, 700 Jefterson. 
Weatherby Shoe & Furnishing Co., 122 E. High. 

BOTTLING WORKS. 



BRICK CONTRACTORS. 

Buehrle. Fred, Jr., & Co., 33S E. Uunkliii. 
Bruiis, Rudol])li, S2S W. Jlain. 
Tripiicnsee, \Vni. 3 Id E. McCarty. 

BROOM MAN UFACTURERS. 

Ho.skins-Ross JIanufactnring Co., factory at prison. 
BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATIONS. 

Capital <"ity, L. J. Franz, .secretary, room !) Realty 

building. 
Home, A. J. Bauer, secretary, 127a E. High. 
Jefferson City, L. J. Franz, secretary, room 1) Realty 

building. 
Jlissouri (Vntral, Tillie C. Faust, secretary, Price 

building. 
New Cole County, Edson L. Bui'ch, secretary, 132a 

E. High." 

CABINET MAKERS. 

Goldammer. F. W., 211 :\radison. 

Jens & Faust, rear 220 Stewait. 

Opel, Charles, 213 Madison. 

Salisch, C. E., rear 411 E. High. 

Schwartz, Edward. Residence 327 Madison. 

Wallau. H. J., 120 Jefferson. 

CARPETS. 

Dallmeyer, R., Dry Goods Co., 206 E. High. 

Heinrichs, Jno. F., 205 E. Main. 

Schultz Dry Goods & Carpet Co., fM5 Madison. 

CARPET WEAVERS. 

Doerrer, Albert, rear 111 E. Elm. 
Flessa, Jno. A., 500 Locust. 

CHINA, GLASS AND QUEENSWARE. 



Capitol Brewery Co., 118 ^V. Dunklin. 
Western Steam Bottling Works, GIO Jefferson. 

BREWERIES. 



Allen, Jos., 128 E. High. 
Bruns, J. H., 701 W. Main. 
Burch-Berendzen Grocer Co., 302 E. High. 
Burkhardt, T. G., 202 E. High. 
(hnot. Albert, 220 E. High. 
,ios. Dulle, 030 W. Main. 
Kolkmeyer, Herman. 32!) Mulljerry. 
Anheuser-Busch, Edward Miller, agent, 209 E. Linhard't, Jno. A., 226 E. High. 

High. Morlock, W\ H., 629 Jefferson. 

Capitol Brewery Co., 118 W. Dunklin. Forth, Geo., 110 E. High. 

Lemp, William J., Jacob Schmidt, agent, GOl W. Sinks, M. R., 124-126 E. High. 

Water. Sommerer & Bassman, 220 E. High. 

Tanm-i'. Jacob, 700 .Teff<'rson. 
BRICK MANUFACTURERS. 

CIGAR MANUFACTURERS. 
Doehla, Jno. N., & Co., east city limits. 
Jefferson City Brick Co., Western suburbs, Geo. F. Gall's Cigar Factory, 1003 E. High. 

Robinson, manager. Gerber, August, 513 Walnut. 

Pohl, B. H. & Sons, 601 W. Main. Goetz, Jo.s., 126 W. High. 

(^iiiesliammer. J. A\".. 210 Broadway. 



160 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



5^^-s 




J. B. IIAKVEY. 



E. M. POTTER. 



^0 J^o iM@mm/sSo 

John F. Heinrichs, who is tamilarly known to every one 
in Cole and surrounding counties as the "Furniture King," was 
born in Cologne, Germany, November 30, 1S4S, from which place 
his parents immigrated to Jefferson City when he was four 
years o£ age. The subject o£ this sketch was reared and 
educated in Jefferson City, attending public schools, later Wy- 
nan's University of St. Louis and St. .lolm's Commercial College. On 
his return to Jefferson City, after completing his commercial 
education, he assisted his father, who was engaged in the busi- 
ness of furniture and undertaking. He was later associated 
in the business of which he became the owner in 1879, when 
the location was on the corner of Jefferson and Main streets; 
from there he removed to one of the store rooms under Bragg 
Hall, corner Monroe and High streets, and to his present loca- 
tion, 207-9 East Main, in 1897. He was united in marriage May 
13, 1873, to Miss Mildred (daughter of the late Judge Milo Blair 
of Boonville, a prominent man of the State). To this union 
has teen born six children, four boys and two girls, one of each 
died in infancy. Milo, Charley, Claud and Agnes are at home. 
Agnes, the youngest child, is a musical prodigy, whose wonder- 
ful performance on the piano, for one of her age, has attracted 
much attention and been a subject of frequent reference in the 
papers and magazines. Mr. Heinrichs is a member of the Cath- 
olic church, K. of P., The Elks, L. O. H. and A. O. U. W. In 
politics he is a Democrat. He is at present a Regent of Lincoln 
Institute, and was twelve years a member of the city school 
board; and appeals for charity always find a response in his 
generous heart. It may be truly said of him that the title by 
which he is known, the "Furniture King" of Col© county, is 
most appropriate, as he carries m his spacious store on East 
Main, a stock of everything in the line of furniture and under- 
taking. His large business attests his popularity as a man, and 
the low prices he makes on his merchandise. His comfortable 
home, with his very interesting family, is 324 East Main. 



HARVEY & POTTER, 

Real Estate, Loans and Insurance 

CONVEYANCE A SPECIALTY. 

Represent the Phoenix of Brooklyn and the Milwaukee 
Fire of Milwaukee, two of the leading fire insurance companies 
of the United States, They also represent the Maryland Casu- 
alty ('o,. of Baltimore, Md., accident insurance. 

120 East Side Square, Over Dillard's Drug Store. 

NOTARY IN OFFICE. NEVADA, MO. 



Swiftest^ Strongest 

Saves Most and Lasts Long:est 





emmgton 

standard Typewriter 



Fine Linen 
Papers and 
Typewriter 
Supplies of 
Every Kind 
Send for 
Sample Book. 

Wyckoff, 
Seamans 
& Benedict 

714 Locust St.. 
St. Louis, Mo. 



*i'- — "-J - -*!!■... - 11 



y\'{-M4ili 






d.E~FF.E:R^P.H, (^1;^,M_!0^ 



MRS. 

F. E. JOURNEY 

BRISTO^X^ 

VERNON COUNTY, MO. 

Breeder and 
Shipper of 

White Plymouth Rock Chick- 
ens and 
"^-^S^^ White Holland Turkeys. 

Eggs— White I'lymuuth Kuck Chickens, per Setting Jl.OO 

Eggs— White Holland Turkeys, per Setting $2.00 

Fine fowls for sale at all times at reasonable prices. Write 
for particulars. 




Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



161 



riGAK .MAXUFACTUKEKS— Continued. 

Lajieley-Edwaids Grocer Co., eoiner Monroe and 

Water. 

Neutzler, Fred. '212 :Ma(lison. 
Sarman, H. F., I'l'l Madisdu. 
.Straub, Wendell, i:!.") E. High. 

CIGAK STORES. 

Goetz, Jos.. 126 W. High. 
Keutzler, Fred, 212 Madison. 
Sarmaji, II. F.. 221 :Madison. 
Speedv, Tom, 2:!() 1-2 E. High. 
Straui), Wendell, 1^5 E. High. 

CLOTHIN(J MAXrFACTURERS. 

Star Clothing Manufaeturing Co., factory prison; 
branch 201a E. Main. 

CLOTHIERS. 

Globe Mercantile Co., 210 E. High. 
Golden Eagle. i:U E. High. 
Goldman, J., 211 E. High. 
Heim, Abe, 134 E. High. 
Yogt, Jno., 112 E. High. 
Weiser & Artz, 201 E. High. 

COAL OIL AND GASOLINE. 

Hampton, B. M.. 322 Lafayette. 
Schwaller. Geo.. 311 Ash. 

Waters-Pierce Oil Co., O. J. Krueger, manager 220 
West Atchison. 

CONFECTIONERS. 

Columbia Cafe, C. F. Knaup, i)n)iaietor. Ill E. 

High. 
Conrath, J. H., 224 E. High. 
Blosser & Co., 107 E. High. 
Pash & P.ownian, G2() E. High. 
Woehrman, Henry, 2(10 Jerterson. 
Yeoham, J. A., 127 E. High. 

COLLAR AX]) HARNESS MANUFACTURERS. 

Carew & Yeoham, 211 Madison. 

CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS. 

Braun, Ernest, rear 317 Madison. 

Belts, W. A., 200 Ash. 

Eveler, Jno. Y., 421 W. High. 

Gruber, Herman, 30C Bolivar. 

Heisler, Tom. Residence 807 Washington. 

Jens & Faust, 229 Stewart. 

Menteer, ^^'. R., rear County Court House. 

Nilges & Schell, 027 Clarke arenue. 

Opel, Chas.. 213 Madison. 

Salisch, C. E.. rear 411 E. High. 

Schwartz, Edward. Residence 327 Madison. 

Schneider, Henry, 310 W. Dunklin. 

Short. Jno. T., Southeastern suburbs. 

Wallau, H. J., 120 Jefferson. 



DAIRIES. 

Bassman, N. A., Jefferson City. 
Boyce, H. A., 81.5 Broadway. 
Clark, H. W., Eastern suburbs. 
Daugherty, M. M., Western suburbs. 
Diercks. John, east city limits. 
Dix, L. v., west city limits. 
Dolf, Richard, west city limits. 
Eber, Jno., South suburbs. 
Edwards, J. W'., east suburbs. 
Hampton, T. M., 1120 E. :\IcCarty. 
Nentwig. Benedict, 1119 Madison. 
Renn & Nilges, 724 E. Miller. 
Yogel, :Mrs. Kate, rear 110 E. Miller. 

DENTISTS. 

Ellis, Edw. G., rooms 1-3 Merchants bank building. 

Hammen, Albert E.. room 1 Binder building. 

Miller. Phil. T.. 128a E. High. 

Morris. Wm. D., 126a E. High. 

Tainter, Geo. W., jr., rooms 9-11 Merchants' Bank. 

building. 
Young W. C, Dallmeyer Building. 

DRESSMAKERS. 

Berschorner, Mary. 318 W. McCarty. 

Carey. Mrs. Willie. 307 Walnut. 

Dacl'isel. Rosa, 316 W. Main. 

Englebrecht, Mattie, 311 Jackson. 

Ehrhardt. Mrs. Rosa. 306 E. High. 

Faust, Anna B., 330 E. Ashley. 

Gilleland, Altie, 306 E. High. 

Gray, Mrs. Mary E., 310 Madison. 

Grieshammer, Maggie, 113 Stewart. 

Heisler, Sarah, 500 Jackson. 

Hirsch, Maggie, 314 Madison. 

Hirsch, Yereua, 314 Madison. 

Katzer, Lydia, 519 Madison. 

Kierns, Anna, 930 W. High. 

Koehler, Lou, 112a E. High. 

Korn, Mrs. Henrietta, 122a E. High. 

Knaup. Tillie, 720 Jefferson. 

Leupold, Clara, 500 Locust. 

JIcKenzie, Ella, 112 Lafayette. 

McKenzie, Lou, 426 E. High. 

McKenzie, JIaggie, 426 E. High. 

McDonal, Mrs. Manie. Boards Scott House. 

Murphy, Kate, 215 E. Miller. 

Martinek, Mrs. Frank, 229a Madison. 

Preston, Mrs. M. R., 311 Lafayette. 

Popp, Lillie, 905 Madison. 

Pittrof. Tillie, 303 W. :McCarty. 

Perkins, Bettie, 213 E. High. 

Rice, Katherine, 211 E. Main. 

Renner, Barbara, 320 E. Ashley. 

Renner, Marguerite, 320 E. Ashley. 

Rice, Ella, 903 E. Main. 

Stradkoetter, Justine, 400 E. Ashley. 

Stepp, Rena, 306 E. High. 

Schwaller, Mattie, 513 Clarke ayenue. 

Steininger, Emma, 229a E. High. 

Schneider, Mrs. Anna, 124a E. High. 



162 







NEYADiA, MOo 

Co So McIITYREp Editoi 

PATRIOTIC IN PRINCIPLES 



RIGHT IN POLITICS . 

And always for the best business interests of Vernon Co 

■Subscription Price $1.00 Per Year. 

Satisfaction Guaranteed Advertisers. Order for JOB WORK 
Executed With Neatness and Dispatch at Low Prices. 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 

§0 Jo PrestOB, Pisblisherj Walker, Mo, 
ESTABLISHED SEVEXTEEX YEARS. 

I. 



Office : East Side of Square. 
NEVADA, - - - MISSOURI. 



Job I'riuting of Every Description Done With 
Neatness and Dispatch. 

Mail Orders Promptly Filled. 

L I ¥umi, mi km wiue. 



Agent for the following steamship lines: 

HAMBURG-AMERICAN, fliffice: Excliaiife 

Realty 



NORTH GERMAN LLOYD, 



J.I.® 



-<:> 



NEVADA, MO. 



KMSAS 61 W mm EASE 1 i^Cf i 

Manufacturers of Show Cases and 
Commercial Furniture. Full stock 
Always kept on hand 

Office and Factory: 622-630 E. Third St.. corner 
Holmes, Kansas City, Mo. 'Phone 237. 



SPECIALIST. 

Sturges'& Jackson's Store. In6V2LS131p Mfflo 

ESTABLISHED 1S84. NOTARY PUBLIC. 

J. G. CAMPBELL, 

DE.\LER IN 

REAL ESTATEp LOANS AID WSURANCEo 

Collections Promptly Made. 

Correspon den ce Solicited. 

SbeMon, Mo. 



RED STAR. Building.. 

2©2 E. High, Jefferson City, Mo. 



ooooooo 

A. J. BAUER, 

127 East High St. Jefferson City, Mo. 



. (sK 



B_p 1/ 1/ // O ^i::^' y 

Office and Kesidence : 



Local Surgeon Missouri Pacific R. R. and County Coroner. 




For- 



Sto Josei 



Leafeiwortlh] 



And all Points in Missouri, Kansas, Nebraska — 
West .-^nd Southwest. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



163 



DRESSMAKERS— Continued. 

Tyrrell, Emma, 222 E. Main. 
Thomas, Christina?, 22S W. High. 
Unwin, Celicia, 311 W. Elm. 
Wells, Mrs. Lauia, 325 Madison. 
Williams, Emily, 323 Madison. 

DRAIN LAYERS. 

Jefferson City Light, Heat & Power Co., 133 W. 

High. 
Jeffreys, Harry A., 304 E. High. 

DRUGGISTS. 

Brandenberger, Adolph, 130 E. High. 
lleWyl, H. & F., 227 E. High. 
Fischer, Gus. A., 105 E. High. 
Fischer & Co., 700 E. High. 
Wright, J. L., 201) E. High. 

DRY GOODS. 

Bruns, J. B. & Co., 200 Broadway. 

Bruns. J. H., 701 W. Main. 

Dallmeyer Dry Goods Co., 20G E. High. 

Ivolkmeyer, H., 331 Mulberry. 

Korsmeyer, C, 225 W. Dunklin. 

Lohman", Louis C. 100 E. High. 

llaus. Chas. B., 101 E. High. 

31or'ock, Wm. H., 02<J Jefferson. 

New York Racket, 228 E. High. 

Rephlo, Frank, 501 W. Main. 

Schneider Bros., 501 Clarke avenue. 

Schultz Dry Goods & Carpet Co.. 215 Madison. 

Sieling Dry Goods Co., 227 Madison. 

Tanner. -Jacob, 700 .Jefferson. 

Truetzel, Fred, 917 Jefferson. 

ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES. 

Jefferson Citv Light, Heat & Power Co., 133 W. 

High. 
f>tar Dynamo Works, corner Water and Lafayette. 

EXPRESS COMPANIES. 

American Express Co., Barton Creel, agent, 228 

Madison. 
Pacific Express Co., A. P. Grimshaw, agent, 103 W. 

High. 
United States Express Co., A. P. Grimshaw, agent, 

103 W. High. 

ELEVATORS. 

Capital Star Roller Mills, Dulle Milling Co., 
425 431 W. Main. 

Farmers" Elevator, J. H. Kaiser, Prop., 410 Mul- 
berry. 

FEED STORES. 

Koch, Emil, 125 E. High. 
Wells, J. E.. L20 Harrison. 



FOUNDRIES ANDMACHINE SHOPS. 

Schmidt, Wm., 304 -Jefferson. 
Tanner, Theodore, 712 Jefferson. 
Wood & ^'etter, 312 Monroe. 

FLORISTS. 

Busch &Purzner, G20 Madison. 

FLOUR MILLS. 

Capital Star Mill, G. H. Dulle Milling Co., 425-431 
W. Main. 

FURNITURE. 

Heinrichs, Jno. F., 205-207 E. Main. 
Stampfli & Vaughan, 234 E. High. 
Walthers, L. M., 106 W. High. 

GENERAL STORES. 

Bruns, J. H., 701 W. Main. 
Bruns, J. B.. & Co., 200 Broadway. 
Kolkmeyer, Herman, -320 Mulberry. 
Korsmeyer, C, 225 W. Dunklin. 
Ldhman, L. C, 100 E. High. 
Mans, Chas. B., 101 E. High. 
Maynes & Son, 910 E. High. 
Morlock, W. H., 629 Jefferson. 
Nordman, Henry, 110 Jefferson. 
Rephlo, Frank, 501 W. Main. 
Schneider Bros., 501 Clarke avenue. 
Tanner, Jacob, 700 -Jefferson. 
Truetzel, Fred, 917 Jefferson. 

GRANITOID CONTRACTORS. 
Pope, -Jos., 222 W. Dunklin. 

GROCERS (retail.) 

Allen, J. M., 128 W. High. 
Bruns, J. H., 701-703 W. Main. 
Bruegging, Anton, 419 W. Main. 
Bruns -L B., & Co., 200 Broadway. 
Burch-Berendzen Grocer Co., 302 E. High. 
Doehla. Jno. N.. 225 E. High. 
Dulle, Jos., G30 W. Main. 
Edwards, W. W.. 300 E. High. 
Ellis & Son, 213 E. High. 
Gordon, George W., 410 E. High. 
Gruber & Hanenkainp. 217 E. High. 
Grimshaw Bros., 212 E. High. 
Guvnion, W. C, 30S W. High. 
Handly. M., 226 Madison. 
Hemniel, Jno. H., 219 E. High. 
Hemmel, Richard, 115 E. High. 
Henry, Donald, 630 E. High. 
Koch, Emil. 125 E. High. 
Kolkmeyer, Herman, 329 Mulberry. 
Korsmeyer, C, 225 W. Dunklin. 
Linhardt, Jno. A., 226 E. High. 
Lohman, L. C. 100 E. High. 
]\Iavberrv, 51. D., (colored). 601 Lafavette. 
Mans. Chas. B., 101 E. High. 



164 

4> 



4» 
4» 



4» 
4» 



4» 



^ 



4« 
4» 



4» 

4« 



4» 

4» 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 






We 




WheiTi 
To Go 




FOR LUMBER 




Save Money by Buying Your 

Lumber^ Lath^ 
Shingles^ Sash^ 
DoorS; Blinds; Etc,^ 



From. 



PHILIPP OTT, 



Cor. Main and Jefferson Streets. Jefferson City, Mo. 

PHONE 23. 






Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



165 



GROCERS (Retail)— Continued. 

Maynes & Son, 910 E. High. 
Jleier, \Y. J., 501 Madison. 
Morlocli, W. H., 029 Jefferson. 
Nilges, Tlaeo. G., SOI Jefferson. 
Noi'dman, H., 110 Jefferson. 
Rephlo, Frank, 501 W. Main. 
Schmidt, Henry, 130 E. Dunldin. 
Schneider Bros., 501 Clarice avenue. 
Sinks, M. R., 124120 E. High. 
Soumierer & Bassman, 220 E. High. 
Tanner, Jacob, 700 Jefferson. 
Truetzel, Fred, 910 Jefferson. 
Young Grocery Co., 200 E. High. 

GROCERS (wholesale.) 

Burch-Berendzen Grocer Co., .302 E. High. 
Lapslev-Edwards Grocer Co., corner Monroe and 

Water. 
Lohmau, L. C, 100 E. High. 

HARDWARE (RETAIL). 

Gundelfinger, D., 117-119 E. High. 
Lohnian, L. C, 100 E. High. 
Maver. Mrs. Caroline, 21G E. High. 
Morlock, W. II.. G29 Jefferson. 
New York Racket. 228 E. High. 
Schleer, Ferdii.and, 108 E. High. 
Tanner, Jacob, 700 Jefferson. 

HARDWARE (wholesale.) 

Lohman, Louis C, 100 E. High. 

HARNESS AND SADDLERY. 

Carew & Yeoham, 211 Madison. 
Katzer, Ernst, 427 W. Main. 
Richardson, J. M., 205 Washington. 
Sachs, Louis, 218 E. Dunklin. 
Schwartzott & Son, 203 E. High. 

HEATING ENGINEERS. 

Jefferson Heating Co., 103 W. High. 

HEATING CONTRACTORS. 
Jefferson Heating Co., 103 W. High. 
HOTELS. 

Central Hotel, northwest corner High and Jeffer- 
son. 

City Hotel, northwest corner High and Madison. 

Craven House, 305 Monroe. 

Farmers' Home, corner Dunklin and -Jefferson. 

McCarty House, 120 E McCarty. 

Madison Hotel, southwest corner Main and Madi- 
son. 

Monroe House, northwest corner High and Monroe. 

Neighorn House, 122 E. Dunklin. 



Nichols House, 108 W. High. 

Pacific House, southwest corner Water and Mon- 
roe. 
Scott House, 107 Monroe. 

ICE DEALERS. 

Capitol Brewery Co., 118 W. Dunklin. 
Swift, Horace A., 100 E. High. 

INSURANCE AGENTS. 

Bauer, Augu.st J., 127a E. High. 

Burch, Edson L., 1.32a E. High. 

Bredeman, J. W. Residence 123 E. McCarty. 

Dallmeyer, W. A. (L. J. Franz, manager). Rooms 9 
and 10 Realty building. 

Flynn, F. F., Monroe House. 

Fromme, F. J., 107 Adams. 

Jefferson City Town Mutual Fire Insurance Co., 
Jas. E. McHenry, secretary. Office Mer- 
chants' Bank. 

Prudential Life Insurance Co., C. A. Sullens, man- 
ager. Church building. 

Roer, William F., 218 Madison. 

Metropolitan Life Insurance Co.. C. V. Brownlow, 
Supt. Rooms 3 and 4 Realty building. 

Standard Life Insurance Co., office Dalmeyer build- 
ing. 

Wildberger, Fred J., office Price building. 

JEWELERS. 

Burkhardt. T. G.. 202 E. High. 
Guvot, Albert, 218 E. High. 
Forth, George, 210 E. High. 

JOB PRINTERS. 

Cole County Democrat, 300 E. High. 
Ferguson & Mayer, 232 E. High. 
Missouri "\'oiksfreund. 315 iladison. 
Tribune Printing Co., 217-9 Madison. 
Press Printing Co., 102 E. High. 

LOCK AND GUNSMITHS. 

Hirsch. Adam. 314 Madison. 
Schmidt, William, 304 Jefferson. 

LUNCH COUNTERS. 

"Kentuckv Saloon," 221 E. High. 
McAfee, C. D., 113 E. High. 

Monroe House, northwest corner Monroe ond High. 
Missouri Pacific Railway Eating House, Depot, cor- 
ner Monroe and Water. 
Pacific House, southwest corner Monroe and Water, 

MACHINES (Sew-ng). 

Hines, S. J., 106 W. High. 
Forth, George. 110 E. High. 
Schmidt, Henrv, 130 E. I>unklin. 
Walthers, Albert B., 100 ^^^ High. 



166 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 




Carries at All Thiics a Complete Line of 



' -A 



STAPLE 





> 



THE LARGEST IX THE 
WESTERX PART OF THE CITY 



-0<^<::>^ 



<&t@Qk @f &r@€@ri®s Ss ^r®sk and Wp^io^^aie 

A Large and tSplendid Assortment of Queens/rare and Classifare. 




mi-tm WEST fflAIIf STREET, 
Opposite Bridge Approach, 



Always on Hand the Largest and Best Selected Stock of 

9S for mCadieSg jll@n and Cke. 



To be found In the city. The best goods for the least money. Your patronage solicited. 
Give me a trial before buying elsewhere. 

JOHN H, BRUNS, Jefferson City, Mo. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



167 



LAUNDRIES. 

"My Laundry," S. C. Noland, proprietor, 224 Madi- 
son. 

I Model Steam, Jas. W. Reid, proprietor, 200 E. Main. 
Swan, J. G. Lesher, proprietor, 306 Madison. 
Weems, Jno. Koutszong, agent, 213 E. Uigb. 



MINISTERS. 






LIVE STOCK. 



Killian, Anton, 314 Eotivar. 

Medlin, F. M., 700 W. Main. 

Overstreet, M. F.. 72S Clarke avenue. 

Sinclair & McMillain, corner Main and Harrison. 

LIVERY AND FEED STABLES. 

Andrae, Henry, 323 E. Main. 
Leslie, Wm. H., 100 E. McCartv. 
Moore & Bolton, 210 E. Main. " 
Tihen, John, 315 Jefferson. 

LIME. 

Gordon, L. D., office First National Bank. 

LUMBER. 

Hogg, Ed. R., 121 W. High. 
Holtschneider, Edward, 113 E, Main. 
Ott, Philip. 104 E. Main. 

MARBLE WORKS. 

Cline. E. B.. 20.5 :\[adison. 
Vetter & Schmidt. W. Main. 
Zuber, Victor, 30G-S Jefferson. 

MATTRESS MANUFACTURER. 

Maus, George M., rear 310 Main. 

MEAT MARKETS. 

Asel, Otto & Bro., 109 E. High. 
Fulton Market, 223 E. High. 
Raithel, Jno., 21.5 E. High. 

MEN'S FURNISHINGS. 

Dallmeyer Dry Goods Co., 20C E. High. 
Globe Mercantile Co., 210 E. High. 
Goldman, J., 211 E. High. 
Golden Eagle, 1.31 E. High. 
Heim. Abe, 1.34 E. High. 
Weiser & Artz, 201 E. High. 

MILLINERS. 

Aubuehon. G. & D.. 300 E. High. 

Clarenbach & Artz. 127 W. High. 

Easom, Mrs. F. F., lOO E. High. 

New York- Racket, J. W. Ileskett. proprietor, 22S E. 

High, 
■fv'oehrman, Miss Katherine, 207 E. High. 



Barnes, Rev. A. H., Methodist (South), 212 E. Main. 

Campbell, Rev. W. T.. Baptist, corner Monroe and 
Mai'j. 

Chambers, Rev. G. A., (retired), 821 E. High. 

Ely, Rev. W. A., (colored), A. M. E. Zion, 512 Madi- 
son. 

Goins, Rev. Jno., (colored). Baptist, corner Monroe 
and Miller. 

Hoog. Rev. O. J. S., Catholic, 214 Broadway. 

Hendy, Rev. J. F., First Presbyterian, 320 Madison. 

Koeller, Rev. J. P., German Methodist, corner 
Broadwa.y and Elm. 

Meyer, Rev. F., Evangelical Trinity, northwest cor- 
ner McCartv and Monroe. 

Mueller, Rev. Th. L., Evangelical Central, 729 Wash- 
ington. 

Neid<?, Rev. Geo. L., Episcopal (Grace), corner High 
and Adams. 

Pike, Rev. W. G., chaplain penitentiary. 

Pinkerton, Rev. J. P., Christian, 329 E. Main. 

Peters, Rev. F., Catholic, 214 Broadwav. 

Prottsman, Rev. Wm. M., (retired), 121 Stewart. 

Sage, Rev. J. F., (colored). Methodist, corner Madi- 
son and E. Millei'. 

MONUMENTS. 

Cline, E. B., 205 Madison. 
Vetter & Schmidt, W. ilain. 
Zuber, ■\'ictor, 306 Jefferson. 

MUSIC. 

Lartonoix & Wallendorf. 222 E. High. 

Monnig, Hugo, 225 Madison. 

Clark, Claud L.. Stationery & News Co., 118 E.High 

MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS. 

Lartonoix & Wallendorf. 222 E. High. 
Monnig, Hugo, 225 Madison. 
Porth, Geo., 110 E. High. 

MUSIC TEACHERS. 

Blackburn, Mrs. Cash. Residence Flat "B" Neef 

Terrace. 
Booth, Mrs. R. T. Boards Madison Hotel. 
Beiderwieden, H. H. 424 Madison. 
Braun, Carl, jr., 801 ^^'ashington. 
Crump, Pearl, 208 E. Main. 
Gerhardt, Miss Lotte, 527 E. Main. 
Gass Alma, 319 E. High. 
Haar, Theo. H., 307 W. High. 
McFadden, Mrs. Geo.. .502 E. High. 
Reid, Mrs. J. W., 107 W. McCarty. 
Shroetter, S. F. Residence 203 Washington. 
Sinihausen, August, 327 W. High. 
Thompson, Adelaide, 117 Madison. 

NEWSPAPERS. 

Cole County Democrat (weekly), 300 E. High. 
Jeffer.s'on City Post (German weekly), 305 Madison. 
]Missoui-i ^'olksfreund (German weekly). 315 Madison. 
Missouri School Journal (monthly), office Capitol 
building. 



168 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



Z^maHj; 



QiM®r am 



S®nfs J^Mrnhk 



Shakespeare, the greatest writer of any I 
age, when he gave to the world, more 
than 300 years ago, the sad and tragic 
story of the Prince of Denmark, made 
Polonious, the chief counselor of the 
King, give to his son, Laertes some wise 
and wholesome advice, on the eve of his 
departure for France. Among many good 
things he said: 

"Above all things, to tliine own self be 

true. 
And it must follow, as the night the 

day, 
Thou canst not then be false to any 

man. 
Costly thy habit as thy purse can buy, 
But not expressed in fancy; 
Rich, not gaudy, 
For the apparel oft proclaims the man." 

This is as true to day as 
when written by Shakesp ar3 
three centuries ago. Dr. 
Samuel Johnson. in his 
"Tale of the Tailors," says, 
"Clothing is the dividing line 
between man and beast;" 
while the great philosopher, 
Herbert Spencer, says, "The 
object of education is to qual- 
ify ourselves to properly 
house, clothe and feed the 
body." 

In the memory of many 
people now living, it was 
only the favored few, who 
w-ere the envy of the neigh- 
boring boys, that could af- 
ford to wear store clothes. 
The clothing business, in the 
outside towns especially, was 
confined to a small bunch of 
coats and pants, a very min- 
or part of the varied stock 
of the general merchant. But 
today we note in this import- 
ant branch of commerce as 
great evidence of the prog- 
ress of the age as in any 
other industry. The business 
has assumed its own place 
in the commercial world, t':;e 
stocks carried by prominent 
clothing merchants requiring more capi- 
tal invested and skill in conducting the 
business than any other line, and in that 
field are now the largest and best mer- 
chants of the progressive cities through- 
out the country. 

These changes have developed, as all 
other lines in their advancement, men 



whose business qualifications, close and 
thorough application, enable them to out- 
strip less favored competitors; as tlie 
large amount of goods used by such men, 
coupled with the capital with which to 
purchase, makes them sought after by 
the leading manufacturers, and, as a re- 
sult, the advantages they enjoy over 
ordinary competitors are brought about 
by the incidentals attending a large and 
prosperous business all along the line, 
from the time the raw material leaves 
the hand of na.ure, until the pe» .ect and 
artistic garment is finished, ready to 
adorn the person of man. 

Of this class of merchants, Harry 
Wyman, of the Golden Eagle, stands at 
the head of the list in Jefferson City. 
He was born September 14. 1S67, in Cleve- 
land, Ohio, where in his early youth, he 
a. .ended school. At the age of 11 he 
entered his father's grocery store and 




continued as a clerk three years, when he 
went to Chicago, where he was em- 
ployed by his brother in a large depart- 
ment store as clerk until the age of Ifi, 
when he was made floor walker. In this 
position he continued five years when he 
entered the employ of the late E. J. 
Lehman. oM'ner of the "Fair," one of the 
largest and most prosperous concerns of 
the kind in the world. Here he was the 



©To 



assistant manager of the entire business, 
in which important position he continued 
four years. He then removed to Humbolt. 
Kansas, taking charge of a department 
store for his brother, from which place, 
after three years, he went to Arkansas 
City, Kansas, where he held a similar 
position five year with a Kansas City 
house. Removing to Pratt, Kansas, he 
engaged in business on his own account, 
having two rooms, one of w^.ich he de- 
voted to groceries, the other to cloth- 
ing and gent's furnishing goods. Here 
he did a prosperous business six years, 
when he removed to Tipton, Mo., en- 
gaging in the clothing business exclu- 
sively, from which place he removed to 
Jefferson City, in 1S97, and opened the 
Golden Eagle One Price store. Soon 
after Mr. Gus Hirschland associated with 
him and continued as his partner uniil 
January, 1900, when they disposed of their 
joint interest, Mr. Wyman 
leasing the store for five 
years and having it remod- 
eled throughout, utilizing 
every modern convenience 
and making it one of the 
most complete clothing stores 
in the city. In this splendid 
Iiuildins lie OL'cupies two floors 
the upper Vieins devoted 
to boy's and youth's cloth'ng 
and furnishings: the lower to 
men's goods, which includes 
the latest and best from the 
manufacturers of New York 
and Chicago. Mr. Wyman 
was married in Humbolt, 
Kansas, January, 1SS5, to 
Miss Maggie C. Neely of that 
city, (who had recently re- 
moved from Noelyville, 111.), 
where her father was 
prominently engaged in coal 
mining, owning the large 
mines operated there; the 
town being named in his 
honor. To this union has 
been born two children: Ar- 
thur, a bright lad 14 years 
of age, assists in his father's 
store; Barbara Middlemarch. 
an interesting girl of six, is 
a pupil at the private school 
of Miss Epps. His home is 
319 Monroe street. Mr. Wy- 
man is a naturally bright 
and active merchant who has 
had a wide and varied ex- 
perience in the commercial 
world, an experience which 
he uses most successfully in 
conducting his large and constantly 
growing business. His stock embraces 
everything in the line of men's, boy's and 
youth's clothing and gent's furnishing 
goods, hats, trunks, valises, e.c. By do- 
ing a strictly cash business, his low prices, 
in connection with his large stock draws 
trade for many miles in every direction in 
response to his wide awake and judicious 
advertising. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



169 



NEWSPAPERS— Continued. 



Press, (daily and weelcl.v), 102 E. High. 

Record linontlily'l, Lincoln Institute. 

State Tribune (dnily and weekly), 217!) Madison. 

NOTARIES PUBLIC. 

Bauer, August .J., 127 E. High. 

Belch, Jlonroe P., Jlerchants' Bank building. 

Burch, Oscar G., First National Bank. 

Burch, Nelson C, 132a E. High. 

Cliurch, Horace B., jr., county court liouse. 

Diercks, Jno. H., Mercliauts' Bank. 

Edwards, Wm. J., Democrat building. 

Fowler. (Ireen C, county court house. 

Franz. Lawrence J., rooms it and 1(1 Realty building. 

Hough. .Vrthur ^I.. nioms 1 iind 2 Realty building. 

Lee, John A., Capitol building. 

Luckett. Fenlon E., room ?> Binder building. 

Lusk, Christine, 104 W. High. 

McGee, Edwin G., Dallmeyer building. 

McMahan, Wm. E., prison. 

Stampfli. Geo. J., Church building. 

Stone, Robert P., county co>irt house. 

Wildberger, F. J., Price building. 

NURSERY AGENT. 

Hopen. S. .J., 211 W. Elm. 

OMNIBUS AND CARRIAGE LINES. 

Griffin Stokes. 215 :\Ionroe. 
Leslie, W. H.. 100 E. McCartv. 
Moore & Bolton, 210 E. Main. 

OCULISTS. 

Hatch, Dr. A. H., 132 E. High. 

YanSickle. Dr. Jno. A., iwith A. Guvot), 2iS E. 
High. 

OSTEOPATHS. 

Link, Prof. E. S. Rooms 7 and 8 Realty building. 
Ross, Dr. W. B., 12(ia E. High. 

PAINTERS AND PAPER HANGERS. 

Asel. G. B., 109 E. High. 

Kraiise. .Vlfred, 421 ]Monroe. 

:Miilcr, O. M., itlO :SIonroe. 

Ross. Jno. N., 43(1 ^V. McCarty. 

Sachs, Oltman & Weinzei'l, rear .308 Madison. 

Smith, Pearl (carriage), Koecher & Kirschner, 208 

Broadway. 
Schuman, Henry, 223 W. Dunklin. 
Treiber, Jos., 209 Clav. 
T'nger, U. W., 1120 e'. Miller. 
Updegraff, Edward. 3.31 W. High. 
Wessel. ("has.. Clarke avenue. 
Wisch, F. W.. .jdd :Mulberrv. 



PHOTOGRAPHERS. 

Deeg, Carl, 225 E. High. 

Goldman, Simon, 218 W. High. 

Oliver, Ben. F., 41(j Jefferson. 

Sudcn, F. <T.. Dallmeyer building. 

^Vlnans S., ^'ict(tr Krause manager. 205 E. High. 

PLANING MILLS. 

A\'alhiii. Henry J., 118 Jefferson. 

PLASTERERS. 

L Page, Jno., southern suburbs. 
LePage, Louis, 305 Ash. 
Roberts, Josephus, (colored), 327 E. Miller. 
Scliell, Cohnnbus, 215 W. Atchison. 
Scott, C. W.. 708 Maple. 

PHYSICIANS. 

Antrobus, F. B.. Merchants' Bank building. 
Antrobus, B., Merchants' Bank building. 
Clark, W. A., rooms 5 and C Merchants' Bank build- 
ing. 
Davison, A. C, 402 Jetferson. 
Elston. Addison, 42(! E. Main. 
Enloe, I. N., 320 E. High. 
Enloe, N. T., Dallmeyer building. 
Ettmueller. (rustav, room 4 Binder building. 
Hendrickson, P. J., Dallmeyer building. 
Lampkin, W. M., 507 Clarke avenue. 
Forth. Jos. P., 031 W. Main. 
Thori>P. J- E., Ill W. High. 
^^'illiams, George, prison. 
Young, R. E., Dallmeyer building. 

PIANOS AND ORGANS. 

Brayton, G. A., 224 Madison. 
Kirtley, S. B., 204 Monrcic 
Monnig, Hugo, 225 Madison. 
Sandifer, G. W., 100 W. High. 

PIANO TUNER. 

Emmet Darragh, 527 E. Main. 

PLUMBERS AND STEAMFITTERS. 

Jeffreys, H. A., 302 E. High. 

Jefferson ("itv Light, Heat & Power Co., 133 W. 

High. 
Jefferson Heating Co.. Merchants" Bank building. 

103 W. High. 

PLUMBERS' SUPPLIES. 

Jeffrevs, H. A., 302 E. High. 

Jefferson Citv Light, Heat & Power Co., 133 W. 
High. 

PUBLISHERS. 

Cole County Democrat, 300 E. High. 

Jefferson City Post, 305 Madison. 

Missouri Illustrated Sketch Book Co., 105 W. High. 

Missouri Yolksfreund, 315 Madison. 

Press Printing Co., 102 E. High. 

Record, Lincoln Institute. 

State Tribune Printing Co.. 217-9 Madison. 



J 70 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 




HENRY ANDRAE, 

^ivcrii, ^eed and ^ak ^tables 




«!. 



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Largest and Best Equipped Stable in Central Missouri 



HORSES AND MULES BOUGHT AND SOLD. 



4* 321-323 East Main Street. 
4» 



^ 
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'Phone 18. 



JEFFERSON CITY, MO. ^ 



»|35|>:!^5^sJ:«|3»|!«|3^5^S^M|«s|s5|s^^5|3s|3s|3S^s|3^^,^^S^»|3J^t|3!|ss|^ 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County 




A GItOUP OF JEl FEU.SUN CITY I'OULTUY. 



POULTRY BREEDERS. 



Brown, F. M.. 001 Jackson. 
Buehrle, Fied. ji-.,338 E. Dunklin. 
Dachsel, August, ?.1(! W. Main. 
Dallmeyer. Will, COO E. Main. 
Hammen. Dr. A. E., 71!) E. High. 
Harris, Lee, G21 E. Water. 
Heinricli.s, Charlie. 324 E. ^Fain. 
Hoei'sclien, Frank, IIK! A^^ Main. 
Hollerotli, Walter, 12!) W. Dunklin. 
Huegel, J. W.. 20!l Mulberry. 
Ihler, P. P., 020 W. McCarty. 
Kielnian, Xick, 103 E. Ashley. 
Kroeger, Henry, W. McCarty. 



LePage. Jdlin, southeastern suburbs. 
LePage, Louis X., 325 Ash. 
Loethen, P. H., southern subuiijs. 
Oliver, B. F.. 418 Jefferson. 
Ope', Mrs. Chas., 1100 W. Main. 
Orear, Robert L.. .514 E. High. 
Kanisev, Frank, 42!) E. Ashley. 
Seigler, W. C. 600 E. Atchison. 
Shocklev, Chas. 112!) E. High. 
Shoup, A. C, 327 E. Dunklin. 
Tanner, August, 917 S. Madison. 
T'pschulte, H. B., 314 W. Main. 
Vinyard, Mrs. M. H., eastern suburbs. 



POULTRY (WHOLESALE). 

Xew York Poultiy & Egg Co., 21.5 Jefferson. 

3EAL ESTATE. 

Bauer, A. J., 127 E. High. 

Burch, Nelson C, 132 E. High. 

Cox. S. W., 204a E. High. 

Fromme, F. J., 107 Adams. 

Green. J. H., 215 Stewart. 

Waldecker, Conrad county court house. 

^^'ildberger, F. J., Price building. 

RESTAURANTS. 

Columbia Cafe. Chas. Knaup, jiroprietor, 114 E. 

High. 
Maberry, M. I)., (colored), GOl Lafayette. 



Missouri Pacific R"y Eating House, Depot, north- 
east corner Monroe and Water. 
McAfee, C. D., 113 E. High. 
Tlnmas. Mrs. Al., (colored), 222 Madison. 
Zuber, Jos., 208 Madison. 

RAILROADS. 

Chicago & Alton, A. V. Orimshaw, agent, 103 W. 

High. 
Lebanon Branch, Missouri ^ acific, H. A. J. Sexton, 

agett. 
Missouri, Kansas «S: Texas, H. L. Peck, agent, 22S 

^Madison. 
INIissouri Pacific, H. A. J. Sexton, ageni. 

RUBBER STAjNIPS. 

Clark, Claud L.. Stalionery & News Co., US E.High. 



172 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



Tlie Sif^ling Dry (loods coinjiany, siu-ccssor.s to 
the Sieling-Brenneisen Dry Goods comi)any itlie 
members of wliicli are H. W. Sieling, ])resident and 




treasurer; Arthur iSieliug, vice president, and Miss 
Ida tirieshanimei", seeretaryj, although the youngest 
dry goods house in the capital city, occupies a front 
rank among her leading merchants, and is known 
over this and adjoining counties as the strictly up- 
to-date dry goods house of the capital city. The 
president. H. W. Sieling. has been in the city since 
1800, where he came with a flue experience and 
knowledge of the dry goods business gathered from 
ten years active work with the great wholesale dry 
goods house of Hargadine-McKitterick company, of 
St. Louis, and to which has been added the result of 
his association with the K. Dallmeyer Dry (ioods 
company two years, followed by two years as presi- 
dent of the Sieling-Brenneisen Dry Goods company, 
which the ju'esent corporation succeeded in Febi'U- 
ary, lt)00. In addition to the advantages of the ex- 
perienced and popular president, they enjoy the ben- 
efits of a resident buyer in St. Louis, in the person of 
the vice president, Mr. Arthur Sieling, a thorough 
dry goods man of long experience, while the secre- 
tary, Miss Ida Grieshanuner, has been actively in the 
■dry goods business of this citv a number of vears. 



This firm occupies two floors of the spacious build- 
ing. 2J7 iladison street, devoting the entire space ex- 
clusively to up-to-date dry goods, of which they car- 
ry one of the best selected and most complete stocks 
iu the state. Buying and selling for cash, they are 
able to make such advantageous prices to their cus- 
t<miers that they are at once building u]) a large and 
jirosperous business. In addition to dry goods, one 
of the special features of this great emporium is 
their tailoring department, which is taxed to its 
fullest capacity to sujiply the demands of the ladies 
who require the highest in art, design and manufac- 
ture of suits and skirts. This department is in 
charge of Mrs. H. W. Sieling. who is blessed with a 
talent and taste for work of this kind, and to which 
she has added, by the close observation of her bright, 
receptive mind, the advanced ideas of the leading 
establishments of this class in America. So satis- 
factory has been the productions of this department 
that many who were ordering gowns from the most 
l.mniinent ladies' tailors of the United States, are 
now placing iheir orders for nj)-lo-dale tailor-made 
suits and skiits with this popular house. The Siel- 
ing Dry Goods company carry a finely selected stock 
of exclusive dry goods of from |2o,(l00 to S;5(t,(IOO. In 
their advantageous connection and experience with 
llie large dry goods houses with which they have 
been so long associated, they are able to secure in 
their purchases, all the advantages obtainable, and 
selling for cash exclusively, they are abli' to give the 
beneflt of these advantages to tlieir many cnslomers. 
whose appreciation is demonstrated by their liberal 




A C(_)KNEK IN THE SIELING DHV GOODS CO. STORE. 

patronage. In addition to the jiresident, secretary 
and :Mrs. Sieling. all of whom give their close per- 
sonal attention to the business, they have eight ef- 
ficient and experienced assistants. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



i73 



RUP.BEK STAMTS— Coutimieil. 

crfruson .c !Maver. '2'.V2 E. Hitrh. 
Ivcv. Win. F., i'lS Madison. 

SADDLE TREE MANUFACTURER. 

>ullivau, J. S., Saddle Tree Co., factorv prison. 

SAW MILL. 
Petry P>ios., 403 Broadway. 

SECOND HAND STORE. 
iGarretson. B. E.. & Co.. 203 E. Main. 

STOVES AND TINWARE. 

Gandelflnger. Daniel. 117-9 E. High. 
Mayer. Caroline. 21G E. High. 
New York Racket. 228 E. High. 
Natsch, Anton. 411 W. Main. 
Schleer, Ferdinand. 108 E. High. 
Jetfreys. H. A.. & Co.. 304 E. High. 

STREET GRADING CONTRACTORS. 
Kolkmeyer, Henry W.. & Son. 503 W. McCarty. 

SALOONS. 

Backers, Henry, 41G W. Main. 

Central Hotel, J. A. Huegel, proprietor, 100 W. 
High. 

City Hotel, C. J. Miller, proprietor, corner High and 
Madison. 

"Capital," E. L. Friemel. proprietor, 130 W. High. 

"Casino," Frank Hoerschen, proprietor, 111 E. High. 

Grimm. Henry. 129 E. High. 

Hagner & Richter. sontheast corner High and Ash. 

Kio'nian & Humbroek, 70.5 Jefferson. 

'•Ki-ntutky." Wm. Pope, proprietor, 221 E. High. 

Lindley. Lee. 229 Madison. 

Madison Hotel, B. G. Yeith, proprietor, 200 Madi- 
son.- 

'"Monarch." I. Bodenheimer, proprietor, 2.32 E. High. 

Monroe Honse. W. W. Wagner, proprietor, corner 
High and ^lonroe. 

"Oak," George Pojie, jirojirietor. 223 ^Madison. 

Pacific Honse. F. Truetzel. proprietor, 226 E. Water. 

Raithel, John P.. 700 W. Main. 

Schott. Emil F., 121 E. High. 

SAND DEALERS. 
Backers, Henry, 416 W. Main. 

SHOEMAKERS. 

IJoscii, Michael. 123 E. High. 
Crandel, Louis. 318 W. McCarty. 
Flick, Jos., 210 Madison. 
Miller, Geo., 629 :\Iadison, 
Pei-kins. ^^'altf■r. I'rice building. 
Plielau. Edward. 1001 E. High. 
Schutte, Henry. 716 W. :McCarty. 
Schmidt, John" C, 120 E. Dunklin. 



S!>(»KT1X(; GOODS. 



Clark. Claud L.. Statioiinv \ News Co., lis E.High. 

Conrath. J. II.. 224 E. Ili-h. 

Ferguson & Mavcis. 2:!2 E. High. 

Lartonoix & Wallendorf. 222 E. High. 

Lohman, Louis C, 100 E. High. 

Linhardt. Jno. A., 226 E. High. 

Sommerer & Bassnian, 220 E. Hig;li. 

STONE CONTRACTORS, 

Kolkmeyer, Henry W.. & Son, 503 W, McCarty. 

Kies(>lbach, .Tno., .TIS Madison. 
Laux, Jos., 907 E. High. 
Miller, Jos., 603 Washtington. 
Patterson, Harry, 110.") W. High. 
Schmidt, Jacob, Jr., 110 \\'. .\'shley. 
Schellman. Frank. .519 JIadison. 
Slate, J. J., 110 Clay. 
Tetter, Jacob. 30.-) Bolivar. 
Weiss. August. 222 E. Water. 

TAILORS. 

Hope. Geo,, 203 E. High. 
Madden, Jno. C, 310 Madis(ui. 
Meisterl, Andy, 40.5 Walnut. 
Max, Jno. G.. 816 Jladison. 
McCormick, Sam, 222 Madison. 
Nowman. A., 133 E. High. 
Schott. Jno. A., 117 E. Hi-;li. 
Vogt, John. 112 E. High. 

TELEGRAPH COMPANIES. 

Postal Telegra])h-Cable Co.. Louis Schinncr. mana- 
ger. 220 Madison. 

Western Union. R. .1. N'olkcr, manager. 216 Madi- 
son. 

TELEPHONE COMPANIES. 

Capital Telejihono Co.. .TetTerson City. 
^Missouri & Kansas, Robert McAuley, manager, 132a 
E. High. 

TILE CONTR.VCTOR. 

Mace. Chas. G., 210 Broadway. 

TIE CONTRACTORS. 

Nelson. Jno. A., 102.5 E. :McCarty. 
Ramsey Bros., room 6 Realty building. 

TEAMING. DRAYAGE AND BAGGAGE. 

Brooks, Hiram, .501 Cherry. 
Childs. Abe, 1004 Monroe". 
Clatterbuck. Tom, 208a Broadway. 
Coyner, M. G., .503 ]\lnlberry. 
Decker, Scott, 401 W. Atchison. 
Dupee, Alex. 91.5 Monroe. 
Diggs, Duke, .520 Lafayette. 
Droste, Ben. 409 W. Miller. 



174 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 




Jefferson City's Greatest 
Jewelry Establlslmeito 



For more than 20 years Geo. Porlh has 
been the leading jeweler of Jefferson City, 
and today you can hear from old and \ 
new customers: 



t*s all rigM if it comes imm. 



My aim has always been to g^et the 
very best goods for the money. HIGH 
QUALITY: LOW PRICES! I carry at 
all times a carefully selected stock of 
Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Diamonds, 
Silverware, Fine China, Cut Glass, etc. 

My Repair and Manufacturing Depart- 
ment is second to none, and is under 
my personal supervision, and all work 
"^itrusted to my care will receive prompt 
and careful attention. No work leaves 
my shop that is not all right. Atten- 
tion is given to the adjustment of Glasses 
and satisfaction guaranteed. 



GEOo PORTHp 



Agent tor the Columbia Talking Machine and the Domestic Sewing Machine. 




t)irectory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



175 



TEAMING, DRAYAGE AND BAGGAGE— Cond. 



Harper, Jim, Broadway and Miller. 

Hayes, Hampt'on, 220 W. McCarly. 

Hestand, William, coruer Dunklin and Madison. 

IHuttiuger, Jas., Western suburbs. 

Henderson, Pat, coruer Cherry and Dunklin. 

Xoescb, Chas., corner Madison and Miller. 

livers, James. 41G McCarty. 

Eose. Jeff, Ilia E. High. 

Sexton, Hays, 807 E. Miller. 

Taylor, William, 515 Chestnut. 

Vogel, Henry, 525 Madison. 

"W'oifrum, Henry, South end Madison. 



TRANSFER COMPANY. 

Jefferson City Bridge & Transit Co., 228 Madison. 

UNDERTAKERS. 

Heinrichs, Jno. F., 205-207 E. Main. 
Stampfli & Vaughan, City Hall building. 
■ Walthers, L. M., lOG W. High. 

I UPHOLSTERERS. 

<>oldammer, F. W.. 211 Madison. 
Heinrichs, Jno F., 205-207 Main. 
Maus, G. M., rear 310 E. Main. 
Walther, L. M., 100 W. High. 



VETERINARY SURGEONS. 

Hendy, Edwin F., .300 E. Dunklin. 
Westerman, Fred, office 100 E. McCarty. 

WAGONMAKERS. 

Backers, Ben, 711 W. Main. 

Brandhorst, Wni., 104 AV. Dunklin. 

Eggerman, Herman, 1105 Jefferson. 

Koecher & Kirschner, 208 Broadway. 

Luecke, Wm., 312 Monroe. 

Melchert, Wm., rear 435 Clarke avenue. 

Rodeman, Jno. H., 519 W. Main. 

Schmidt, Paul, 318 Jeffer.son. 

Schwartz, G. J., 401 Madison. 

Schwartze, Henry, corner Jefferson and Dunklin. 

Tellman, Anton, 305 Ash. 

WATCH REPAIRERS. 

Rurkhardt, T. G., 202 E. High. 
Guyot, xVlbert, 218 E. High. 
Hatch, A. H., 1.32 E. High. 
Forth, George, 110 E. High. 

WOOD AND COAL. 

Consolidated Coal Co., North approach of bridge. 
Hampton. T. M., 1120 E. McCarty. 
Mahan & L^avis, 511 W. Main. 
Weymeyer & Berlekamp, 413 W. Main. 




Cor. Jefferson and Dunklin Sts. 



JACOB TANNER, 



-DEALER IN- 



Dry Goods^ Groceries^ 

HATS, CAPS, 
BOOTS, SHOES, 
HARDWARE, Etc. 

g^* i^^ S^^ 5^^ 

Agricultural Implements 

AND 



Farm Machinery, 
JFFFERSON CITY, MO. 



-TELEPHONE 35.- 



J 76 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



It Pays to Sell Good Goods j 

AND GOOD GOODS ONLY. I 

t 

It pays and repays when you are so circumstanced that you can l 

sell good goods at the same price or probably less than are often f 

paid for bad goods. Paying t 

M SPOT CASH— BIG STOCK— NO RENT, I 

And practicing economy where it would be easy to be wasteful, is i 

what we mean by being so " circumstanced." t 

WE SELL SHOES— GOOD SHOES— AND A LOT OF THEM. 

We want your trade on the basis of selling you good shoes at a bad shoe price. 
Can we have it ? 




H. B. CHURCH. 



134 East High Street, Jefferson City, Missouri. 



Swiftest, Stronsfest 

Saves Most and Lasts Longest 




IB 



cmin^ton 

standard Typewriter 



IN^U 



Fine Linen 
Papers and 
Typewriter 
Supplies of 
Every Kind 
Send for 
Sample Book. 

Wyckoft, 
Seamans 

o Rptipdtct Burch-Berendzen Grocer Co., 304 E. High St. 




This is a mini- 
ature picture of 
our China De- 
partment. See 
our advertise- 
ments on pages 
98 and 134. 



714 Locust St., 

St. Louis, Mo. 



r- 



m. 












For First-Class 

TAILORING 

At Low Prices 

Go t0<c>'^<:> 

A. NOWMAN, 




THE TAILOR. 



See page 154. 



133 E. High St. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



177 



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LOST ROCK. ST. THOMAS, .MO. 



NAMES, OCCUPATIONS AND POSTOFFICE ADDRESS 

OF THE TAXPAYERS OF COLE COUNTY OUTSIDE OF JEFFERSON CITY. 



Abbott, James, faruim'. Sining Garden. 

Abeb, Ben, farmer, St. Thomas. 

Adams, Frank, farmer. Teal. 

Adams, Frank, farmer, I*>ass. 

Adrian, H., farmer. Wardsville. 

Adrian, Anton, farmer, ^Vardsvil!e, 

Adrian, Herman, farmer, \Vardsville. 

Adrain, Henry, farmer, St. Thomas. 

Afterhide, John, farmer, Jefferson City. 

Alexander, J. C. farmer, Enon. 

Alexander, Mrs. P., widow, Centretown. 

Alexander, Walker, farmer, Elston. 

Allen, Robert, farmer, Jeftersou City. 

Allen, J. W., farmer, Enon. 

Allers, Wm., farmer, Jetferson City. 

Ambrose, J. AY., farmer, Brazito. 

Ambrose, T. J., farmer, Brazito. 

Ambrose, Jas.. farmer, Brazito. 

Amend, John, farmer. Lohiiian. 

Amos, S. E., farmer, Knssi'ljville, 

Amos, E. A., farmer, Kussellville. 

Amos, J. M., farmer, Rnssellville. 

Amos, John, farmer, Rnssellville. 

Amos, W., farmer. Enon. 

Amos, Mrs. Melvina. farmer, Millbrook. 

Amos, B. A., farmer. Alillbrook. 

Amos, W. A., farmer, ilillbrook. 

Amos, J. C, minister. Decatnr. 

Amos, J. B., farmer. Decatur. 

Amos, B. AV., farmer, Decatnr. 

Amos, H. R., farmer and stockdealer, Decatnr. 

Amos, J. W., merchant. Decatur. 

Amos, Ransom, farmer, Enon. 

Amos, (t. A., farmer, ililllirdok. 

Amos, Melvina. widow. Millbrdok. 

Anderson, Airs. Wm.. farmer. Centretown. 

Anderson, Wm. C, laborer. Osage City. 

Anderson, Michael, farmer, Centretown, 

Anderson, Minerva, widow, Centretown, 

Anderson, Hnfrh. farmer. Centretown. 

Anderson. David, farmer. Centretown, 



Angerer, George, farmer, Osage Bluff. 
Angerer, Christ, farmer, Osage Bluff. 
Angerer, Christoph, farmer, Jefferson City. 
Antweiler, Jacob, farmer. Jefferson City. 
Antwciler. Adam, farmer. Jefferson City. 
Antweiler. John, farmer. Jefferson City. 
Arnliold, C. A., merchant. Bass. 
Asel, John (J., merchant, Bass. 
Atkinson, AA'. A,, engineer, Enon. 
Anff'alter, Ben, farmer, Jefferson City. 
-Vusreel. Owen, laborer, Jefferson City. 
Austeel. George, farmer. Jefferson City. 
Austin, W. \\'., farmer, Rnssellville. 



B. 



Bachman. John, jr., farmer, Bass. 
Bachman. J(din. sr.. farmer. Bass. 
]}achman. Louis, farmer. Brazito. 
Backers. Herman, farmei'. Elston. 
Bacon. ('. R., farmer, Rnssellville. 
l!a((;n. Chas., farmer, Enon. 
Badell. H. E., farmer. Decatur. 
Bear. Geo., farmer, Jefferson City. 
Baer, John, farmer, Osage City. 
Bahem. George, fanner, Taos, 
Bairici-. John, farmei-. Brazito. 
Balkenhalf, Frank, farmer, Jefferson City. 
Barhour, Horatio, farmer. Decatur. 
Barber. H. !{.. farmer. Decatnr. 
Barbour, J. H.. farmer Decatur. 
Barbour, L. H.. farmer. Decatur. 
Barker. Thomas, farmer, Jefferson City. 
Barker. Winfield. Jefferson (jity. 
Barker. Oscar, farmer. Jefferson City. 
Barnes, Airs. Rube, seamstress. Osage City. 
Barr.hard. Breg.. farmer, Rnssellville. 
Barnliard, Chas., farmer, Russellville. 
Bariihardt. Jacob, farmer, Bass, 
Barnhardt. Conrad, farmer. Jefferson City. 
Bartman, Mrs. C. H., gardner, Osage City. 
Bass. Metheldred. fanner. Bass. 
Bassman. G. A., farmer. Brazito. 



J 78 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 




CLAUD L, CLARK STATIONERY AND NEWS CO,, 

Are adding new attractions daily to their already large and complete stock, 
which consists of Books, Stationery, Wall Paper, Picture Mouldings and 
Frames ; in fact, everything found in a First-Class Stationery Store. They 
represent all the leading Magazines, as well as the Metropolitan Dailies of 
both St. Louis and Kansas City, orders for which are promptly and carefully 
filled. It gives us pleasure to sho^v our goods whether you wish to buy or not. 




The Lucky Curve and Spring Lock " Jointless " Geo. S. Parker Fountain Pen For Sale Exclusively by the 

CLAUD L. CLARK STATIONERY AND NEWS CO., 



See Advertisement on Page 82. 



Telephon3 110. 



118 East High Street. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



179 



BassiuaiijN. A., farmer, Jefferson City. 

Bates, George, fanner. Brazito. 

Bates, ("ourad. farmei', ilillbi-ook. 

Bates, Charity, widow, Brazito. 

Bates, ^Vndrew, sr., farmer, Millhrooli. 

Bates, Andrew, jr., farmer, Jliilbrook. 

Battles, iliebael, farmer, Ceutretown. 

Battles. Martin, farmer, Centretown. 

Bauer. Carl, farmer, -Jefferson City. 

Bauman. Edward, saw mill and thresher, Lehman. 

Baushausen, Henry, farmer and fruitgrower, Ma- 
rion. 

Baysinger, .J. W.. farniei-. .Serivner. 

Beakler. -John, farmer. Bussellville. 

Bear, Elizabeth, widow, Taos. 

Bear, Henry J., farmer, Scruggs. 

Beaver, D. L., farmer, Centretown. 

Beaver, Ellen, farmer, Centretown. 

Beaver, Marion, farmer, Centretown. 

Beaver, Peter, farmer, Centretown. 

Beck, S. \A'illiam. farmer. Jefferson City. 

Beck, Conrad, farmer, Jetfersou City. 

Beck, John S., farmer .Jeft'erson (Mty. 

Beck, J., farmer, Jefferson City. 

Beck, John G., farmer and president school board, 
.Jeft'erson City. 

Beck, M.. farmer. .Jeft'erson City. 

Beck, August, farmer, .Jefferson City. 

Beck, Wm., farmer, .Jefferson City. 

Beck, Henrv, farmer, Jefferson Citv. 

Bedell, A. H., farmer, Russellville." 

Bedell. Arthur, farmer. Decatur. 

Bell. Samuel, farmer. Spring Garden. 

Belmon, Frank, farmer, Jefferson City. 

Behnon, Herman, farmer, Jefferson City. 

Belmon. Theo., farmer, Taos. 

Benny. Ernest, farmer, Centretown. 

I?ernd. August, section foreman, Osage City. 

Bernskoetter, Ed., farmer, Taos. 

Bernskoetter, Henry, jr., farmer, Taos. 

Bernskoetter, Benj., farmer, Taos. 

Bernsmeyer. Gerhard, farmer. St. Thomas. 

lierry. .John, farmer, Russellville. 

Beriy. Samuel, farmer. Spring Garden. 

Berry. Philip, farmer. Spring (Jarden. 

Berry. Samuel, farmer, Enon. 

Beszer, Gertrude, farmer, Wardsville. 

Beurael. H. A., wagonmaker, Lohman. 

Beumel, John, farmer, Centretown. 

Bierend. .Vlbert, farmer, Russellville. 

Binkley, Tolin, farmer. Spring Garden. 

Binkley. Elijah, farmer. Spring Garden. 

Binkley, George, farmer. Hickory Hill. 

Blank, Monroe, farmer, Russellville. 

Blank, Philip, farmer, Russellville. 

Blank. .John, farmer, .Jefferson ("ity. 

Blank, Louis, farmer Millbrook. 

Blank, Andrew, farmer, ^lillbrook. 

Blank. .J. A. L., farmer, L<diman. 

Blank. John, farmer. Millbrook. 

Blanton. Sarah, farmer. Sjiring Garden. 

Blackburn. T. R.. farmer. Enon. 

Bledsoe. R. G., farmer, Osage City. 

Blochberger, .John. sr.. farmer. Lohman. 



Blochberger, John A., farmer, Lohman. 

Blochberger, F'rank \Y., blacksmith, Lohman. 

Blochberger, Frank M.. farmer. Lohman. 

Blochberger, Albert, farmer. Millbrook. 

Blochberger, .John N., farmer, Brazito. 

Blorhln'rger. .Tohii, farmer. Millbrook. 

Blochberger, Andrew, sr., farmer, Millbrook. 

Blochberger, Andrew, jr., farmer, Millbrook. 

Blochberger, Adam, farmer, Millbrook. 

Blochberger, Henry, farmer, Centretown. 

Blochberger, John, farmer, Centretown. 

Blochberger, John, L., farmer, Centretown. 

Blochberger, Henry, farmer, Centretown. 

Boaz, .J. E., farmer, Russellville. 

Bode, Henry B., farmer, Taos. 

Bode, Ernst, farmer, Osage Bluff. 

Bode, John, farmer, Wardsville. 

Bode, Henry, carpenter, Wardsville. 

Bode Bros., millers, Wardsville. 

Bode, Bernard, merchant. Wardsville. 

Boesen, Anna, widow, St. Thomas. 

Boesen, Anton, farmer, St. Thomas. 

Boeser, Eugene, farmer, Centretown. 

Boesegar, Godfrey, farmer, Centretown. 

Boger, Henry, fanner, Centretown. 

Boggs, M. E., widow, Jefferson City. 

Boggs, -Jos. K., farmer, Jefferson ("ity. 

Bohman. Herman, farmer, .Jeft'erson City. 

Bohn, R. L., farmer, Centretown. 

Bolfing, Henry, farmer, Osage City. 

Bolting, .John, laborer. Osage City. 

Bolton, Mathias. section foreman, Lidiman. 

Bolton, Eberhardt, retired farmer, Lohman. 

Bolton, John, farmer, Lohman. 

Bolton, Philip, farmer, Jjohman. 

Bolven, Wm.. farmer. Ceutretown. 

Bolvin, Mrs. -John, widow, Scruggs. 

Bond. 1j. B.. farmer. Serivner. 

Bond, M. S.. farmer, Serivner. 

liond, Mrs. Joice. farmer. Spring Garden. 

Bond, B. C, farmer, Enon. 

Bond, D. A., farmer. Spring Garden. 

Bond, William, farmer. Spring Garden. 

Bond. E. S.. teacher, Decatur. 

Bond, Clark, farmer. Hickory Hill. 

Bond, J. D.. carpenter. Millbrook. 

Bondelier. Simon, farmer and stock dealer, Elston. 

Booker, Mrs. Nelson, gardener. Osage City. 

Bosch, Frederick, farmer, St. Thomas. 

Bosch, Wm.. farmer. St. Thomas. 

Bosch. Christian, farmer, St. Thomas. 

Bowen, ^^'. H.. merchant, Hiikory Hill. 

Bower, Ed., fai'uicr. Wardsville. 

Biand. Hcrnuin. farmer. Taos. 

Brand, Benj., farmer, Taos. 

Brand, .John, sr., farmer, Osage Bluff. 

Brand, .John, jr., farmer, Osage Bluff. 

Brand. Henry B.. Poland China hog breeder, Taos. 

Brand, .John B.. farmer. Taos. 

Brandt. Frank, farmer, Lohman. 

Bratchi. -John, farmer. Brazito. 

Bi'auer. Heiinan. farmer. .Jeft'erson City. 

Braun. Frank, farmer. AVardsville. 

Braun. Richard, farmer. Wardsville. 



180 Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



>*»»»*»*»< 



Qmena Resort. 

One of the Most Delightful of Northern 
Summer Resorts* 



Located on the West Arm of Grand Traverse Bay^ 

20 Miles North of Traverse City, Mich. 



The most charming and desirable spot in the invigorating lake 
region to build a summer cottage. Omena is located on a high point 
of native forest, threaded with beautiful woodland drives and shady 
walks extending one mile into the beautiful Grand Traverse Bay. 

There are now many handsome cottages erected here. Two fine 
hotels tor the accommodation ot tourists and guests, an abundance of 
fine fishing, protected harbor for boating, pure air and invigoratmg 
climate. The temperature here is delightful even upon the hottest 
days in midsummer. 

jt CHOICE BUILDING LOTS FOR SALE AT ^ 

^ LOW PRICES AND FIRST-CLASS COT- ^ 
^ TAGES TO RENT FOR THE SEASON. ^ 

Omena is accessible by all the large lake boat lines and by rail to 
Traverse City. For full particulars, plat of grounds and illustrated 
resort book, address 

F. H. GRAVES, 

GRAND RAPIDS, MICH. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



181 



Brauner, Cbas., farmer, Jefferson City. 

Braiitchi, Fred, farmer, Jlillbrook. 

Brauer, Lorenz, farmer, Osage Bluff. 

Breinieke, Joseph, farmer, Tao.s. 

Breinielvc, Joseph, sr., farmer, Taos. 

Brenner, J. H., farmer, Osage City. 

Brenner, J. \V., farmer, Osage City. 

Brenner, J. L., farmer, Osage City. 

Brill, Barbara, widow, Scruggs. 

Brockwinkel, Henry, blacksmith, St. Thomas. 

Bro<-k, Frank, farmer, Taos. 

Brondel, Jos., farmer, Scruggs. 

Brondel, John, farmer, Centretown. 

Brondel, Mrs. C, farmer, Elstou. 

Brondel, Fred, carjtenter and miner, Elstou. 

Brondel, L., farmer, Centretown. 

Brooks, J. B., horticulturist, Jefferson City. 

Brown, Richard, farmer, Jefferson City. 

Brown, Dennis, farmer, Jefferson City. 

Brown, Jefferson C, farmer, Osage City. 

Brown, J. X., farmer and smelter, Brazito. 

Brown, A. L., teacher, Scruggs. 

Browner, John, farmer, Jefferson City. 

Bruemer, Anton, farmer, Wardsville. 

liruemer, Henry, farmer, AA'ardsville. 

Brunk, G. R., farmer and well digger, Elston. 

Bruns, Hernmn, farmer, Taos. 

Bruiis, Bcnj., farmer, Taos. 

P.runs, Herman, farmer, .Tefferson City. 

Bruto, George, farmer, Centretown. 

Brutd. ilrs. F., widow, Elston. 

Bruto, Anton, farmer, Centretown. 

Bubach, I'liilip, farmer, Jefferson City. 

Buckner, R. H., farmer, Jefferson City. 

Buckner, Robert, farmer, Elston. 

Buel, Floren, farmer and stone mason, Brazito. 

Burgan, -J., farmer, Serivner. 

Bnrheu, .Jesse, farmer. Hickory Hill. 

Burk, T. S., farmer, RussellviUe. 

Burry, Alfred, farmer, Bass. 

Bus( h. Christ, farmer, RussellviUe. 

Busch, AA'illiam, farmer RussellviUe. 

Busch, Henry, faiiner, Centretown. 

Busch, I{udol]ih, farmer, Centretown. 

Busch, .Martin, farmer, Jeff'erson City. 

P.usch. .M. J., farmer, .Jeff'erson City. 

Busch, Henry, farmer, Centretown. 

I'.ushjost, Herman, farmer, St. Thomas. 

Bushjost, H. F., saloon, St. Thomas. 

Bushjost, Henry, farmer, St. Thomas. 

Bushjost. -Jos. farmer St. Thonuis. 

Buskin, .Tohn. farmer, Taos. 

Butcher, George, farmer, Marion. 



C. 



Cain, James, farmer, Centretown. 
<^'amden, .Tohn, farmer, .T(>fterson City. 
<'ani(len. P., farmer, Jefferson City. 
Cameron, A. ^V., farmer. Bass. 
<'aiiipb('ll, Amadore, farmer, -Tefferson City. 
<'anii)b('ll, .John, sr., farmer, .T(»tterson City, 
('anqibell, Wm., farmer, RussellviUe. 
Camiibell, E. E., farmer, RussellviUe. 



Campbell, iloses, farmer, RussellviUe. 
Campbell, Mary, widow, RussellviUe. 
Campbell, J. A., farmer, l\ussellville. 
Campbell, J. F., farmer, RussellviUe. 
Campbell, Catherine, widow, Spring Garden. 
Campbell, C. F., farmer, lUissellville. 
Carender, C. C, farnuT, Hickory Hill. 
Carroll, Amos, farmer, Iillslon. 
Carter, Mrs. William, widow. Hickory Hill. 
Case, George, laborer, Osage City. 
Case, William, carpenter, Osage City. 
Casemeyer, Anton, farmer, St. Thomas. 
Casemeyer, Jos., machinist, St. Thomas. 
Casemeyer, Peter, engineer, St. Thomas. 
(,'asenieyer, .Tohn, mail carrier, St. Thomas, 
('aseu, Jesse, farmer, Lohman. 
Cash, L. G., farmer, RussellviUe. 
Casheu, Lawrence, farmer, Centretown. 
Cassmeyer, Henry, farmer, Wardsville. 
Caspain, Thos., miner and farmer, Elston. 
<_"as]»ari, Frank, farmer, Elston, 
Chadwick, Ht-nry, laborer, Jeff'erson City, 
("hadwick, Nelson, carjiet weaver, .Jeff'erson City. 
Chambers, Chas., farmer, Marion. 
Chambers, David, farmer, Elston. 
Chambers, Ivy, farmer, RussellviUe. 
Chambers, Elias, farmer, Elston. 
Chambers, J. D., farmer, Centretown. 
('hanibers, Theo., farmer, J^lston. 
Chambers, L. M., farmer, Elston. 
Chambers, Wm., farmer, Elston. 
Chambers, Jos., farmer, Centretown. 
Chambers, John N., farmer, Centretown. 
Chambers, J. J., farmer, Centretown. 
Chambers, James J., farmer, Centretown. 
Chambers, J. L., farmer, RussellviUe. 
Champlain, Anna, widow, St. Thomas. 
Chandelar, .T. F., farmer, Serivner. 
Clad, John, farmer, Wardsville. 
Clarenbach, C. W., teacher, Jeff'erson City. 
Clarenbach, Chas., farmer, Brazito. 
Clark, James F., farmer, St. Thomas. 
Clay. James, farmer, Bass. 
Cleghorn, William, farmer, Elston. 
Clibourn, Chas., farmer, Serivner. 
Clibourn, .J. B., farmer, Decatur. 
Clinkenbeard, Hiram, farmer, Jefferson City, 
('linkenbeard, \\'illiam. farmer, -Jefferson City. 
Cott'elt, Daniel, farmer, liass. 
Colar, Frank, farmer, Spring Garden. 
Cole, Harvey, (col.) farmer, -Tefferson City. 
Cole, James, (col.) farmer, Jeff'erson City. 
<'ollett, Mrs. J. N.. widow, Elston. 
Connell, -Tohn, farmei', ^Marion. 
Connell, Na])oleon, farmer, Centretown. 
Connell, I5i-ad, farmer, Scruggs. 
Connell, John, farmer, Scruggs. 
Connell, William, farmer, Scruggs. 
Connell, Gcoi-ge I'"'., farmer. RussellviUe. 
Connor, Mrs. James, widow, Elston. 
Cortwierrent, Hennan, fanner, Taos. 
Cortwright, George, farmer, \\'ardsville. 
Cortwright, Edwai-d, farmer, Wardsville. 
Coshoo, Edward, laborer, Osage City. 



J 82 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



CHARLES Eo HESS, 
Secretary amd Sap't, 



^he 9@ff@rs@n 



m. 



■s 



?r (U(S> 



OFFICE: 



133 WEST HIGH STREET, 



Jeffersom City, MO, 




For Fine Single and 
Double Drivers and 
Stylish Rigs, see 

W. H. LESLIE. 
See Page 146. 



HENRY LUFF, 

Street Spriiikliiii;- ('ontraetor, 

809 Washington St., Jefferson City, Mo. 



Swiftest, Strongest 

Saves Most and Lasts Lonifest 





cmin^ton 

standard Typewriter 



Fine Linen 
Papers and 
Typewriter 
Supplies of 
Every Kind 
Send for 
Sample Book. 

Wyckoff, 
Seamans 
& Benedict 

714 Locust St., 

St. Louis. Mo. 





Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



183 



ICox, Matilda, widow, Urazito. 
ICox, Heury, farnier, Brazito. 
ICox, Monroe, molasses maker, Brazito. 
ICox, William L., farmer, Brazito. 
ICox, James, farmer, r.razitii. 
ICramer, Clias., farmer. .leH'erson City. 
[Crede, Robert, farmer. Brazito. 
[Crede, Albert, farmer, B.razito. 
[Crede, William, farmer, Brazito. 
iCredie, W. M., retired farmer, Scrivuer. 

Creedon, John, gardener. Jefferson City. 

Creedon, W. J., vegetable dealer, Jefferson <'ity. 

Creekburn, Isaae, farmer. Teal. 

Cremer. Mat, farmer, Biissellville. 

Cremer, W. H., farmer. Biissellvillc. 

Cremer, George, farmer. Kussellxiilf. 

Cremer, J. J., farmer. Russellville. 

Cremer, H. J., farmer. Riissfllville. 



Davis, A. J., horticulturist, Jefferson City. 

Dawson, Noah, farmer, Millbrook. 

Dawson, W. R., farmer, Russellville. 

Dawson, J. L.. farmer, Scrivner. 

Dawson, Margaret, widow. Marion. 

Dawson. F. A., farmer, Russellville. 

Dean, Horace 1*., farmer. Spring Garden. 

Del'.rine. John, farmer, Taos. 

DeBroeck, Henry, cari:euter and mason, Jefferson 

City. 
DeBroeck, Frank, farmer, Jefferson City. 
Ih'Broeck, Chas., farmer, Jefferson City. 
DeBroeck, Edward, farmer, Wardsville. 
Dcidcl, Bliili|), carpenter. Gsage City. 
Deischlc. George, laborer, Jlillbrook. 
Deitz. Edward, farmer. JelTeison City. 
DiMtz. John, farmer, Jefferson City. 
DeLong, Joseph, farmer. St. Thomas. 




SKATl.NC; SCE.XK ON THE MOKEAU. 



Cremer, John, farmer, Russellville. 
Cremer, Peter, farmer. Russellville. 
Orutsinger, William, farmer, Marion. 

D. 

Dampf, Henry, farmei-. Russellville. 

Dampf, I'eter, farmer, Russellville. 

Dampf, John, farnier. Russellville. 

Dane, D. D., farmer, Decatur. 

Dashley, Jacob, farmer, Bass. 

Dashley, George, farmer, Bass. 

Dato, John, clerk, St. Thomas. 

Dato, Jacob, stone mason. St. Thomas. 

Daugherty, M. M., daiiyman, Jeft'erson City. 

Daughertv, David, farmer and gardener, Jefferson 

City. 
Daus. Frederick, farmer, Lohman. 
r>avis, Emma, widow, Jefferson City. 
Davis, J. M., retired farmer. Scriviicr. 



DeLong. Herman, farmer, St. Thomas. 
Denna, Susan, widow, Decatur. 
Denna. James, farmer, Decatur. 
I>('p(ilc, -Folni, farmer, Taos. 
Uerkum, \Mlliam, farmer. Wardsville. 
Dicrckx, C. A., farmer, Centretown. 
I Hcrckx. Chas.. carpenter. Taos. 
Dierckx. Anna A., postmistress, Taos. 
Dierckx, I'eter, shoemaker, Taos. 
Diercks, August, farmer, Taos. 
Diercks. Kate, widow. Taos. 
I>istler. liarbara, farnier, Jefferson City. 
Distler. Fiank. farnier, Elston. 
Disdcr. .lohn. farnier. Jefferson City. 
Distler, .loseiih, farmer, Elston. 
Disller, George, farmer and stock raiser, Scruggs. 
Distler. M.. farmer and stock raiser, Elston. 
Dix, Charles, farmer, Jefferson City. 
Dix, L. v.. farmer, horticulturist and dairyman, Jef- 
ferson Citv. 



184 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



»»»»*« -;>»»#«*»»»»*»**»»«»*4*-:>*»»^*****^**** *******»**,; -x -s-***Hf***f.* >if**s.,--;f*iT***-:7^********»*****«*»i 




GOOD RIGS 
STYLISH RIGS 
SAFE HORSES 
FAST HORSES 




^ ^ THAT^S THE KIND WE KEEP ^ ^ 



And these essential feature?, in connection with Right Prices, 
account for the ever increasing popularity of our Stables. J- -J- 



Call on Us, or 
Telephone No. 52 
When in Need of 
Livery Service. 




Boarding Horses 
Kindly Treated, 
Well Fed and 
Properly Groomed. 



OUR METHOD OF GOINO AFTER BUSINESS IS IRRESTIBLE. 



We offer all the luxuries of the well appointed Livery at 



PRICES TO SUIT ALL FPATRONS. 



e^ 6^ ^ ^ 



JOHN TIHEN^S LIVERY, 



315 Jefferson Street. 



Jefferson City, Mo. 



*♦*********##»*»#»*»« s**-*-3 »*«-=■ • 



K- * * * s i * ft « * * ■£■*■*■&****•::■*■;:-«■ it * -s * * s ■ 



;««-»-»«««-::'«««**«'«'«'-»- «««-» 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



185 



xon, Thomas P., farmer Teal, 
xou, Kobert, farmer, Uass. 

^jelila, Margaret, seamstress, Lohmau. 
iehla, JkIiu G., laborer, Lohman. 

Ijelila, .Vudrew, farmer, Kussellville. 

loelila, John, fai'iuer, Kussellville. 

lolf. Kiehard. dairv, Jellersoii City. 

louahue, Mrs. Fred, widow, Jett'erson City, 
ounell. James, fai-mei'. Kussellville. 

looley, M. B., farmer. Si-rivuer. 

orzah. Sarah, farmer. JIariou. 

iiss, John, mail carrier, Teal. 

mtson, John, farmer, Elston. 

iroeger, Niek, farmer, IaiIiiiuui. 

(uenUel. Adam, farmer. Osage Bluff. 

>uenkel, John, farmer, Osage Bluff. 

»ulle. (Ji'ihard, farmei-. St. Thomas. 

)ulle. Harriet, widow. Sjuiug Garden. 

)ulle. Benj., farmer, Jeft'erson City. 

>ulle. Herman, farmer Elston. 

)ulle. Bernard, fanner, Jett'erson City. 

Julie, Henry, farmer, Jeft'erson City. 

■lulle. William B., farmer, Jeft'erson City. 

lUille. Heniy J., hanker and miller, Jeft'erson City. 

OuUe. Henry, farmer Jeft'erson City. 

Duncan, Alex, (col.) farmer, Jeft'erson City. 

huncan, Viney, (col.) farmer, Jeft'erson City. 

Duncan, C, farmer, Bass. 

Duncan, Squire L., farmer, Bass. 

Duncan. Ira, farmer, Bass. 

Duncan. AA'illiain L., farmer. Bass. 

Dunkel. Adam, fanner, Brazito. 

JMinkel. ^Irs. ^Villiam, widow, Brazito. 

Dunlaii. ills. A. W'.. widow, Centretown. 

Durham. J. M., farmer, Elston. 

Durham, Mrs. J. W., widow. Elston. 

Durham. Enos, farmer, Elston. 

Durham. James, farmer, Elston. 

Durham, J. S.. farmer. Centretown. 

Durham. Hamilton, farmer, Centretown. 



E. 



Eberhardt, John, farmer, Jefferson City. 

Eckels. M". S.. jdiysician. St. Thomas. 

Edgeman, Laura, farmer. Spring Garden. 

Edwards. David, farmer. Elston. 

Edwards. John, fanner, Centretown. 

Eggers. Frank, farmer, CenD'etown. 

Eggers, Kichard, farmer and stock raiser, Scruggs. 

Eggers, Theodore, farmer, Scruggs. 

Eggers, Louis, farmer. Scruggs. 

Eggers, John, farmer, Jett'erson (,"ity. 

Eggers. Fred, farmer. Scruggs. 

Eggenherger, John, farmer. Ontretown. 

Eggerman, Henry, farmer. Jett'erson City. 

Ehler, Kate, farmer, Wardsville. 

Ehler, I'hilip, farmer, Wardsville. 

Elirhardt. Adam, jr., farmer, Lohman. 

Elirhardt, Herman, farmer, Scruggs. 

Ehrhardt. Franz, farmer. Kussellville. 

Ehrhardt. John, sr., farmer. Scruggs. 

Ehrhardt. .John. jr.. farmer, Scruggs. 

Ehrhardt, Adam, farmer, Scruggs. 



Ehrhardt, Adam, farmer, Scruggs. 
Ehrhardt, Edwin, farmer, Jett'erson City. 
Ehrhardt, Nicholas, farmer, Jett'erson City. 
Eiken, Herman, carpenter, Taos. 
Eiken, Henry, farmer, Taos. 
Eiken, Alvit, farmer, Taos. 
Eiken, John, farmer, Taos. 
Ekstan, Frank, farmer, Sjiriiig (iarden. 
Elliott, ^\'iIliam, farmer, .Marion. 
Elliott, Albert, farmer, Marion. 
Elliott, Frank, farmer, Marion. 
Elliott, Henry, farmer, Centretown. 
Elston, George, farmer, Elston. 
Elston, .J. .\., farmer, Elston. 
Euglebrecht, J. F., farmer, Scrivner. 
Englebrecht, H. John, farmer, Osage Bluff. 
Euglebrecht, H. N., jr., farmer, Osage Bluff. 
Englebrecht, H. M. J., farmer, Osage Bluff'. 
Englebrecht, J. Christ, jr., carpenter, Osage Bluff. 
Englebrecht, J. Christ, sr., farmer, Osage Bluff'. 
Englebrecht, John, jr., farmer, Osage Bluft'. 
Englebrecht, Peter, merchant, Millbrook. 
Englebrecht. Henry C, farmer, Brazito. 
Englebrecht. J(din. farmer. Brazito. 
Euglebrecht, JL J., blacksmith, Brazito. 
Enloe, J. M., farmer, Scrivner. 
Enloe, J., farmer, Scrivner. 
Enloe, E., farmer, Scrivner. 
Enloe, William, farmer, Enon. 
Enloe, S. W., farmer, Enon. 
Enloe, -E. (i., farmer, Enon. 
Enloe, John, farmer, Enon. 
Enloe, H. L., farmer, Kussellville. 
Enloe, T. IL, farmer. Kussellville. 
Enloe, Frank, farmer, Jeft'erson City. 
Enloe, W. F., bank cashier, Kussellville. 
Enloe, E. L., farmer, Decatur. 
Enloe, Strs. Isaac, widow, Decatur. 
Enloe, Pinkney. farmer, Decatur. 
Enloe, William, farmer, Decatur. 
Enloe, A. ('., farmer, Decatur. 
Enloe L. J., farmer, Decatur. 
Enloe, Mrs. H. S., widow, Decatur. 
Enloe, J. H., farmer, Decatur. 

Eppenauer, George, merchant and postmaster, Ma- 
rion. 
Eveler, P., farmer. Wardsville. 
Eveler. J. P., farmer, Wardsville. 
Eveler, Ben, farmer, ^Vardsville. 
Ewiug Paul, farmer arid stockuuiu, Osage City. 



Farmer, ^A'. A. J., dairyman, Scrivner. 
Farmer. .\. :M.. farmer. Hickory Hill. 
Farmer, J. D.. farmer. Scrivner. 
Farmer, Luther, blacksmith. Hickory Hill 
Farmer, Clara, farmer. Hickory Hill. 
Farris, M. L., farmer, Enon. 
Farris, O. V., farmer. Enon. 
Feath, Ben, farmer, Jeft'erson City. 
Feind, John, farmer. Wardsville. 
Fight, Alonis, farmer. Taos. 
Fike. Chas.. carpenter, St. Thomas. 



J 86 Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 

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Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



187 



1 cciisclicf, Hcv. (Jt'orgo, lijiiiisliT, l.dliniaii. 
K<*iis<li('i', Otlo, {ili^siciiiii, ]>oliiii;ui. 
keusclier, TlR-rt'sa, Iciiclier, Lolimau. 
UL'iisi'her, Otillia, teac-her, Lohmaii. 
|s<'liei-, Fifd, farmer, Jefferson City, 
seller, ^\■i!lialIl, tlueslier and saw mill 

City, 
seller, Erust, farmer, .Jrllrison City, 
srliei-, Clias., farmer, Ji'llcrson City, 
seller, Frank, fanner, Jetferson City, 
silier, .Jelin (i., farmer, Jefferson City. 
is<-lier, George, farmer, Ba.ss. 
liseher, John William, farmer, Jefferson City, 
iselier, Keinliardt, farmer, Jefferson City, 
iseiier, Frederiek, farmer, Jelfeison City, 
iselier, Andrew, farmer, .Millhiook. 
iselier. Henry, farmer, Jelferson City, 
iseher, \\'illiam, wai;(inmakei", IJrazito. 
'iselier, John, farmer, Millhiook. 
'iseher, Angust, farmer Lohman. 
'lessa. A., farmer, Scrivner. 
'lessa, J. F., farmer, Centretown. 
'Messa, J. J., farmer, Centretown. 
i'letcher, George, farmer, Centretown. 
rietcher, J., farmer, Centretown. 
i'leteher, Lee, farmer, Centretown. 
?leteher, Jos., molasses maker, Elston. 
Fletcher, William, farmer, Centretown. 
Flippin, Tellman, farmer, Centretown. 
Plood, Lemnel, farmer. Spring (iarden. 
Fluegel, Andrew, fanner, Riissellville. 
Fluegel, Fred, farmer, Kiissellville. 
FliK-gel, AVolf, farniei-, Eohinan. 
Fluegel, Adam, farmer, Loliman. 
I'orek, <i. K., farm(»r, Taos. 
Fniek, J. B., carpenter, Taos. 

J. H. M., carpenter, Taos. 
John, farmer, Jefferson Citv. 



Jefferson 



Fnrek 
P'ouee 
Fowle 
Fowle 



Lee, farmer, Bass. 



L. C, farmer, Bass. 
Francis, I'ierce, farmer, Centretown. 
Frank, Donad, farmer, Wardsville. 
Frank, Beiij,, farmer and stockman, Csage City. 
Frank, K,, farmer Jefferson City. 
Frank, Edward, farmer. Hickory Hill. 
Frank, Frances, farmer. Hickory Hill. 
Frank, Clias., farmer. Hickory Hill, 
Franz, William, farmer, Jeffer.son City. 
Freshley, ,J., farmer, Scrivner. 
Freshour, Kaniel, farmer, Centretown. 
Freshour, S. H.. farmer, Centretown. 
Freshour, Elizabeth, widow, Centretown. 
Freshour. G. AV., farmer. Russellville. 
Frienicl, David, farmer, Jefferson City. 
Frisehli, Israel, farmer. Bass. 
Fiiget, Lanra, widow, ^farion. 
Fiiget, C. AA'., farmer, Marion. 
Fulton, Chas., laborer, Osage City. 

G. 

Gaither. J. C, farmer. Jefferson City. 
Gaitlier, R. L.. farmer. Decatur . 
Garlieis. John, farmer. Jefferson City. 



(Jan. ell, Jicwis, fanner, .Marion. 
(Jarnelt, Lloyd, farmer, .Marion. 
Garnett, Jsrael, farmer, .Marion. 
Garnett, Columbus, farmer, Centretown. 
Garnett, C. C, farmer, Centretown. 
Garrison, Marshal, section hand, Centretown. 
flarrison, Thomas, farmer, Centretown. 
Garrison, Edniond, farmer, Centretown. 
(Jasser, Fred, farmer, Centretown. 
(iatlitf, J. W., farmer, Centretown. 
(Jaiige, James .M., farmer, Centretown, 
Gebhardt, -Nicholas, farmer, ]>olinian. 
Genieinhardt, J.,udwig, farmer, Lcdiman. 
Gemeinhardt, J. C, farmer, Russellville. 
tJenieinhardt, Wm., farmer, Ijohman. 
Gemeinhardt, Nicludas, farmer and stock raiser, 

Lohnian. 
Gemeinhardt, Christ, farmer, Russellville. 
George, J. \\'., farmer, Russelhille. 
George, J. A., farmer, Russellville. 
George, I. M., banker and farmer, Russellville. 
Gerling, Louis, farmer, St. Thomas. 
Gerling, Henry, farmer. St. Thomas. 
Gerling, Eliza, widow, St. Thomas. 
<jerling, .Michael, farmer, St. Thomas. 
<iibl)S, Joseph C., (col. I mason, Osage City. 
Gibler, Joseph, farmer, Elston. 
Gibler, Solomon W., farmer, Jefferson City. 
Gibler, John, sawmill and thresher, Jefferson City. 
Gibler AVm., sawmill and thresher, Jefferson Cit3'. 
Gibson, C. PL, fai-mer, Corticelli. 
Gie'-, Frederick, minister, Osage City. 
Gilberts. JIiTiiian, farmer, IClston. 
Gilpin. .Marion, farmer. Hickory Hill. 
(Jilliin, Marion, farmer. Hickory Hill. 
Gleb, Adam, farmer. Elston. 
Gleb, A. H., farmer, Brazito. 
Glenn, Jerry, farmer, Centr<'town. 
Glenn, Robert, farmer, Centretown. 
(ilenn, l)avid, fariiiei-, t'entretown. 
Glenn, Johnson, lahoi-er, Marion. 
(Hover, S. F., blacksmith, Millbnxdc. 
Glover, James W., farmer. Hickory Hill. 
<ilover, W. S., physician, Wai-dsville. 
Glover, L. W., stockraiser, ilillbrook. 

Glover, , physician, Brazito. 

Glover, Robert, tie contractor, Wardsville. 
Gnagi, Mrs. Benj. .1., farmer, (►sage City. 
Gnagi, B. A., cariienter. Osage City. 
(Joetschel, Christine, rainier, Osage (Jity. 
Goetschel, I.,ouis, farmer, Osage ("ity. 
Goetz, Henry, farmer, Osage PJuff. 
Goetz, Fred, farmer, Brazito. 
Goetz, Jolin, farmer, Brazito. 
Goetz, (ieorge. farmer, Osage Bluff. 
Goetz, AL'ithew, farmer, Osage I'.lulf. 
Goetz, Mathias. farmer, Brazito. 
Goetz. John, farmer, Bass, 
Goff, Louis, farmer, Osage City. 
Gott", George, liveryman, Osage City. 
Goff, Bud. farmer, Russellville. 
Gohn. Eiuanuel, farmer, Centretown. 
Gohn, Willie, farmer. Centri-town. 
Gohn, Annie, fanner, Centretown. 



188 



.ok County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



Eo (Bo WdcbI^Oii, 

Bernard G. Vieth is a native ot Jefferson City, where he was 
born September 21, 1S57. His education was at St. Peter's Paro- 
chial School. In early manhood he learned the trade of brick 
making with B. H. Pohl, in which business he continued ten 
years, after which he worked at the cooper's trade for the Dulle 
Milling Co. six years, from here taking a position with Wil- 
liam W. Wagner of the Monroe House, with whom he continued 
five years, after which, in partnership with C. J. Miller, (at 
present proprietor of the City Hotel) he was engaged for three 




years in conducting the City Hotel, when he disposed of his 
interest and purchased the Madison Hotel in 1896. This build- 
ing he has greatly improved, adding new carpets, electric light, 
steam heat, bath and all the modern conveniences and is now 
enlarging the same with an addition on East Main street of 
five stories, 64x33 feet, which well be modern in every respect 
throughout. 

Mr. Vieth was married in 1S92 to Miss Lizzie Tihen, of Jef- 
ferson City, to which unoin has been born one girl, Angellne, 
now seven years of age. He is a fine specimen of physical man- 
hood and all his undertakings have been attended with uniform 
success, and as he has been active, has reached a position of 
unusual prominence and Importance for one of his age In the 
Capital City; his hotel being the largest, most popular, complete 
and best managed between St. Louis and Kansas City. It is not 
only headquarters for the politicians of the State ot both par- 
ties when in the Capital City, but also of the commercial men, 
at whose disposal are the finest sample rooms in the State. 

He is a member of St. Peter's church, of the Elks, a charter 
member of the Commercial Club and one of its active workers. 
He was one of the most efficient workers in opposition to the 
Capita! remcvsl, and a generous contributor to the expenses 



of that campaign; a member of the bridge building commltt, 
and a large contributor to its construction, one of the mc 
Important and valuable improvements added to Jefferson CI 
within the lust iiuurterof a century. Mr. Vieth is a chanioterof v 
usual interest, he possessing the financial ability to run this lai 
and ijopular hostelry in a way to produce Hnaneial protit. at i 
same time jjaiiiins and retaining a [wpular place in the esteem of i 
traveling public. 




^ank ©f Ci 



OF 



SAS CITY, M 



Which occupies its own palatial home had its st;i 
under the modest name of the Kansas City Saviu 
Association, in 1805, with capital stock of |1()(),U( 
In 1SS2 the name was changed to the I'.aiik of Coi 
mei'ce, the stock being increased to |l'(I(I.(MI(I, and 
18S7 the capital stock was increased to |1,0U0,U 
under its present name, 

Tie Natieial Baik off Commerce, 

During its entire existance it has been signal 
fortunate in its nianageinent; so much so that dii 
ing its more than a third of a century of hisfdry 
passed through all the tinancial storms that ha 
occurred during that jjerfod, unshaken by the tei 
pestuous seas, as solid as the Rock of Gibraltar, n 
closing its doors once nor asking one single favi 
nor extension, and it is now conceded to be one 
the most sol'd and ably managed tinancial instil 
tions in the State, its only rival for tirst place beii 
the National Bank of (Commerce of St. Louis. 

The deposits of the Bank are now over .^l!».."i(i 
000, while its daily clearings are more than $800,(J( 

It enjoys the entire confidence of the Banks 
Missouri and the Southwest, and is the Kansas Ci 
correspondent of a large number of them. i 

Dr. W. S. Woods, the President, is one of t 
great financiers of this decade. ](Ossessing a corah 
ation of ]>rudence, decision and boldness ran 
found in men engaged in banking. 




And all Points in Missouri, Kansas, Nebraska- 
West .and Southwest. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



189 



T(er. 

Tl II'C 



,ili, M.. fanner, Centretown. 
olaiuiiici'. Ilfi'iiian, farmer, Lobmau. 
ammtT. Elirjiott, ianiier, Jeffersou City, 
r. Juliii, fariiiiT and ciifiiiieer, Jetferson City. 
r, Adam, fariiuM-, .Icllci-.soii City, 
r. Micliael. farmer. -Jetteisou City, 
wiu, Xed, fariiRT, Kiissi'llville. 
folon, Beu, farmer. ►Scrugjis. 
iolon, Katherine, widow, Scruggs, 
iolou, S. B., farmer, Scruggs. 
Klon, Charles H.. faimer, Scruggs. 
}(.n\ ilrs. I'aul, farmer, Osage City. 
|(pr. Anton, farmer, Osage City. 

Micliael, farmer, Taos. 

Octavius, farmer, Elston. 

Jerry, farmer, Kussellville. 

Gid, farmer, Centretown. 

John, farmer, Centretown. 

J. M., farmer, Centretown. 
jitle. August, stone mason, St. Thomas. 
jliDt, John, merchant. Kussellville. 
jiti., John, farmer, Lohman. 
Jitz, Mathias, farmer, Lohman. 
3iy, John W., section hand, Elston. 
jiy, (ieorge, farmer, Elston. 
Jvy, John, section hand, Elston. 
jiy. Finis, farmer, Elston. 
}?eu, ^^'arren, farmer, Kussellville. 
/-?en, Marion, farmer, Elston. 
•een, F. W., faiiner, Centretown. 
leenup, T. A., farmer, Centretown. 
•egory, F. W.. farmer, Centretown. 
jegoiy, Edward, laborer, Marion. 
legoiy, Jane E., widow, Marion, 
■egory. "William, farmer, Kussellville. 
ess. ilichael. farmer, St. Thomas, 
•ess. Michael, farniev, Bass. 
etlein, John, farmer, Brazito. 
•itlin. Louis, tishernum. Teal. 
ritlin, Kufus, (col. I laborer, Osage City. 
roller, Benedict, farmer, St. Thomas. 
roller. Theodore, fanner, St. Thomas. 
rotliotf, llci'inau, fanner, Taos. 
aiist, F., farmer, Jeiferson Citv. 



H. 



aaf, Peter, gardner. .Jefferson City, 
abeggar, John, farmer Centretown. 
iiger, Barbara, farmer, Brazito. 
;igei-, Hcniy, farmer, Osage Bluff. 
iigei-. John, fanner, Brazito. 
iiger, A<lam. fanner, Osage Bluff. 
ager, Henry, farmer, Fiass. 
iiger, I'eter, fanner, Bass, 
ager, John, farmer, Bass. 
agner. Mary farmer, Wardsville. 
ahn, John, farmer, Teft'erson Citv. 
ahh, C. H., farmer. Hickory Hil'l. 
ahii, Wm,, farmer. Hickory Hill. 
aim. .J. ,\dam, retired fanner. Lohman. 
ahii, Jacob, butcher, Osage Bluff', 
ale, M, E., farmer, Bass, 
ale. J, \A'., farmer, Bass. 



Hale, M., widow, Scrivner. 
Hale, \\'. G., farmer, Scrivner. 
Hale, Joy F., farmer, Bass. 
Halterman, Christ, farmer, (\'iitretov,ii. 
Hamnion, Frank, farmer, Elston. 
Hanenkamii, Mrs. A., widow, Jeiferson City. 
iJaiieiikanip, A., farmer, Jefferson City. 
Harris. ^^■. H., farmer, Enon. 
Harris, ^^'nl,, farmer, Jefferson City. 
Harris, Andrew, farmer, Jefferson City. 
Harrison. -John, fanner. Hickory Hill. 
Hart, Lafayi^te, fanner, Elston. 
Harteiistein. .Tobn, fai-mer, .Jefferson City. 
Harieiistein, George, fanner. .Jefferson City. 
Harlenstein. ^Margaret, farmer, Jeff'erson City. 
Harteustein, Fred, farmer, Jefferson City. 
Hartenstein, Christ, farmer, Jefferson City. 
Hartman, John, laborer, Osage City. 
Hastings. Roliert, farmer, Hickory Hill. 




A CAMPING SCENE IN COLE COUNTY. 

JJastiugs, ^Villiam S., stock dealer, Hickory Hill. 

Hathhorn, D. L., farmer, Centretown. 

Hathhorn, D. H., farmer, Centretown. 

Hatler, D. J., farmer, Kussellville. 

Hatler, M. A., farmer Kussellville. 

Hatting, J. B., farmer, Jeiferson City. 

Hatting, Henry, farmer, Jeff'erson City. 

Hatting, Ben, farmer, Jefferson City. 

Hatwig, J. B., farmer, Jeff'erson City. 

Hayter, Thomas, farmer, Centretown. 

Hayter, I'atrick, farmer, Centretown. 

Header, AV. 1)., farmer, Enon. 

Hearse, Manuel, fanner, Centretown. 

Heanley, AVm., farmer, Elston. 

Hebberliiig, \\'m„ farmer. Teal, 

Hebberling, Levi, farmer. Teal. 

Hebberling, Sherman, farmer. Teal. 

Hebner, "U'm., farmer, Jefferson City. 

Hedler, John, jr., farmer and Iilacksniith. .Jefferson 

City. 
Hedler, John, sr., farmer, Jeff'erson City. 
Hedler, John, farmer, Bass. 
Heet, J. ]?., farmer, Taos. 
Heet, John, blacksmith, Osage Bluff'. 
Heidbreeder, William, farmer, Kussellville. 
Heidbreeder, Fred, farmer, Lohman. 



190 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



^ings and Queens @f ike ^ange 



A high-class Magazine devoted to the interests of the Stockmen and their famiHes. 
Conceded to be the Finest Illustrated Monthly published in the West. 



Yearly Subscription fsi.OO 

Siiifile- Cojiics 10c 

Double Xunibei- 2oc 



ubihhed b^ Xings and Queens ©f ike ^angeo 



Kansas City Offices : 

The Stock Exchange, Stock Yards, and 

524 New Ridge Building. 

Long Distance 'Phone Hickory 275. 



Chicago Office, J07 Stock Exchange Bldg. 
Denver Office, National Live Stock Ass'n. 
St. Joseph Office, Stock Yards. 
Fort Worth Office, Cattle Raisers' Ass'n. 



MRS. J NO. F. GREGORY, 



Editor and Manager. 






Vii^ 



mi 






^ 

h 



rrx\ 



v^ 



JOHN A. McCALL, President. 

Our New Accumulation Policy is the best and most liberal issued by any company in 
the world. Some ot' the leading features are : 

1st. Incontestable from date. 

2nd. Xonforfeitable fi-om date. 

Srd. Ab.siilutely Avithout any restrictions from date. 

■Itli. Loan values at any time after two years at .5 per cent, per annnni. 

5th. No extra premium for naval or military service in time of war. 



Wi-ite for full particulars to 



J. T. & DAN BOONE, 



Agency Directors. 



New York Life Building, 




KANSAS CITY. MO 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



J9I 



Jeidker. Joliu. farmer, Jefferson City. 

leidker, Mrs. Hermau, widow, Elston. 

3eidker, Henry, farmer, Jefferson City. 

aeisinger, John, quarrymau, Jefferson City. 

Heislen, Peter P., farmer. Wardsville. 

Heisleu, Mrs., farmer, Wardsville. 

Heisler, Fred, stone cutter, Jefferson City. 

Heisler, George, painter, Jeff'erson City. 

fieisler, Nicholas, farmer, St. Thomas. 

Heitcnstine. ]SIathew, farmer. Spring Garden. 

Henderson. ^Martin, farmer, Decatur. 

Henderson, James, farmer, Bass. 

Henderson, JIanuel, farmer, Decatur. 

Jlenderson, B. A., farmer, Decatur. 

Heneke, Henry, farmer Taos. 

Henly, Urius, farmer. Hickory Hill. 

[Henly, Lunty A., farmer. Spring Garden. 

|Henly. Jasper, farmer and poultry breeder. Teal. 

Henly. John, farmer. Hickory Hill. 

Henlv, William, Hereford cattle breeder. Hickory 

Hill. 
Henly, A. P., farmer, Hickory Hill. 
Henly, John, fanner. Hickory Hill. 
Henneker, Ed., farmer. Kussellville. 
Henrich. John, sr., farmer, Millbrook. 
Henricli. John, Jr., farmer, Millbrook. 
Henrich. H.. farmer. Jefferson City. 
Henrich, Jacob, farmer. Millbrook. 
Henrich, D., farmer, Jefferson City. 
Henrich, William, farmer, Jefferson City. 
Henrich, George, farmer, Millbrook. 
Henrich. Adam, farmer, Millbrook. 
Heniy, Mrs. Frank, widow, Jeff'erson City. 
Henry, Emil, farmer. Jeff'erson City. 
Heniy. .Vugust. farmer. Taos. 
Henry. Adam, farmer, Centretown. 
Henry. John, farmer. Centretown. 
Hensley, Chas., (col.) laborer, Osage City. 
Hentges, Henry, farmer and stock raiser, Scruggs. 
Hentges. Chas., farmer, Elston. 
Hentges. Joseph, farmer, Jeff'erson City. 
Heptner. Ott. farmer, Russellville. 
Herbi-andt, I'hilip, farmer, Jefferson City. 
Herigwn. Anton, farmer, St. Thomas. 
Herigon. Simon farmer. St. Thomas. 
Herigon. John, farmer, St. Thomas. 
Herman, Edward, farmer, Taos. 
Hert, John, farmer, Russellville. 
Herr, J. W., farmer, Kussellville. 
Hettinger. Valentine, farmer, Jefferson City. 
Hickani. Jos., farmer, Marion. 
Hi<kam. G. W., farmer, ilarion. 
Hickam. Edward, farmer Marion. 
Hickman, A. L., farmer, Russellville. 
Hillard. Dell C, farmer. Spring Garden. 
Hillen. William, farmer, Taos. 
Hines. J. T., farmer, Loliman. 
Hir.schman. ^Slichael. farmer. Osage Bluff. 
Hirschvogel. John, farmer, ^lillbrook. 
Hirschvogel. Mathias. farmer, Millbrook. 
Hitcii. ^Mlliam. stone mason. Elston. 
Hitch. Fred, farmer, Elston. 
Hitts, George, farmer, Russellville. 
Hobbs. .James, farmer. Centretown. 



Hobbs, William, farmer, Centretown. 
Hobbs, J. O., farmer, Centretown. 
Hobbs, W. M., farmer. Centretown. 
Hochhuber, Mathias, shoemaker, Lohman. 
Hodge, Lenze, farmer. Hickory Hill. 
Hodge, S. S., farmer. Teal. 
Hodges, J. A., farmer, Russellville. 
Hodges, W. H., farmer. Russellville. 
Hodges. E. F.. farmer. R.issellville. 
Hodwick, Hugo, farmer. Jefferson City. 
Hoecker, Henry, farmer, St. Thomas. 
Hoeller, Herman, farmer ^^■ardsville. 
Hoeffer, Joseph, farmer. Hickory Hill. 
Hoelcher, John, farmer, Brazito. 
Hoelcher, Frank, farmer, \\'ardsville. 
Hoff. James R., farmer, Sjiring Garden. 
Hotfer, Julian, farmer. Wardsville. 
Hofnmn, Mrs. GiM.rge. merchant, Osage City. 
Hofnian. Mrs. Jtdin. seamstress, Osage City. 
Hofman, Henry, farmer, Osage City. 
Hofman, Nicholas, retired, Osage City. 
Hoffman, Andrew, carpenter, Lohman. 
Hoffman, Theodore, fanner, Elston. 
Hoffman, Charles, farmer, Jeff'erson City. 
Hoffman, Henry, farmer. Russellville. 
Hoffman, John, farmer, Rus.sellville. 
Hoft'man, Nicholas, farmer, Russellville. 
Hoffman, W. H., farmer, Russellville. 
Hofmeyer, Nicholas, farmer, Jefferson City. 
Hofmeyer, Frank, fariiier, Taos. 
Hofmeyer, Egnatz, farmer, Taos. 
Hofmuckle. Dietrich, farmer, Russellville. 
Hofmuckle, Andrew, f.irmer, Russellville. 
Hofmuckle, Charles, farmer, Centretown. 
Hogg. J. O.. farmer, Scrivner. 
Hogg, William, retired, Scrivner. 
Hogg, J. N., farmer, Hickory Hill. 
Hogg, J. W., farmer, Scrivner. 
Holcher, Johij, fanner, 'U'ardsville. 
Holden, Warren, blacksmith, Osage City. 
Holdiman. Christopher, farmer, Centretown. 
Hollander. Joseph, farmer, Hickory Hill. 
Hollander. Joseph, farmer, Osage Bluff. 
Holzbierlein. Adam, farmer, Brazito. 
Holzer, John, farmer, Hickory Hill. 
Holzer, John, sr., farmer. Hickory Hill. 
Holzer, George, farmer. Spring Garden. 
Holzleitner, Sebastian, farmer, Russellville. 
Hood, R. L., minister, Russellville. 
Hood. J. \A'.. farmer, Russellville. 
Hopen. Anton, stock dealer. St. Thomas. 
Hopkins. D. H.. farmer. Jefferson City. 
Hoppenstock, Fred, shoemaker, Russellville. 
Horak, Joseph, farmer, Lohman. 
Hose. Charles, farmer, Russellville. 
Hoskins, W. W., farmer. Hickory Hill. 
Hoskins, Harvey, farmer. Hickory Hill. 
Hoskins, Jeff', farmer. Spring Garden. 
Hoskins, J. B., farmer. Hickory Hill. 
Hoskins, J. P., farmer. Hickory Hill. 
Hoskins. P. M., farmer. Hickory Hill. 
Hoskins. Thos., farmer. Hickory Hill. 
Hospoline, Jacob, farmer. Brazito. 
House. A. H.. farmer, Russellville. 



192 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



**************** *****-H-* »****#*** -::-*-s: 



***«**-:t *************************************** *********s^»i 




THROUGH SERVICE BETWEEN 

St. Louis, Chicago and Kansas City 

AND THE PRINCIPAL CITIES OF TEXAS. 

\ 
Wagner Buffet Sleepers and Free Dining Stations Operated by the 

Reclining Katy Chair Cars=^«^ Company. Superior Meals, 50c. 



T' 



'HE M., K. & T. Railvvav System Restaurants and Hotels at 
Sedalia, Nevada, Parsons, Muskogee, South McAlester, Deni- 
son, Dallas, Hillsboro, Smithville and Houston are under the immedi- 
ate supervision of Mr. F. E. Miller, superintendent of dining service. 
These dining stations are not operated for profit, but for the conveni- 
ence and comfort ot the patrons ot the M., K. & T. 

No expense is spared to supply the tables with all the delicacies of 
the season, prepared bv "chets" ot acknowledged ability and experience. 
Any neglect or discourtesy ot employes should be promptly reported 
to Mr. Miller, whose headquarters are at St. Louis, Mo., and the com- 
pany will esteem it a special favor to receive this information. 

All meals served at these stations are at the uniform price of 
Fifty Cents. Lunches served a la carte. 



JAS. BARKER, G. P. and T.A., 

St. Louis, Mo. 



H. L. PECK, Ticket Agent, 

Jefferson City, Mo. 



*************** ^- * * -K * * . 



It******** *****«*»***«* -X- *********************** ***«********'S 



!r*** *********** 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



193 



owaid, L. U., farmer. Sniviicr. 

owaid. l'(hvard. faiiiirr, llidcctiy Hill. 

((Ward, S. J., hlacksiiiitli. Uussi'lh ilk'. 

(iward. William, fanner. J»ecaiur. 
Utwser, William. Iliicslier and saw mill. IJrazito. 
Idwsei-. II. I!., farmer. Itraziln. 

ilowser, Sarah, widow, Itrazito. 
[owser, Josejih, farmer, IJrazito. 
[oxell, Mrs. K.. widow. Kussellville. 
luhert. "\\'illiam. farmer, Taos. 

lud.siieider. Nicholas, farmer, Kiissellville. 

Iiulson. Otis, teacher. Ceiilretowu. 

ludsou. Asa. teacher. ( "eiitretown. 

ludiron. John, farmer. Ceiitietowu. 

ludsoii. (rideoii. farmer, Centretowu. 

luybes, Eli, farmei', Centretown. 

luhman, Josejdi, shoemaker, St. Thomas. 

luhmau, Frank, farmer, St. Thomas. 

lunter, Joliu A., farmer. St. Thomas. 

luiiter. John A., farmer, Kass. 

luiiter, Oscar M., fainier. l>ass. 

luiiter, J. K., clerk, Knssellville. 

lunter. J. 1).. farmer. Kusseilville. 

Sunter, A. A., lumberman, Kusseilville. 

Hunziker, George, ferrTuiau, JFarion. 
[lunziker, I'eter, ferryman, Marion. 
HiiHziker. IJiKhiljih. farmer. ^Marion. 
Iliiiiziker. Frank, farmer. ( '(^ntretown. 
Hurst. Emanuel, farmer. fi'Utretown. 
Hutchison. A\'. A., farmer, ("entretown. 
Hutchison. Frank, farmer, Elston. 
Hutchison. Jlrs. W., farmer, ("entietown. 
Hution. Emma, widow, Elston. 
Hutson. Ira. farmer. Centretown. 
Hutsou. ("aison. farmer. Centretown. 
Huttenmeyer, Fred, farmer. liussellville. 
Huttenmeyei'. Josejdi. faiiner. Kusseilville. 
Huttenmeyer. Jidui T.. carjienter. lA>hman. 



I. 



'Hdii-. I'aul 1'.. farmer, Lohman. 
Hder. ^lathias. <;ardner. JetTerson City. 
Hilei-. Donad. merchant. Wardsville. 
In^lish. J. ^^'.. farmer. Marion. 
Ittiier. H. G.. farmer, Rrazito. 



J. 



Jahries. Adam, farmer. Kusseilville. 
Jackson, Samuel, farmer. S]iriuji (Jardeu. 
Jaccdis. Kate, hotel. Osage Kluff. 
Jacobs, W. A., merchant. Osage Bluff. 
Jacobs. Christ, carpenter, (^)sage liluff. 
Jacobs, F. J., farmer and dairyman, Brazito. 
Jar\is, \\'alter, farmer, Millbrook. 
Jar\is. Isaac, farunn-. ^lillliT-ook. 
Jetfiies. E(h\ard. farmer. Jetfeison <"ity. 
Jenkins. Kebecca (coll. widow. Jefferson City. 
Jenkins. Benj.. farmer. Spring Garden. 
Jobi . ilejihibosheth. farmer. Elston. 
Joluison, Koll, farmer. Elston. 
Johnson. Albert, farmer Bass. 
Johnson. H. F., medical agent. Brazito. 



Johnson, II. W ., engineer and miner, Brazito. 

J(dinsoti. Leonard, farnu'r. Itrazito. 

Johnston. B. I.,., farnn-i', Biazito. 

Johnston, G. W'., faiauer. Brazito. 

Johnston. <i. .\.. farmer. Brazito. 

Johnst(m. S. W'., farmer. Kusseilville. 

Johnston, J. ('.. farmer. Kusselh ille. 

Jones. JI.. retired. Scrivner. 

Jones, \V. K.. farmer, Hickory Hill. 

Jones, James, blacksmith, St. Thouuis. 

Jones, William, farnu'r. Hickory Hill. 

Jones, John, farmer. .Millbrook. 

Jones, HcMiatio, farmer, Ilickoiy Hill. 

Jones, Sarah ('.. widow. Kusseilville. 

Jones, H. E., farmer, l>ecatui-. 

Jones, Richard, farmer, Jelfiuson City. 

eJones, John, farmer. Spring Garden. 

Jones, B. F., farmer, Decatur. 

Jon('S, William P., farmer, Decatur. 

Jones, Gev)rge. farmer, Decatur. 

Jones, James, farmer, Decatur. 

.Jordan, Dr. William T., jdiysician. Hickory HilL 

Jouugmeyer, William, fai-mei-, Kusseilville. 

Jouiigmeyer, Fred, farmer, Kusseilville. 

Joungmeyer, Theresa, widow, Kusseilville. 

Jouugmeyer, John, farmer, Brazito. 

JoungmeycM", Jlichael, farmer, Lohman. 

Jouugmeyer. Anna, widow. Lohuuin. 

Jump, ^^'illiam, farmer. .lelferson City. 

Jump, -John, farmer, Jefferson Chy. 

Junk, Peter, farmer, Taos. 

Junk, Henry, farmer, AA'ardsville. 



Kaliler, -J. \V., farmer, Decatur. 

Kaiser. Louis, farmer and miner, Jefferson City. 

Kaiser, Joseph, miller, Jetferson City. 

Kai>ier, Frank, farmer, Jefferson City. 

Kaiser, John, farmer and miner, .Jefferson City. 

Kaiser. F. X.. farmer, Brazito. 

Kaisei'. August, farmer, Jefferson City. 

Kai.ver. .Vll)ert. farmer, Jefferson City. 

Karr, F. D.. farmer. Bass. 

Kassmeier. .Mis., widow. Osage Bluff". 

Kautfman, .Josejih. farmer. Elston. 

Kauttnian. Charles, farmer. Elston. 

Kaufman. Joseph, farmer. .leff'erson City. 

Kaufman. Jcdin. farmer. -leff'erson City. 

Kautscli. Andrew, farnu'r. .Millbi-ook. 

Kautsch. J. IL. ])ostmaster, l.nlnnan. 

Kautsch i<: Linhardt. geneial merchant and farm 

machinery. Lohman. 
Kautsch. -John, sr., farnu'i-. .Millbrook. 
Kautsch, John, jr., farmer. .Millbrook. 
Kautsch, .\dam, farmer, Lohman. 
Kautsch. Henry, blacksmith. Lohman. 
Kautscli. .[(dm. farnu'r, Lohman. 
Kautsch. Nicholas, farnu'i-. Lohman. 
Kautsch. .Vlbert. faiuier. Lohuuin. 
Keeran. 'Wesley, farnu'i'. Mai'ion. 
Kelbly, John D.. farmer and slock raisi'r, Elston. 
Keller. Henry, farmer, Centretown. 
Kelly, Jlatison, farmer. Spring Garden. 



194 



Gale County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



-<2.0 





S> 



t&pkens 

C OL UMBIA, MISS URI. 






-PUBLISHER OF- 



Supreme and Appellate Court Reports of Missouri. 

Supreme Court Reports of Iowa and New Mexico. 

Rader's Civil Government and Historv ot Missouri. 

AND MANY OTHER PUBLICATIONS. 



^ ukor@Mgkfy(SqMipped S^riniing Offio® and Sender^ 



....PROPRIETORS. 



COLUMBIA MISSOURI HERALD, 

SHbscriptiom One Dollar Per Year . WALTER WILLIAMS, 





0<2y- 





-■z>o 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



o-^- 

<) 



195 



v.. \V. STEPHENS, PresiiU-ut. WAI.TI:k WILLIAMS. Vico-Pros. HUGH STEPHENS, Secretary 

VrihMne Sprinting G@impan^ 



Siaie ^riniers and binders 



J 




Complete Primt- 



:iiort 



PUBLISHERS OF THE S*t».t.|X '=^l^j^^ E^ '^l^Bt; OFFICIAL STATE PAPER, 



221=223 Mad!s©i Streetc 



JEFFERSON CITYp MOo 







-<2>0 



196 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 




We Lead in Fine 

Watches and Clocks. 

And Sell More Fine, Guaranteed Time 

Pieces Than Any House in 

Central Missouri. 



Clocks from . 
Watches from 



$1.00 to $50.00 _.._^^, 
2.00 to 150.00 ^. ^ 

T. G. BURKHARDL ' "^^^ 



Jeweler. 




Our prices on Gold Jewelry, Silverware. Dianiomls.Cut Glass and Optical Goods have always 
been the LOWEST, and nowhere in the world are FIXE (JOODS ANY CHEAPER than at 
our store in Jefferson Citv. We keep pace with the times, and arc always first to show NEW 
STYLES AND IMPROVEMENTS. 



Buying Diamonds, Pearls 
And Other Precious Stones 

Direct from the Importers 
enables us to give our cus- 
tomers the benefit of more 
perfect goods in Quality, 
Cutting, Whiteness and 
Brilliancy at 

The Lowest Prices. 



We carry a large and com- 
plete stock of rich, American 

CUT GLASS 

And our prices are always 
right. Compare them. 




#■ 



^^*»'% 



^N-D 



S. 



t ^OiV|^%U^^ 



^Q>? 



Repairing and Engraving, 

We Solicit Complicated 

WATCH WORK. 

Watch repairing is the most important 
branch of my business. My eighteen years' 
experience in making and repairing Time 
Pieces by hand (not in factory by machine), 
and my two years' association with the most 
renowned horological students of Europe 
have given me a great advantage in this work. 
Our guarantee is guilt edge. Ask us for a 
written guarantee when you pay us for 
watch repairs. 



THIS PATENTED 
CHILD'S SPOON 

Is the only Spoon 
a young child can 
firmly and com- 
fortably grasp. 

Made in more 
than 40 designs to 
]i lease the Baby. 




Agent for the Gramo- 
phone Talking Machine 
and Columbia Bicycles. 



T, G, BURKHARDT, Jeweler, 

202 E. Hi^h, One Door West of Exchange Bank, 



Sole Agent for the 
Grueu Precision Watch 
The Highest Perfection 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



197 



Kelly, ^Villiam, fiuincr, Spi'ing Garden. 
Kellty, Allen, (cul.), fanner. J(>rt'eison City. 
Keiiey, -loseiih. faiiner, .)ert'ers(in ("ity. 
Ki'ih-y, J. F.. farmer, Itccatur. 
Keliz. John, farmer. Jetlersdn ("ity. 
Kerl. -Majijiie. \vid()\\', Taos. 
Kerjierin, Fred, .stone mason, Taos. 
Kerperin, Herman, farmer. Taos. 
Kerjierin, Frank, farmer, Taos. 
Kerperin. John H., farmer. Taos. 
Kerperin, Henry, farmer. Jefferson City. 
Kern, John, carpenter, St. Thomas. 
Kestner. \\"illiam, farmer, .letferson City. 
Kiesling. .\dam. farmer, l-oluiian. 
Kieslin};, (xeorge, farmer. Taos. 
Kieslinj;. Albert, farmer, Osage City. 
Kiesling, John, farmer, Lolnnan. 
Ivimerick. John, farmer. Jefferson City. 
King, (leoi'ge. farmer and tie man, Osage City. 
Kingry. Andi-ew, farmer, KIstoii. 
Kirchiicr, Xiclndas, farmer. .Millbiook. 
Kirchner, H. J., farmei-, .Mijjlirook. 




COLE CULNTY I'lCXIC SCENE. 

Kirehner, H. M., merchant. Millbrook. 
Kirchner, Albert, farmer, Jlillbrook. 
Kir<hner. Lonisa. widow, Millbrook. 
Kirchnei', Andrew, .smelter. Millbrook. 
Kirschman, Henry. car|ienter. Marion. 
Ivitchen, John K., farnier. Jefferson City. 
Kleffner, Joseph, farnier, St. Thomas. 
Kline. Daniel, farmer. Kass. 
Knernschield, Andrew, farnu'r, Elston. 
Knernschield, Fred, fai'mei-, Klston. 
Knernschield, Henry, farnu'r, Elston. 
Knernschield, Charles, farmer. Klston. 
Knernschield. .J(din. farnLer, Elston. 
Knernschield, ('hrist, farmer, Oentretown. 
Knife, A. 1'., farnier. Marion. 
Koehler. Nicholas, farmer, Loliman. 
Koestner. E.. farmer. Lohman. 
Koestner, Fred, farmer, Lidiman. 
Koetting, Henj.. farnier. Taos. 
Kohler, .John, farmer, Taos. 
Kohn. Theodore, farmer. Enon. 



Kolb, .\nlon, taiiiicr. Hickory Hill. 
Kolb, J>ernard, farmer, St, 'I'honias. 
Kolb, Frank, farmei', St. Thomas. 
Kolb, Anna, widow, St. Thomas. 
Korsmeyer, Hei-man, farmei-, Osage Itlulf. 
Korsmeyer. Fred, fai-mer. .Jeticison City. 
Korsmeyer, Henry, fanner, Osage IJlnfC. 
Kraemer, Josejih, farnier, Taos. 
Kiaetzsehmar, R., farmer, Jefferson City. 
Kraetzsehman, B., farmer. Jefferson Citj'. 
Kramer. Fred, farnier. .Teft'erson City. 
Kramer. Charles, farmer. Jefferson City. 
Krans, Peter, farmer, Osage City. 
Kraus, John, farnier, St. Thomas. 
Kraus, I.,ndwina. farmer, St. Thomas. 
Kraus, Conrad, farmer. Russelh ille. 
Krieger, Fred, farmer. Knssellville. 
Krieger, August, farmer, Jefferson City. 
Kroeger. Henry, farmer. Hickory Hill. 
Kroeger. Herni:iii, farmer Hickory Hill. 
Kroll, Theodore, sr., farnier, St. Thomas. 
Kroll, John, farnier, St. Thomas. 
Ki-oll. Frank, farmer, St. Thomas. 
Ivroll. Casper, farmer, St. Thomas. 
Kroll, Theodore, jr., farmer, St. Thomas. 
Kineger. John, fai-mer. Jefferson City. 
Kriicger. Nick, fainier. .Jefferson City. 
Kiiimnien. Uernard, farmei-, Taos. 
Kiiclin. .^Irs. M.. farmer, J(4ferson City. 
Kurtz, Rudolph, farmer. Centretown. 
Kuthman, Herman, laburer, Osage City. 



.adenian, IJruiio, shoemaker. Centretown. 
.aemlein, ^\■illianl, dealer in ties, Lohman. 
.aforce. .V. \.. farmer. Hickory Hill. 
>aforce. ^^'. J., faiiner. Hickory Hill. 
>aforce. (i. 1'., farmer. .letferson City, 
^age. IttMi, farnier, Taos, 
^allien, Mar.\. farnier, Taos, 
.amkins. Joseph, (col.), laborer, Osage City. 
>anikius. Julius, (col.), laborer, Osage City, 
^anikins, William, laborer, Osage City, 
^ampson, Charles, farnier, Elston. 
>amiison. liud.. farnier, Jefferson Citj'. 
.aiii)is(in. Smith, farmer. Elston. 
>aiiilruiii. Lewis, farnier, Elston. 
.aiidiiim. Albei-t, farmer, Elston. 
>andruin, Henry, coal miner, Elston. 
jandrum, John, farmer, Elston. 
jandrum, George, farnier. Elston. 
.aiidrum. M. L., farnier. Russellville. 
jane, William, farnier. Elston. 
jane.. Monroe, farnier. Elston. 

iine. John ^^'., farmer. Knssellville. 
jane. Arvel. farmer. Russellville. 

ansdown. B. ^^^. merchant, Centretown. 

auf, John, farnier, Taos, 
jauf, Henry, B., farmer, Taos, 
jauf, Peter, farnier. Taos. 

aux, Frank, blacksmith, \\'aidsville. 

,aiix. IjOiiis. farmer. Jetferson City, 
jaiix. Henry, blacksmith. Wardsville. 

each. George \\'., farmer, Elston. 



193 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



!_■ ■ ■ ■_■_■_■_■_■_ ■_•_' 



'-■-■-■-■-•J 



WILLIAM A. MOOUE. 



WALLEK BOLTON. 



MOORE & BOLTON 

Livery, Feed and Sale Stable 

216 East Main Street^ Jefferson City, Mo, 



^ 



^^f t^ i^f t^ «<^ ftt^ 



i 



WE GIVE SPECIAL ATTENTION TO BOARDING HORSES 
AND CARE OF PRIVATE RIGS. 



Carriages to 
Any Part of 
the City. 

Fare, 25c. 

'Phone 4. 













•^ &: 


■J^ 


f^'^'"^; 




f 


.^-c^ 


^ 


-■•-'■ 


H 




"- - P***^'v\ 


^iPMR^'^H 


"— — --Hr 


'^^m 






^^•'••'^ 


: 


(- 




^ 



Carriages to 
Depot Day 
or Night. 

Fare, 25c. 

'Phone 4. 



When in need of Good, Stylish Turnouts and Car- 
riages, Single Drivers or Double Teams, you will 
hnd them at our place at reasonable prices. ^^ ,^ 



5 



I 



5 



WE HAVE A FINE^jNE 
OF RUBBER TIRE RIGS 



MOORE & BOLTON, 

Proprietors. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



199 



Lieacli, George H., fiirmcr, lOlsloii. 

Leach, Oliver, iai>italist, Klstuii. 

Leach, H. T., fariiiei-, Elstoii. 

Leach, John, faiiiiei-, Elstoii. 

Leach, Sarah M., widow, Elston. 

Leach, Edward, farmer, Mai'iou. 

Leach, I'rior, farmer, Marion. 

Leach, Mary E., widow. Elslon. 

Leach, John P.. farmer, Elston. 

Lehman, Chark^s, farmer, Scriijijis. 

Lehr, J. ^^'., minister. Osa^ic liiiitV. 

Leib, Franz, farmer. Scnijius. 

Lenenberger, Jolm. farmer, Enon. 

Leonard, John, farmer, Centretown. 

Leslie, J. N., stockman, Kussellville. 

Leslie, Andy, farmer. Enon. 

Leslie, A\'illiam, farmer and stock dealer, Enon. 

Leslie, J. >S., farmer, Enon. 

Ijeslie, J. C, farmer. Enon. 

Leslie, G. H., farmer, Enon. 

Leslie, J. T., farmer, Enon. 

Leslie, J. K., farmer Kussellville. 

Leupold, I'eter, farmer, 8t. Thomas. 

Leutheu, lialtasa, farmer, St. Thomas. 

Leven, John, farmer, St. Thomas. 

Leven, Lawrence, farmer. St. Thonms. 

Leven, llenry. farmer, St. Thomas. 

Leven, Margaret, widow, St. Thomas. 

Leven, Adoljih, farmer, St. Thomas. 

Libbert, O. T., farmer. Teal. 

Libbert, Jane, widow. Teal. 

Libbert, Theodore, farmer, St. Thomas. 

Libbert, Herman, farmer, St. Thomas. 

Libbert, John, faiiner, St. Thomas. 

Lindsay, John, laborer, Lohman. 

Lindsay, Charles, farmer, Elston. 

Linhardt, J. A. N., merchant, Lohman. 

Linhardt, Anna M., widow, Lohman. 

Linhardt, J. Nicholas, farmer, Lohman. 

Linhardt, Eva, widow, Lohman. 

Linhaidt, Otto, H., owner registered Short Horn 
stock, Lohman. 

Liiisenbardt, Charles, farmer and stock raiser, Loh- 
man. 

Linsenbardt, Frank, farmer, Lohman. 

Linsenbardt, Julius, farmer, Lohman. 

Linville, James, farmer, Elston. 

Lister, S. J., farmer, Elston. 

Lister, Irwin, section hand. Lohman. 

Lister. John. sr.. farmer. Jelferson City. 

Lochner, Frederick, farmer. Lohman. 

Locket, G. W., farmer. Teal. 

Loesch, (i. A., saw mill and thresher. Hickory 
Hill. 

Loesch, Enos. thresher. Hickory Hill. 

Loesch, Henry, farmer, Jefferson City. 

Loesch, Emil, farmer, Jefl'erson City. 

Loesch, Ijouis, farmer, Jefferson City. 

Loesch, Charles, farmer, Jefferson City. 

Loesch, AVilliam, farmer. Jefferson City. 

Loesch. Johanna, widow. Jefferson City. 

Loesch, Robert, farmer. Jefferson City. 

Loesch, Edward, farmer. Scruggs. 

Loesch, Benj.. farmer. Scruggs. 



Loesch, Otto, farmer, Jefferson City. 

Loetheii, Italtasa, warehouse keeper, St. Thomas. 

Loethen, Henry, farmer, St. Thomas. 

Loethen, Herman, farmer, St. Thomas. 

Loethen, Simon, farmer, St. Thonuis. 

Loethen, John, farmer, St. Thomas. 

Loethen, Peter, merchant, St. Thomas. 

Loethen, Frank, merchant. Teal. 

Loethen. Herman, faiiner. Teal. 

Loethen, lienj. J., faiiner, Teal. 

Loethen. Theresa, widow, St. Thomas. 

Loethen, .\nton, farmer, St. Thomas. 

Loethen, Kaymond, farmer, St. Thomas. 

Loethen, Jolm 1'., farmer, St. Thomas. 

Lohnmn, Charles \V., merchant, Lohman. 

Long, J. ^^■., farmer, Ilass. 

Long, B. I)., farmer. Hickory Hill. 

Long. L'>. F.. farmer. Hickory Hill. 

Long. Charles, faiiner. Hickory Hill. 

Long, l>a\id. farmer. Hickory Hill. 

Lougan. Mary, farmer, Centretown. 

Lootens, F. H., fanner, Taos. 

Lootens. Edward, wagonmaker and farmer, Taos. 

Lovel. O. M., farmer, Scrivner. 

Low, r)aniel, farmer, St. Thomas. 

Luehriug, Herman, farmer, St. Thomas. 

Luebring. Kalherine, widow, St. Thomas. 

Luebriiig, John, farmer, St. Thomas. 

Luebert, Henry, farmer, Hiclcory Hill. 

Lneckenotte. Frank, farmer, St. Thomas. 

Lueckenotte, Gerhard, stock breeder and farmer, St. 

Thoma.s. 
Lueckenotte. John, iihotogiajiher and saloon, St. 

Thomas. 
Lumjskins. Polly, widow. Hickory Hill. 
Lutman, B. F.. retire.!. Scrivner. 
T>uttrel. Samuel, laborer, Osage City. 
Lutz, Nick, fanner, Jefferson City. 

M. 

Maberry, Dan, (col.), farmer, Osage City. 
Maddox, W. A., farmer, Jetferson City. 
Mahan. T. P... farmer, Jefferson City. 
Markham. T. J., farmer, Kussellville. 
Markway. Fred, farmer, Wardsville. 
Martin, Ben., farmer, St. Thomas. 
Martin, Monroe, farmer. Centretown. 
Mathies, Valentine, farmer, Decatur. 
Mathews. Henry, farmer. Teal. 
Mans, John H.. farmer, Jefferson City. 
iVLiynes, John B., farmer, Taos. 
Maynes, Herman, farmer, Taos. 
Mayo, Betty Y., widow, Jefferson City. 
JIayo, W. K., carpenter, Marion. 
Mayo, Thomas H., laborer, Marion. 
McAllister. G. F., druggist, Kussellville. 
McBrowii. Malissa, widow, Enon. 
JIcBrown. Henry, farmer, Enon. 
McBrown. Peter, farmer, Enon. 
McCall, Edward, farniei', Jetferson City. 
McCoy, B. F., farmer. Hickory Hill. 
TilcCrea, Melinda, widow, Elston. 
McFall. James, farmer. S]iiing Garden. 



200 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 




Opposite Tribune Printing Co. 



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BOOKS and 
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News in Our Daily- 
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Wood and Coal Orders Delivered 
to All Parts of the City. 

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Telephone 141. 



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Successor to Mahan & Davis. 

Sells Wood and Coal 



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Smithing Coal 
^■j^a Specialtys^s^ 

ALSO HANDLE ILLINOIS SOFT COAL. 

Prices Right. 

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Jefferson City, Mo. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



201 



Mc-Uliee, David, fariurr, lius.s. 

Mcdliee, Jolm, farmer, IJrazito. 

Mrdliec, (IcoTjif. farinci-. Bass. 

jMcKcuney, ^Iai;;aict, widdw. ('ciilrt'town. 

jMcKt'iizie, A\'. J., faiim-r, nccatiii-. 

JIcKcnzie. ^liltoii. farmer, 1 )i'i'ariii". 

McKiiincy, .Ias]ii'i-, painter, KIston. 

McKiiiiiev, .loseiiii, farmer, .Marion. 

MeKinney, ilai-iaret, fanner, ('entretown. 

Mclvinuey, Tliomas, farmer, Marion. 

MeKiuney, Xewton, farmer, (Vntretown. 

McKiniiey, John T.. farmer. Elston. 

MrKinney, J. ^^■.. farmer. Centretown. 

IMcKiniiey. Jos. \\'.. farmer. Elston. 

SIcKinney, I',. F.. farmer. Jeffeison City. 

McKinne.v. Dena, widow, Elston. 

]\IeKiuney, (Jeorjie N., faiiuei- and stoek raiser, 

Elston. 
McKinney, Lemuel, farmer, Elston. 
McKinsey, Lee, farmer, Lohnian. 
Mc^fillen, Levil. farmer, S](i'in<; (Jarden. 
McCiuillan. ('has., farmer. Elston. 
Mi-(2iiilian. ^Marjjaret. farmer. Elston. 
Meadows. Mrs., widow, Hiekory Hill. 
Medloek. Jame.s, farmer. Elston. 
Ifedlock. John, farmer. Elston. 
Meier, Joseph, retired jiastor. Lohman. 
^leier. Martin, farmer. Osage Pdntf. 
Meier. Andy, farmer. ()saj;e Itlntt'. 
Meiers, Martin, farmer and storknian. Scriigf;s. 
Meisel. Adam, farmer. Osage Hlntf. 
Meisel. John, farmer. Osage I?luft'. 
Meister, Emil, farmer. Jefferson City. 
Meister, Fred, farmer. Jefferson City. 
Melclier. John. jr.. farmei- and stoi-kman. S<-ruggs. 
Melcher, J(din. sr.. farmer and stoekman, Scruggs. 
Meller. Michael, farmer. Lohman. 
Meller. Jacob, farmer, l^ohman. 
Memniert, Henry, farmer, AAardsville. 
Mengell, Michael, farmer, Marion. 
Menley. Eliar. laborer, Osage City. 
Mercersmith. Samuel, farmer, TeaL 
Merrell, Jobe, farmer. Centretown. 
ilertens. Theo(h)ie. carjienter. Osage Hliiff. 
Mertens. Paul, grist mill. Osage Hliitf. 
Meyer. Anna, widow. AX'ardsville. 
Meyer. Henry, fanner, Jert'ersou City. 
Meyer. Conrad, farmer. Jefferson City. 
Meyer. George, fai'mer, Lohman. 
Meyerjieter, Benj.. blacksmith. St. Thomas. 
Mier, Adam, fainier, Jefferson City. 
Miles. J., fai'mer. Sci'ivner. 
Miles. T. A., farmer. Scrivnei-. 
Miller, Jacob, farmer and stock raiser, Jefferson 

City. 
Miller. (Jeorge, farmer, Wardsville. 
Miller, Thouuis, farmer, S])ring riaideii. 
Miller. Marioii E.. farmer. S]iring (larden. 
Miller. Eliza M.. farmer. Hickory Hill. 
Miller. H. J., farmei-. Scrivner. 
Miller. A. J., miner. Scrivner. 
Miller, Andy C.. laborer, Lohman. 
Miller. Marion, teamster. Lohman. 
Miller. (Jeorge .^[.. farmer. TiOhnmn. 



Miller. IL C, farmer, Decatur. 

ilillei-, Nancy, widow, Decatur. 

Miller. William, farmer. Hickory Hill. 

Miller, Tunier. farmer. Hickoiy Hill. 

Miller, John, farmer. JetVerson Cily. 

Miller, Henry, farmer, JetVerson Cily. 

Miller, Francis, carpenter. Teal. 

Miller, F. J., farmer, Urazito. 

Miller, Andrew, farmer, Brazito. 

Miller, John, farmer, Brazito. 

Miller, Andrew, jr., farmer and carpienter, Brazito. 

Miller, (ieorge, farmer, Brazito. 

Miller, Harlem, laborer. Osage City. 

Miller. Wolf. car]]enter. Osage City. 

Miller. William, farmer and stockman, Scruggs. 

Minner, ^^■. S.. farmer, Kussellville. 

Moa.d, John, farmer, Centretown. 

Moad, George, section hand, Elston. 

Moad. ^^'illianl. section hand. Elston. 

Moeller. John, farmer. ^Vardsville. 

Mohr. Margaret, widow. Jefferson City. 

Mohr. Jidin. farmer. Jefferson City. 

Moller, Gertrude, widow. Taos. 

Monat. Anton, farmer. St. Thomas. 

Monat. Peter, farmer, St. Thomas. 

Moneyhan. A., farmer, Scruggs. 

Mortt', Henry, farmer, St. Thomas. 

Morff', George, fai-mer. St. Thomas. 

Morgan. Mrs. Josejdi, seamstress. Osage City. 

Morman. Herman, farniei-, St. Thomas. 

Jlorris, ^^■llliam, (col.i. laborer. Osage City. 

Morris, John, (col.i. laborer. Osage City. 

Morris, Henry, (col.), laborer, Osage City. 

Morris, ^Irs. S. 1)., widow, farmer, Millbrook. 

Morris, M. D.. farmer. Millbrook. 

Morris. J. L.. farmer. Millbrook. 

Morris. W. A., farmer. Kussellville. 

Morrow. Griffin, farmer. Enon. 

Morrow, Jasjier. farmer, Enon. 

Morrow. Josejdi, farmer. Enon. 

Muellenkamp. Stephen, farmer, St. Thomas. 

Mueller. Robert, farmer. Osage City. 

Mueller. August, farmer, Osage Bluff'. 

Mueller, Henry, farmer, Osage Bluff. 

Mueller, John, farmer, Osage Bluff'. 

Mueller, Andrew, farmei-. Ixussellvilh^ 

Miihille. Charles, gardner. Jelfersou City. 

?ilur] hy. Hugh .M.. farmer. .Marion. 

Murphy, .\.ngli(-e, farmer, ^Nhiriou. 

Murphy, L. F., farmer, Marion. 

Murphy, Minor, farmer, Marion. 

Murphy, J, T., farmer. Marion. 

^Nfurphy. C. iL. fainier. Marion. 

Murphy. F. V.. farmer. Centretown. 

Murphy, \V. E.. farmer. Centretown. 

Murra.v, C. E.. widow, ^hlrion. 

^Murray. Fayette, farmer, Centretown. 

Murray. P'verett. farmer. Centretown. 

Musi(-k. Hannibal, farmer. Bass. 

]Musi(-k. \\'illiam. farmer, Bass. 

Mnsick. D. A., farmer. P^lston. 

Musi(-k. Delia, farmer. Bass. 

Musi(-k. John T.. farmer. Bass. 

^Musick. .\lmon P.. farmer. Bass. 



202 Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 

Anton Tellmann, 



General 
Blacksmith 

Manufacturer of 

Wagons, Buggies, Etc 

And Dealer in 

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Implements 

of Every 
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Repairing 
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J, C. MADDEN 

Can Suit You in 

PERFECT-FITTING 
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See Page 174. 




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Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



203 



usifk, C. C, carpenter. Scriviier. 

usirk, Joliii 1)., fariiuM'. IJass. 

usii-k. Mis. Fiaiicis, fariiu-r, Sjjiiiiy (hii'deu. 

usiclv', Alviu, t'ariiuT. iSpriiiji; Garden. 

usick, S. 1*., farmer, Deiatur. 

yev, Henry, farmer, Brazito. 



N. 

ally, ^Villialu. farmer, Jeft'ersim City. 

eidcrwiuner, John, farmer, Kiissellville. 

eiderwinner, A\'illiam, farmer, Lohmau. 

eimeyer, M., farmer, Wardsville. 
I'eimej'er, John, farmer, Jetlerson City. 

eimeyer, Joseph, farmer, Jefferson City. 

ester, David, farmer, El.'^tou. 

ewmeyer, Martin, farmer, Taois. 

everduske, John, farmer. Osage l?luff. 

fewbold, John, marble worker, Kussellville. 

Tewman, Henry, farmer. Lohman. 

richols, John ]S'., farmer, Bass. 

Jiehorn, John, jr., farmer, Jefferson City. 

fiehorn, Andrew, farmer, Jefferson City. 

fienaber, Fred, stock dealer, Jefferson City. 

rivens, Ike, laborer, Marion. 

fivens, Maitin, laborer, ISlarion. 

Tix, Josejdi, farmer, Centretown. 

Jixon, (ieorge, farmer, Jefferson City. 

foland, George, farmer and stock raiser, Scruggs. 

J^orfleet, (Jeorge, farmer. Hickory Hill. 

■Torfleet, E. 51., farmer. Hickory Hill. 

's'ortleet, S. C, farmer, Sjiring Garden. 

s'orHeet, ^Martha, widow. S]iring Garden. 

S'ortleet, David C, farmer. Spring Garden. 

S'orwood, J. B., physician, Decatur. 



O. 



Ohnemueller, Adam, real estate, Osage City. 

.)llers, John, farmer, Bass. 

Dllis, John, farmer, Osage Bluff'. 

l»pel, Otto, farmer, Millbrook. 

Opel, Andrew, farmer Millbrook. 

;Opel, J. N., farmer, Centretown. 

Orear, Bradford, laborer, Jefferson City. 

Ortmeyer, Stephen, farmer, Taos. 

Otke, Herman, engineer, St. Thomas. 

Otke, Frank, farmer, St. Thomas. 

Ott, Adam, farmer, Kussellville. 

Ott, John, farmer, ^^'ardsville. 

Ott, J. K., teamster, Jefferson Citv. 

Ott, William, thresher, Wardsville. 

Ott, J. L., thresher, Wardsville. 

Ott, George AY., farmer. Brazito. 

Ousley. David, farmer, Jeff'erson City. 

Ousley, John, farmer, Jeff'erson City. 



face, W. B., railroad hand, Centretown. 

Pace, G. J., farmer, Centretown. 

Pace, Robert, farmer Centretown. 

Pace, James, section forcnmn, Centretown. 

Pace, B. Griff'in, farmer, Centretown. 



Pace, John 'riiumas, farmer, Centretown. 

Pace, Jesse, faiiiier, Ceu I rel own. 

I'ace, William, farmer, Elslon. 

I'ace, Martin, farmer, Elston. 

I'ace, Gritt'ith, farmer, Elston. 

Pars, George 1)., laborer, Teal. 

I'ayne, David, farmer, Elston. 

Payne, Thon\as, farmer, Elston. 

Payne, Cordell, farmer, Kussellville. 

Payne, Edward, farmer, Kussellville. 

Payne, W. H., farmer, Decatur. 

Payne, John, farmer, Lohuuiu. 

Payne, Samuel, farmer, Centretown. 

Payne, J. D., farmer Decatur. 

Payne, W. C, farmer, Decatur. 

Payne, J. E., farmer, Decatur. 

I'ayne, John, farmer, Kussellville. 

Peabody, Herbert, liorticultuiist, Jefferson City. 

Peet/., Andrew, saddler. T.cihmau. 

Peetz, Henry, farmer, ^lillbrook. 

Peetz. John, farmer, Millbrook. 




SCENE XE.\K GUEEN BEHUY SPKINGS. 

I'eudleton, John, farmer. Teal. 

Pendleton, William, farmer. Teal. 

Pendleton, G. U., farmer. Teal. 

Peters, C. T., farmer, Elston. 

Petershagen, Henry, farmer, Jefferson City. 

Pettricli, John, farmer, Lohman. 

Pettricli, Frank P.., farmer. Lohman. 

I'ettrich Bros., farmers and stock raisers, Brazito. 

Petzler, Charles, farmer, Taos. 

Pfeff'er, William, laborer. Jefferson City. 

Pfeifer, Mary, vineyard, Taos. 

Pfunder, Henry, miller. Hickory Hill. 

I'funder, Albert, merchant. Hickory Hill. 

Phalen, John, physician, Osage Bluff. 

Pierce, John, farnu'r. Spring Garden. 

Piercy. James, farmer. Enon. 

Pieruer. George, farmer, Jefferson City. 

Pietrich, Franz, farmer, Jeff'erson City. 

Piper, John, farmer, Elston. 

Piper, Alex., farmer, Elston. 

I'iper. Frank, farmer, Elston. 

Piper, Ernst, farmer, Elston. 

Pipkin, Newton, farmer. p]non. 



204 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



4» 



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4» 
4* 
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BUSCH & PURZNER 



^FLORISTS^ 



4» 
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4* 

4» 
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«^ 



4» 
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4» Seasonable 

^ Cut Flowers. 

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^Sjj e^ 6^ 9» 

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X Social Functions 

^ a Specialty. 

4» 

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J Offerings 

4» Designed 

J Promptly. 

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A Large 
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Potted Plants, 
Palms, Etc., 
Always on Hand 

5^'*' 4^^ ^^ 

Come, Take a 
Stroll Through 
Our 
Green 
Houses. 



«^ 



BUSCH & PURZNER, Proprietors, 

Corner Madison and Dunklin. 'Phone I2i. Jefferson City, Mo. 



4» 

4» 
4» 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



pitlc, .Idliii, ST.. fariiirr. Ldliniaii. 

Istlc, Xiclioliis. fariucr. Loliiiiaii. 

Jstlc, Jiilm, jr., f'arnuT. Ldliiiian. 

istle, Edwaidis, farmer, Ceutretown. 

Ostk', Georg'e, faruier, Centretowu. 
'ilstle, Henry, farmer, Centretown. 
■Istle. J. X., farmer, Deeatur. 

]tchf<u(l, William, mercliaiU. Decalui'. 

]assmever, M. S.. iiicrchaiii and ]i(istnias1er. Wards- 
'ville. 

lassnieycr, ("asjier, farmer. St. Tlionias. 

lans, IJenj., farmer, Taos. 

laus, Josejih, farmer, Taos. 

lunnner, ^^^ H., farmer, T'.ass. 

humiier. .lolm, farmer, Scriigj>s. 

(irlker, Henry, farmei-, Jefferson (Mfy, 

lulker, Herman, farmer, Jetfersou ("if.v. 

oetker, (i. H., farmer, Jefferson City. 

ope, Henry, saloon, Osage (Mty. 

'ope, John, farmer, Centretown. 

'opp, Adam, butcher, Osage Bluff. 

'opp, John, farmer, Brazito. 

*opp, Andrew, sr., farmer, Brazito, 

*()pp, Andrew, jr., farmer, Brazito. 

'opji, (ieorge. farmer. I'.iazito. 

'ratt, Benj., farmer, Jetfersou City, 

'renger, John, faimer, ^^'ardsville. 
,'renger, Albert, farmer, \\'ardsville. 
■^renger, Steven, farmer, Wardsville. 
;*renger, Henry, farmer, Wardsville. 
V*renger, ISeiij., blacksmith. Taos. 
Ii'renger, Anton, farmer, Taos. 
Preuger, J. H., farmer, Taos, 
i'renger, Ben., farmer, ^^'ardsville, 
Prine. R. D., farmer, Centretown. 
rrine, Joseidi, farmer, Centretown. 
I'rine. ^Villiam, farmer, Centretown. 
Probst, Frank, farmer, Osage Blutf. 
Probst. William, farnui-r, Osage Bluff. 
Probst, Edward, farmer, Bussellville, 
Priibst. .Mbert. farmer, Bass. 
Propsi, William, fai-mer. Jefferson City. 
Pr(i])st. Albeit, farmer, Bass, 
Projist, A(h)lidi, farmer, Jefferson City. 
Propst, Henry, farmer, Jefferson City. 
Proctor, J. F., farmer, Eussellville. 
Proctor, Zereviah, widow, Bussellville. 
Proctor, W, X., farmer, RusscUville, 
Proctor, J. B., farmer, Kussell ville. 
Proctor, K. N., farmer, Kussidh ille. 
Proctor, a. II,, farmer, Kussellvillc. 
Proctor, J. F.. farmer, Eussellville. 
Pucket. Calvin, farmer, Loliman. 
Pyke, Jacob, farmer, Taos. 

R 

Backers, Benj., blacksmiih, Taos. 

Kackers, (!. II,, thresherman, Taos. 

Eackers, Jidin, farmer, St. Thomas. 

Backers. J., farmer, Wardsville. 

Backers. J. H., farmer, Wardsville. 

Backers. Herman, farmer. Wardsville. 

Baiks, Ilcnrv, works uovernmeiit gauge, Wardsville. 



205 



Kaiks, Frank, farmer. Wai(ls\ illf. 

Baiks, John, farmer, Wardsville. 

Baillou, I'rank. farmer, Jelferson Cily. 

Bains, (Scui-ge W., miller, Scruggs, 

Bailhel, John, farmer, Osage City, 

Kaithel, Julius, farmer, Jetfersou Citj'. 

Baithel, John, farmer, Bass. 

Baithel, Kmil, farmer, Bass, 

Baithel, Fred, farmer, .Marion. 

Baidiel, Adam, farmer, Klsl(ui. 

Baillicl. Henry, farmer, l{usscll\ illi-. 

Baker, John, farmer, Scruggs, 

Raker, Margaret, widow, Scruggs. 

Rakers, Hernmn, farmer, .IdlVrson City. 

Bakers, J, B., farmer, Taos. 

Bakers, Henry, farmer, Taos. 

Bakers, \\'illiam, farmer, Taos. 

Bakers, John, farmer, Taos. 

Rakers, Henry, farmer, Taos. 

Rakes, Charles, laborer, \>'ardsville. 

Bank, Charles, farmer, Jefft-rson City. 

Bank, Elizabeth, widow, Brazito. 

Banken, Ileni-y, farmer, Jefferson City. 

Bajip, .Jacob, faiiuer, Jetfersou City. 

]\auschelba<h, B.. faiiuei-, Bass, 

Bay, f )a\ id. farmer, J<]lston. 

Reaser, Fred, farmer, Marion, 

Beavis, W. T., Hereford cattle breeder. Hickory Hill. 

Beavis, O. S., Hereford cattle breeder, Hickory Hill. 

Beed, Arthur, section hand, Lohnmn. 

Reisdorf, P. W., farmer, Lohman. 

Beisdorf. William .J., farmer, Lohman. 

Beiin. llcnry, farmer, .letferson City. 

Beiin. I'hilip, farnu'r, Scruggs. 

Benlerghen, I'eter, farmer, Wardsville. 

Bentergln 11, Edward, farmer, ^^'ardsville. 

Bhoads, M. M.. farmer, Bussellville. 

Rhoads, W. E., teacher, Bussellville. 

Bhoads, M. JL, farmer, Bussellville, 

Bhoads, W. E., teacher, Bussellville. 

Beinhardt. W. M.. farmer, Bass. 

Beicliel. Fred, farmer, Centretown. 

Bichel, J. H., coal chuts, Centretown. 

Bichel. Edward, section hand, Centretown. 

Bichel, AX'illiam, section hand. Centretown. 

Bichel, (Jeorge, farmer, Centretown. 

Richter, Henry, farmer, Wardsville. 

Riner, Joliii, miner, Centretown. 

Riner, Ale.x., farmer, C(»ntretown. 

Ritchie. J. L., flour mills. Buss<'llville. 

Bitter, Edward, farmer and stock raiser, Lcdimau. 

Roacli, Alexander, farmer, Jefferson City. 

Boadarmel. Fred, farmer, Siiring Garden. 

Boark, J. X., miller, Decatur. 

Roark, Preston, farmer, BrayJto. 

Boark, W. 1).. farmer, Decatur. 

Boark, B. D., laborer, Decatur. 

Boark, Herman, farmer, Brazito. 

Boark, Herman, farmer. Teal. 

Roark, I'reston, farmer. Teal. 

Boark, Josiah, merchant, Ixussellville. 

Roark, W. E., farmer, Russellville. 

Roark. E. E., farmer, Russellville. 

Roark, .1. -T.. farmer. Scrivner. 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



(■***##»#»»###*##»####*#*** ****it* ##-:*###***##»*»##»***####»»#.;:. *#»##*#####»######» 



THE GROCERS 

SOMMERER & BASSMAN 

You know who they are, and if you have ever 
traded with them you know why they are the 

LEADING GROCERS OF THE CITY. 

Quick Sales, Small Profits and the Good Will of 
All tell the tale. Don't take our word for it, but 
call at our store when in need of ^ ,^ e^ ,^ .^ 




A FULL 
LINE OF 
SPORTING 
GOODS 
ALWAYS 
ON HAND. 



Groceries, 

Provisions, 
Queensware, 
Glassware, Etc* 



HIGEST 

MARKET 

PRICE 

PAID FOR 

COUNTRY 

PRODUCE 



We Make a Specialty of Blankets Coffees and Teas* 



FAUST BLEND 
MOCHA AND JAVA 

3-Pound Cans. 

e^* ^^ i^* ^^ !^^ 

EXPOSITION BRAND 

SELECT MOCHA 

AND JAVA 

3- Pound Cans. 

g^* i^^ V^ i^* t^^ 

" MOJAV " 

In 2-Pound Cans. 








MASCOT, 

GOOD LUCK AND 

ARGUMENT 

In Bulk. 

e^* e^* ^* e^* ^* 

BLANKE'S 
GUNPOWDER 
AND IMPERIAL TEAS. 

e^* s^* a^ e^™ j,?* 

Try them, and you will 
always buy them. 



We also make a Specialty of " WEDDING RING " CANNED GOODS put up 
bv J. F. Humphreys & Co., Bloomington, 111. 



Wedding Ring Goods, 

You Know, Are Always Good. 



Telephone J I . 




220 East High Street 



*#»»««*****#»****»*********************»** *********** -K- ****************************** *-:f***-jt* **+:.####« 



Directory of Jefferson Citv and Cole County. 



207 



iioai'k, Jdsiali, iiiriilianl. l\iissrll\ ilk'. 

toaik, K. \\'., lariiicr, Kiissclh illc 

lobhs, Jaiiics. faiini-r, Cent if(<(\\ ii. 

{oliinsdii, .Miiia, widow. Cciilrctown. 

iobiiisoii. .). \\'., laiincr, Criidclowii. 

iohy. <'. S., carpciilcr, Osaj^c City. 

{ockciiiiaii. K.. faiiiicr, .MilibrooU. 

{()ckcliii;in, .liiiiii, caiiHMitcr, Sci-iif;ji;s. 

{ockciiiiaii, llciiiN. lariiicr, .IcITcisoii ("ily. 

{ockciiiian, I'liillip. carpciilci', Scriij^gw. 

{iKkcliiian. Ijorciiz. farmer. .Icll'cisdii ("i(y. 

{fnki'linaii. .loliii, Sr., f'armci', Sciiijif^s. 
Uodciiian. Henry, farmer, JelfiTsoii City. 
Itoliiig, Herman, farmer, Wardsxille. 
[{oiiuf;-, John, farmer, Wardsville. 
Uose, (leorge, fanner, I'.ass. 
Rossen. J. .J., farmer, Marion. 
Rost, I"'raiik, farmer. .letTeison Cily. 
Rost, Lv/.y.U', fainier, Taos. 
'Ivolli, ClirisI, farmer, ((sage I'.iiilf. 
Jioiholf, Henry, farmer, Taos, 
luilz, p;iizal)elli, widow, St. Tliomas. 
i!niits/,on<;-, John, farmer, Elslon. 
Koutszoiig, David, farmer, Elston. 
liowe, Cluirh'S, farmer, S]iriiij; Garden. 
Jlowe, Sterling ]'., farmer, Sjiiing Carden. 
Jxowe, Nancy, widow. Sjiring Carden. 
Ivmksteiliel, (ieorge. farmer, Taos. 
Iviisli. .Iiiliii \\'.. fai-mer. Spring (larden. 
iiiisli. llenj., farmer. Teal. 
Kiish, IJenj., farmer, Jefferson City. 
Russell, Joliri, farmer, Osage City. 
Knssell. ^\'illiam, laltoier. Osage (Jity. 
Uiissell. (ieoi'ge, <'arpeiiler, Osage Ciiy. 
]{Mssell. J. ('.. farmer, Decatur. 
]{ussell. William, farmei-. Decatur. 
i{ussell, James, farmer, Teal. 
' Knssell, Mr.s. S.,, farmer, Teal. 
Russell. Sterling, farmer. Teal. 
Knssell, -Thonias. farmer. Teal. 
Kussell, ('.. W'.. faiMiK-r. Kussellville. 
Knssell. William J., farmer. l)cc;,i.... 
Knssell. Allen, farmei-, T>ecalur. 
Knssler, .Mrs. John, hotel, Osage <'ity. 
I Kussler, Charles, blacksmilli and engineer, Osage 
City. 



S. 



Sabolka. Joseiih. blacksmith. Lohmaii. 
Salter. It. IJ., farmer, Jefferson ("ity. 
San(lers<iii. l'"red, laborer, Osage City. 
Saudt, Kale, widow, Taos. 
Sauike, John, farmer, St. Thomas. 
Scanning. Herman, blacksmith, Taos. 
Sanning. John II., farmer, Taos. 
Sapiientield. Henry, farmer-. Millbrook. 
Sartan. Joshua. faT-nier. Maiion. 
i^auer. Julius, farTuei-. Kussellville. 
Sauerhage. Casjiei-. farmer. Kussellville. 
I^chafer. Fi-ank. farmer, St. Thomas. 
Schafer, Jacob, fiirmer. Taos. 
Schatz, Adam, farmer. Lohman. 
Schatzer. .\. IT., farmei-. Kussellville. 



Scliatzei-. t'red. rai-iiiei-, Kusselh ille. 
Schell, Simon X., nier(-liant, St. Thomas. 
S(-liell, (!e(n-ge W'., mercliant, St. 'I'lionias. 
S(-liell, Jcdiii, f:iinii-r. Si. Thomas. 
S<-liell. (leorge A., farmi-r. St. Thomas. 
Schellnian. Sebaslian. farmer, Kass. 
S(-Iie]ieile, William, farmer, .Millbrook. 
S(-liei-peilc, J. J., engineer. .Millbr(jok. 
S(-hej)erle, J(diii. miller, .Millbrook. 
S(-herr, .\dam. farmer, Jelfersoii City. 
Sceulen, Theodore. nier(-liaiit, Osage City. 
Sclienlen, lleinuui, hotel, St. Thomas. 
Schi(-kles, K. F., farmer, Decatur. 
S(-hirnier, LawreiH-e, engineei-, Osage City. 
S(-lilegel, Xi(-holas, laborer, .Millbi-(jok. 
Sclilegel. John, laborer, Millbrook. 
Schlueler. lieiij. D.. merchant, i a.,.<. 
S(-hluii. (!. .M., farmer, Uussell ville. 
SchmidI, Iteraiid, laiiuer, St. Thomas. 
Schmidt. Sle|)hen, tinner, St. 'J'homas. 
Schmidt, Conrad, farmer. Jelferson (Mty. 
Schmidt, Joseph, farmer, St. Thomas. 
Schmidt, JJenj.. farmer, Wardsville. 
Schmidt, Kev. Joseph, Catholic priest, Taos. 
Schmidt, .Mary, wi(low, Taos. 
S(-hini(ltz, Jose|di, farmer, Elslon. 
S(-hmidlz, William, farmer, Osage City. 
S(-hmoeger, ,\dani. farmer, .Millbro<d<. 
Schmoeger. .Mrs. l-'red, widow, J{ussell\ ille. 
S(-hmulzler, Ja(-ob, farmer, Taos. 
Schmntzler, John, farmer, Taos. 
Schneider. John, farmer, Osage I'luff. 
Schneider. August, farmer, J>ass. 
S(-hneidei-, (!e<jTge. hoti-l, IJussell ville. 
Schneider, Louis, holi-1, Kussellville. 
Sihiieidei-. .Mis. Jidin, widow. JetTerson City. 
S(-liiieidi-i-. ('easar, farmer, Jefferson City. 
Schneider, John, larnier, Jefferson City. 
Schneiders. I!. 11.. farmer, Taos. 
Schneiders, Josejih, farmer, Taos. 
S(-linei(lei-s. J. K., farmer, Taos. 
S(-lineideis. Herman, farmer, Taos. 
Sc]iiiei<leis, Herman, farmer, ^\'al•ds\•ille. 
Schneiders. I'.en. T.. farmer, ^\'al■lls\ ille. 
S(-hneidei-s, Frank', farmei-, Wardsville. 
Schneiders, Fianlc, farmer, 1'aos. 
Schenewerk, Edgar, section foreman, lOlston. 
Shock, Peter, farmer, Kussellville. 
Schock, John, farmer, Lohman. 
S(-hoe|d<er, lleiny, farmei-, Jelferson City. 
Si-hoepker. lleniy, jr., farmer, Jefferson Cify. 
Schoe|)kei-, John, farmer, Jefferson City. 
Schoenen, F. C., warehouse, Osage Cify. 
Schoenen, F. C. jr.. fainii-r, Osage city. 
Schott, George, jr., fanner-. Jefferson City. 
Schott, George, si-., farrnei- Jefferson City. 
Schreiber, Daniel, farmer-, I'ass. 
S(-lireibcr. .\dam, farmer, I'.ass. 
S(-hrimpf. Josejih. far-mer. Jeffer-son City. 
S(-hr-imjif. l-'raiik. farmer, Wardsville. 
Schi-oer. Henry, fanner, Elsfon. 
Schroer, Herman, farmer, Elst<m. 
Schubert, Is. H.. farmer. Lohman. 
Schnfiert. Miss Elizabeth, r.ohnian. 



208 




Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 

Do You Know That 




BUSCH & PURZNER, 

Corner Madison and Dunklin, 

Fo*" Cut Flowers and Potted Plants 

See Ad on Page 204. 



,^ot^^'^3m^i^,^ 



\ '■■. 



, 1 -vgs.-ijB^!, 



^» 









MRS. C. MAYER 

Has the Exclusive 
Sale of the Celebrated 



Acorn Stoves and Ranges 

NONE LIKE THEM. NONE EQUAL TO THEM 

Awariled GOLD MEDAL at the Oinaha Kxpusitiuii. 



GASOLINE STOVES 

OF THE LATKST AND MOST Ari'KOVED MAKE.S. 

A Full Line of Hardware and Tinware. 



Our Prices, like oiu- Stoves, never fail to diaw. 
Kooflnj^, Guttering and Ualvanized Iron Work a 
Sjiecialty. 

MRS. C. MAYER. 

216 E. High St. 



The most 

Interesting 
Pages in 
This Book 

Are 80 and J 68, 





G. G. ASEL IS THE PAINTER 



TO SEE FOR i 

GOOD WORK. SIGN PAINTING, ^ 

ARTISTIC WORK. PAPER HANGING 
PROMPT SERVICE. Etc., Etc. ji ^ ^ ^ 

Examine Our Work on the Interior of the Central Hotel 
See Ad on Page 106. Office, 109 E. High St. 



I 



Directory of Jefferson Citv and Cole County. 



209 



>chubert, Adam, farmer, Bass. 
5chubei't, Petei', farmer, Jett'ersoii City. 
:5chubert, George, farmer, Osaiic Citv. 
■Schubert, Henry, merclianl. Osaj^c Cily. 
■5chubert, ]M., furniliire, Kiisseliville. 
Schubert, Fred, farmer, Ceiitretewii. 
Schubert, Joliu F., farmer, <_'entreto\vn. 
Schubert, George, farmer, Taos. 
Schull, Al., carpenter, Centretown. 
iSchuU, Minor, farmer, Centretown. 
.SchuU, Abraiiam. farmer, Centretown. 
Schuller, ^^'illiam. farmer. Teal. 
Schulte, Ben., farmer, Taos. 
Schulte, Henry, farmer, Jetfersson City. 
Schulter, Kernliard. farmer, Osage Khitf. 
Schulter, Henry, carpenter, Osage Bluff. 
Schuricht, Carl, farmer, Jefterson City. 
Schwab, John, carpenter, Osage City. 
Schwaller, Koman, farmer. Wardsville. 
Schwaller, Joseph, woodman, Jefferson City. 
Schwaller, Peter, farmer, Jetfersou City. 
Schwaller, Clias., farmer, Taos. 
Schwaller, Jos., stock breeder, \\'ardsville. 
Schwan, Kev. Frederick, minister, Lohman. 
Schwarzrock, F'red, farmer, Jefferson City. 
Schwerger, John, farmer, Jefferson City. 
Scott, M. W.. farmer. :Nrillhrook. 
Scolt, Kobt., farmei'. .Milllirook. 
Scott, Leonard, farmer, .Millbrook. 
Scott, John, farmer. Bass. 
Scott, E., farmer. Scrivner. 
Scott, W. K., farmer, Scrivner. 
Scott, W. A., farmer, Scrivner. 
Scott, J. M., farmer, Scrivner. 
Scott, G. a., farmer, Scrivner. 
Scott, T. J., farmer, Decatur. 
Scott, J. A., farmer. Hickory Hill. 
Scott, Wallace, farmer. Hickory Hill. 
Scott, W. J., farmer, Decatur. 
Scott, J. K., farmer. Spring Garden. 
Scott, O. A., farmer, Ivussellville. 
Scott, W. J., farmer, Decatur. 
Scott, O. A., fanner, Kussellville. 
Scrivner, O. A., farmer, Decatur. 
Scrivner, C. B., farmer. Decatur. 
Scrivner, J. A., farmer. Decatur. 
Scrivner, Scyntia, farmer, Decatui'. 
Scrivner, W. D., farmer, l>ecatur. 
Scrivner, J. L., farmer, Decatur. 
Scrivner, W., farmer, Decatur. 
Scrivner, J., farmer, Decatur. 
Scrivner, E. J., merchant. Scrivner. 
Scrivner, "N., farmer, Scrivnei'. 
Scrivner, J. E., farmer, Scrivner. 
Scrivner, W. D., farmer, Decatur. 
Scruggs, Alexander, mercliant, Scruggs. 
Scruggs, John., farmer, Scruggs. 
Sears, Eliza, widow, Centretown. 
Seidel, Jacob, farmer, Scruggs. 
Seidel, John, faiiuer, Scruggs. 
Seidel, Edward, farmer, Scruggs. 
Seiter, Jacob, shoemaker, Osage City. 
Sestak, John, farmer. Siiring Garden. 
Shannon, J. D., farmer, Marion. 



Shannon, ,\iidrew, farmer, Marion. 

Sharp, William, laborer, Osage City. 

Sharp, ('has., teamster, Osage City. 

Shatz, Andy, blacksmith, Scruggs. 

Shea. George, fainier, Elston. 

Shears, William, farnu'r, Sjiring (iarden. 

Sheperd, W. L., farmer, Kussellville. 

Sheperlie, .lolin, jr., carpenter, Millbrook. 

Sheperlie, Joseph, farmer and car|)enter, Jlillbrook. 

Shickles, Sarah, farmer, Enon. 

Shickles, iSIary J., farimn-, Enon. 

Shickles, Enoch, farmer, Enon. 

Shickles, Allen, farmer, Enon. 

Shickles, Peter, farmer, Enon. 

Shickles, Harwood, farmer, Enon. 

Shickles, J. K., farmer, Kussellville. 

Shickles, A. M., farmer, Decatur. 

Shickles, James, farmer, Decatur. 

Shickles, B. E., farmer, Decatur. 

Shij)man, J. .T., faiiner, Scrivner. 

Short, Allen, farmer, Enon. 

Short, ^^'illiam, farmer, Enon. 

Sliort, Mrs. W. H., widow. Riissellville. 

Short, Kobert, farmer. Kussellville. 

Short, J. A., farmer, Kussellville. 

Shubert, Nick, farmer, Jefferson City. ; 

Shubert, Henry, farmer, Jeff'erson City. 

Shubert, Fred, farmer and hay-bailer, JeflersoD 

City. 
Slmltz. ^^■illiam, farmer, Biazito. 
Sickiiigei'. .Iiisejili, jr., farmer, Elston. 
Sickinger, Josejih, sr., farmer, Elston. 
Siebeneck. Lorenz, farmer, Wardsville. 
Siebeneck. Kate, poultry breeder, Wardsville. 
Sieve, Anton, teacher, Taos. 
Sim]!Soii. Sallie. Kussellville. 
Siiu]>son. .James, farmer, Bass. 
Sinclair. John, farmer and stockman, Lohman. 
Sinderman. Frank, Jr., farmer, Jeff'erson City. 
Sinderman, Franz, farmer, Jefferson City. 
Singer, Frank, carpenter and builder, Wardsville. 
Simmons, (ieorge, (col.) laborer, Osage City. 
Simmons. Dell, farmer, Millbrook. 
Simmons, (ieorge, (col.) farmer, Jefferson City. 
Simnutiis, J. W., farmer, Kussellville. 
Simmons, Xoah H., farmer, Bass. 
Skein. Mrs. Michael, widow. Jeft'ei'son City. 
Slate, Peter, farmer, Jeff'erson City. 
Slatter, Sylvester, farmer, Decatur. 
Slaughter, E., farmer, Scrivner. 
Slaughter, M., farmer, Scrivner. 
Smith, John, minister, Kussellville. 
Smith. Joseph, farmer, Marion. 
Smith, J. K., farmer. Hickory Hill. 
Smith. H. M., county judge. Hickory Hill. 
Smith, Price, laborer, Elston. 
Smith, E. C., farmer, Elston. 
Smith, James, farmer. Teal. 
Smith, William, farmer. Elston. 
Smith, J. E., farmer, Bass. 
Smith. John, farmer, Kussellville. 
Smith. Oscar, farmer, Osage City. 
Smith. Henry E.. farmer. Spring Garden. 
Smith, George, farmer, Decatur. 



210 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



*»»»****»**»»»***»*»*»»»»»»»»»»***»**»»»«»»»*»»»»»«»«*******»*»*»«**»»■»***»»*»*»*»»**»****»******» 



ST. LOUIS POST -DISPATCH, 



Published Daily at St. Louis. Mo., by 



THE PULITZER PUBLISHING COMPANY. 



Among the Really Great Newspapers of America, None 
Possess the Marvelous Newsgathering Facil- 
ities Which Are Afforded the 

ST. LOUIS POST- DISPATCH 

By Its Association With the New York World. 

By this combination of resources the POST-DISPATCH is 
enabled to give to its readers not only the latest happenings from all 
parts of the globe, but to present a magazine service, which is 
unequalled by any other paper on earth, an evidence of which is most 
apparent in the rapid strides by which the POST-DISPATCH has 
forged to the front under the phenominal management of Mr. Pulitzer. 
The merits of this paper have won for it a larger bona-fide circulation — 
Sunday or Dailv — than any other newspaper west of the Mississippi 
River, and larger in the city of St. Louis and its suburbs than any two 
morning or evening newspapers combined. ^ J- J- ^ 



Subscription Rates Outside of St. Louis. 



Sunday, one year $2 00 

Sunday, six months I 00 

Sunday, three months 50 

Single copies, Sunday 05 



Daily and Sunday, one year. . $6 00 
Daily and Sunday, six months 3 00 
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Single copies 02 



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******** 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



211 



Smitli, IJ., fanner, Kiisscllvillc. 

Suellen, Luke, luiiu-r, Elstoii. 

Suelk'ii, Ed\v;u-d, farnu'r, Elston. 

Soest, llciiiy, fanner, Wardsville. 

Sonuner, Jolin. fanner, Wardsville. 

Souuner. llenr.v, farmer, Wardsville. 

Somnier, Herman, farmer and stock breeder, Wards- 
ville. 

Sommerer, (lerliard, farmer, Wardsville. 

Hommerer, Lorenz, farmer, Jefferson City. 

Sommerer, J. W., farmer, Urazito. 

Sommerer, Matliias, farmer, Urazito. 

Sommeier, Matliew, farmer, Osaj^e ISIntf. 

yomnierer, J. A., i'oland China liog dealer, Jefferson 
City. 

Sommerer, Mat., stockman, short horn cattle, Jeffer- 
son City. 

Sonunerlianser, John, merchant. St. Thomas. 

Son. Dr. E. K., jdiysician, Osajje City. 

Son, J. F.. physician. Knssellville. 

Spaldinj^-, W. A., farmer, Sjiring Carden. 

S])encer, ^lerit, farmcM", Sjirinj;- (larden. 

Spencer, G. T.. farmer, Spring Garden. 

Spieker, Henry, farmer, Jefferson City. 




CAMI'IXC PARTY IX COLE COUNTY. 

Spieker, Herman, farmer, Jefferson City. 

Spurr, George W., farmer, Jefferson City. 

Spurr, L. T., farmer, Jefferson City. 

Stack. F. ^I., farmer, Centretovvn. 

Stiidler, Josepli, laborer, Loliman. 

Stark, W. A., carpenter, Enon. 

Stark, W. B., carpenter, Millbro(d<. 

Stark, D. L., photographer, Kussellville. 

Stauft'er, A. B., carpenter, Brazito. 

Stauffer, J. A. Z., carpenter and farmer, Brazito. 

Steenbergan, Isaac, farmer and carpenter, Decatur. 

Steenbergan, William, farmer, Decatur. 

Steeubergan, .\be, farmer. Teal. 

Steenbergan, J. M., farmer, Hickorj' Hill. 

Steenbergan, Peter, farmer, Kussellville. 

Steely, John, sr., farmer, Elston. 

Steely, John, jr., farmer, Elston. 

Steely, Eli, farmer, Elston. 

Steely, Samuel, fanner, Elston. 

Steely, Isaac, farmer, Elston. 



Steely, Wilson, larmer, Elston. 

Stelfens, F., merchant, Ru.ssellviile. 

Slegman, John, farmer, Taos. 

Stegnian, Itenj., sr., farmer, Taos. 

Stegman, IJenj., jr., farmer, Taos. 

Stegnian, Henry, carpenter, Taos. 

Stegman, Herman J., farmer, Taos. 

Stehlein, Nicholas, veterinary surgeon, Elston. 

Steinfermau, Jacob, farmer, Husst'Uville. 

Stevens, Christ, farmer, Knssellville. 

Stevens, J. (_".. farmer, Knssellville. 

Stevens, E. E., farmer, Decatur. 

Stevens, lienj., farmer, Centretown. 

Stevens, J. K., farmer, Kussellville. 

Stevens, Dell, farmer, Rus.sellville. 

Ste\ens, \V. M., farmer. Decatur. 

Stesens, J. R., farmer, Knssellville. 

Stock, Jacob, farmer, Elston. 

Stocknum, Mrs. Charles, farmer, Wardsville. 

Stockman, John, farmer, Wardsville. 

Stoil, J. C, farmer, Brazito. 

Stone, John W., farmer, Elston. 

Straueh, Edward, farmer, Bass. 

Streit, J. D., farmer, Centretown. 

Stri-ssner, John, farmer. Brazito. 

Strolel, Fred, farmer, L<diman. 

Strobel, J. Ehrhardt. farmer, Lohnian. 

Str<ihel, Henry, farmer, Lohman. 

Strobel, Geoi'ge, farmer, Lohman. 

Striibel, Henry P., stone mason, Eohnian. 

Strobel, Henry, farmer, Lohman. 

Strobel. John, sr.. farmer, Lohman. 

Strobel. .I<din G.. saw mill, L(diman. 

Strobel, (Jeorge, jr., stone mason, Lohman. 

Sti(.bel, Henry, farmer and saw mill, Lohman. 

Strobel. Ehrhardt, farmer, Lohman. 

Strctcssner, Adam, farmer, -letterson City. 

Stroessner, John, farmer, Lohman. 

Stroessner, John, farmer, Centretown. 

Stroessner, John, farmer, Bass. 

Stnii>. Philip, farmer, St. Thonms. 

Strop, Bernard, farmer. St. Thomas. 

Stroj). Adam, farmer, St. Thomas. 

Stuart, (Jeorge, carpenter, Marion. 

Stuart, J. M., miner, Marion. 

Sturges. Manuel, farmer. Spring Garden. 

Sturm. Andi'ew. farmer. Jefferson City. 

Sullens, G. W.. farmer, Scrivner. 

Sullens. Howell. cari>enter. Teal. 

Sullens. B. F.. farmer, S]»ring Garden. 

Sullens, Howard, farmer, Bass. 

Sullens, J. IL, farmer, Bass. 

Sullens, L. L., teacher. Lohnian. 

Sullens, J. W., farmer, Bass. 

Sullivan, G. N., farmer, Scrivner. 

Surface, Oscar, farmer, Scruggs. 

Surface, Louisa, farmer. Scruggs. 

Swaller, John, farmer, Jefferson City. 

Swaller, Joseph, farmer. .Jefferson City. 

Swearingin, John, farmer, Ceirtretov.'n. 

Swearingin, Henry, farmer, Centretown. 

Swearingin, Jeff, farmer, Centretown. 

Swearingin, Lem, farmer, Centretown. 

Swetnhardt, .Jacob, farmer, Bass. 



2J2 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 




A. >>'o\vmaii, tliL' popular tailor at i:j;J East lligh 
street, Jefferson Citj-, was boru March 2, 18(jil, in 
Lattenburg, Poland. lie received his education in 
the public schools and in his father's dry goods store 
as clerk until 14 years of age, when he came to 
America, st()]i])ing in Brooklyn, N. Y., remaining 
seventeen months, learning the business of tailor. 
From Brooklyn he went to Leadville, Colo., where 
he worked at his trade as journeyman tailor live 
months, after Mhich he engaged in the business on 
liis own account, continuing four years, when he 
sold out and traveled througli all the western states, 
working at his trade in the leading cities. In St. 
l>(mis he remained fourteen months, when, in 1S!)5, 
he came to Jefl'erson City and accepted a position 
with the Star Clothing Company as foreman, which 
he held three months, when he opened a tailor shop 
in the Lartonoix building on High street. Later 
(1S!)!») he moved to his present place. He is a mem 
ber of the I. O. O. F. and of the Jlodern Woodmen 
of America, llr. Nowman was married in Novem- 
ber, 1895, to Miss Alice, daughter of J. W. King, a 
prominent farmer of Callaway county, Mo. 

Mr. Nowman is tlie leading tailor of the Ca])ital 
City. His productions represent the latest fashion 
plates. His fine work and low prices have drawn 
to him a large trade, requiring at all times a number 
of assistants. His home is 510 East High street. 



YOU HANG OUT THE CARD. 
I DO THE REST. 




and 
Highest Grade of 

GASOLINE. 



ASK FOR WINDOW CARD. 



GEORGE H. SCHWALLER, 



311 Ash street. 



OIL WAGON. 

JEFFERSON CITY, MO. 





Pages 22 mi 58 
Tell Aboit 
^ tie Largest 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



213 



Swoenliardt, O. E., fanner. Bass. 

Swift, II. A., farmer and iee dealer, Jetteisou City. 



T. 



Tagait. Xatliaiiiel, farmer, ]\raiion. 

Tagai-t, ^^'illiam, farmer, Maricin. 

Tagart, ,luhn, farmer, ^Marion. 

Tagart, Koliert, farmer, Marion. 

Tagart, Howard, clerk, Marion. 

Tagart, A. R., teaclier, Marion. 

Tagart, F. M., farmer, Marion. 

Tagart, C. C, merchant. Marion. 

Talken, John, farmer, Taos. 

Talken, Herman, farmer, Taos. 

Talken. I'.en, farmer, Taos. 

Tanbe, Joseph, farmer. Taos. 

Tavlor, A. A., farmer, Millhrook. 

Taylor, T. H., farmer, :Millbrook. 

Taylor, J. R.. farmer, Millbrook. 

Taylor, Wm.. farmer, Centretowii. 

Teisen. Herman, farmer, Taos. 

Tellman. I'eter, farmer and blacksmith, Wards- 

ville. 
Templeton, L. S., farmer, Bass. 
Templetou, J. W., farmer, Decatur. 
Thessen, Henry W., farmer, Taos. 
Thessen, Herman, farmer, St. Thomas. 
Thieioff. John, farmer. Jlillbrook. 
Thomas, Mrs. John, widow. Jefferson City. 
Thomas, Mary E.. widow, Kussellville. 
Thomas, ^Irs.. farmer. Osage Blntf. 
Thomas. Oliver, farmer. Elston. 
Thomas, John, (col.) poulti-y dealer. Osage City. 
Thonii.sc.n, Eugene, stock dealer, Eohnuui. 
Thorp, Ambrose, sr., farmer, Teal. 
Thorp, Ambrose, jr., farmer. Teal. 
Thorp, Robert, fai'mer. Teal. 
Thuerott', K.. widow. Lohman. 
Tluierotf, Adam, farmer, ]Milll)rook. 
Tliueroff, Andy, farmer, Lohman. 
Tliweehaus, Frank, farmer, Osage Bluff. 
Thweehaus. Bros., farmers, Wardsville. 
Tichelkamp. ^Villiam. farmer. Wardsville. 
Tillman. Agnes, widow. Russellville. 
Tillman. ^Mrs. Casjier. widow, Jetfersou City. 
Tillman. (Jeorge, farmer, Jefferson City. 
Tillnum, Henry, farmer, Jefferson City. 
Tillman. John, farmer, Jefferson City. 
Tipton. Alfred H., farmer and stone mason, ilill- 

brook. 
Tipton. R. J., farmer and stone mason, Jlillbrook. 
Toebben. J. H. H., farmer, Taos. 
Toebben, Herman, faimer. Taos. 
Toebben, Joseph, farmer, Taos. 
Toomes. John, laborer. Lohman. 
Tremain. Ceorge W., dealer in ties. Russellville. 
Tribbett. Tra, laborer, ]\Iillbrook. 
Tribbett, Tliomas, mail carrier. ^lillbrook. 
Tri]!]), ilartin F., farmer. Elston. 
Tripp, Edgar, farmer, Elston. 
Tripp, Sarah, widow. Elston. 
Ti-isch. Beiij., farmer, Osage Bluff. 
Turj^in, ^f. J., farmer, Scruggs. 



Urban, ^^'illiam, saloon, Centretown. 
Urban, Charles, farmer, Osage City. 
LTrban, Nicholas, farmer, Osage City. 
Ui)teigrove. Raney, farmer. Hickory Hill. 
Uptergrove, Nancy, widow. Hickory Hill. 

V. 

"S'ander Feltz, Christ, farmer, \Vardsville. 
A'ander Feltz, John, farmer, ^A'ardsville. 
Vanhauser, James, farmer, Jefferson City. 
Van Hoo, I'eter. farmer, Jefferson City, 
^'an Pool, J. L., farmer, Russellville. 
^'ansan, ^^'. H., farmer, Decatur, 
^'augliiin, B. F., farmer, Brazito. 
^'eit, Albert, farmer, Taos. 
Veit, Jose])h, farmer, Scruggs. 
Veltrop, Albert, farmer, Taos. 
Velti'op, Herman, farmer, Jefferson City. 
A'eltrop, (Jerd, farmer, Taos. 
^'erloo, John, farmer, Taos. 
Versleus, Theresa, widow, Taos. 
Versleus, John, faruu^r, Taos. 
Vete, Frank, farmer, Jefferson City. 
Vetter, Andrew, mail carrier, St. Thonms. 
Vetter, August, farmer, Jefferson City. 
Viessman, Albert, farmer, Osage Blutf. 
Violes, Harvey, gardner, JIarion. 
Vogel, A. F., farmer. Scrivner. 
Vogel, I'eter, farmer and breeder, Biazito. 
Voiser, W. O., farm(n', Enon. 
^'olmert, Lambert, farmer, St. Thomas. 

W. 

Wachter, Arnhold. farmer. Wardsville. 

^^'ade, Minor, farmer, Elston. 

^^'ade, '\\'alter. farmer, Elston. 

\A'ade, Emetter, farmer and stock dealer, Elston. 

Wade, George, farmer, Elston. 

Wade, I>isbon, farmer, Elston. 

Wade, Jose])h C, farmer, Jefferson City. 

Wagnei', ^^"illiam, farnun', Jett'erson City. 

Wagner, Thi!ip]i, farmer, Russellville. 

^^■all:l•r, .lolm A\'., wagonmaker, Hick(My Hill 

Walker, ^lary, widow, Millbrook. 

^Valser, \\illiam. farmer, Lohman. 

^^■alser, Carroll, farmer, Lohman. 

Walser, Abraham, stock dealer, Lohman. 

Walther, John, farmer, Taos. 

Wall her. John G.. farmer, Jefferson City. 

AN'aliher, Frank, farmer, Jefferson City. 

^^'aI;her, George A., farmer, Jefferson City. 

^^'altller. (ieorge. nuM'chant, St. Thomas. 

Walther, Thomas B. L., carpenter, St. Thomas. 

Wankum, Ben, farmer, St. Thomas. 

Wankum, W. H., fanner. St. Thomas. 

Warburton, John, farmer Elston. 

Warbui'tim. Geoi'ge. farmer. Elston. 

Ward. John B.. farmer. Wardsville. 

^^'ard, N. ^V.. farmer, Wardsville. 

Warner, ^Irs. John, widow, Lohman. 



214 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



(rT 



Much interest (ciitcis in llie subject of this 
sketch, from the fact tliat he is ])resitlent and 
founder of the Jesse French Piano and Organ Co., 
one of the largest concerns of its kind in America, 
with distribiHiiig points in nian.v of the hirge 
cities. 

He started out in life as newsboy, printers devil, 
clerk, accountant, then assistant secretary of the 
State of Tennessee, commencing- his business career 



\ 



aci'es of land witli water power and nadirai gas, 
wlu're tlii'.\ make the famous Starr, Jesse French 
and Kicliniond I'ianos. This is the second largest 
piano factory in America, and they expect this year 
to t-nrn o\ii six tlmusand jiianos. 

Mr. French is only tiftyfour years of age, and 
gives the business the same careful supervision as 
ever. He has three sons, John, Horace and Jesse, 
jr. The former was for some years secretary and 




in 1872, in a small way, in the sheet music business 
in Nashville, Tenn., in wiiicli lie was very success- 
ful. In 1876 he entered the jiiano business, which 
presented a larger field of ojjeration; putting the 
same energy and discretion in this, as .others, he 
won the same success until he is now at the head 
of this mammoth institution. 

His business extended to all p((ints of the com- 
pass, and some years ago he removed from Nash- 
ville, Tenn., to St. Louis, as a more suitable place 
for the headquarters of such a vast enterprise. 
Foreseeing the necessity of manufacturing high 
grade pianos to supply their ever increasing trade, 
the stockholders bought one of the most desirable 
plants in the United States, embracing thirty-flve 



treasurer, but recently branched out in tlie manu- 
facture of Automobiles, and is now president of the 
St. Louis ]Motor Carriage Co., the leading institution 
of its kind in America; Horace, his second son, suc- 
ceeded him as secretary and treasurer of the Jesse 
French Co., and is also secretary and treasurer of the 
St. Louis Motor Carriage Co., and proves a valuable 
help to both concerns, while Jesse, jr., is acknowl- 
edged to be an all-round i)iano man, "a worthy son 
of a noble sire." One secret of Mr. French's success 
is that he has won the confidence of the public by 
his courteous and fair dealing; so that customers 
run no risk in dealing with their comi)any. They 
make nothing bnt what they can sell on honor and 
full guarantee. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



215 



Vai'reu, James, farmer, Lohmaii. 

A'att, J. B., farmer, Russellville. 

iVatIs, Frank, farmer, Taos. 

tVatts, J. K., farmer, ^lillbrook. 

A'eaver, Mary, widow, Cenlri'towii. 

\\'eaver, J. M., farmer, Ceiitretowii. 

^Veaver, S. E., farmer Ceutretown. 

^Vehh Albert, preacher ami merchant, Osage City. 

Wel.li, Kila, (col.) farmer, Scrivner. 

\^'el^l>, \Viliiam, farmer, Kussellville. 

Weber, Charles, farmer. Jlillbrook. 

Weber, Alex, farmer, Jetferson City. 

Weber, .John J., farmer. Urazito. 

Weber, (ierhard, farmer, St. Thomas. 

Wegerson. Henry, farmer. Wardsvilk'. 

Weiler, Jacob, farmer, Eiston. 

Weiler, Joseph, farmer, Lohman. 

■\Yeiler, F. J., farmer, Russellville. 

Weiler, A\'illiam, farmer, I>olinian. 

WeKamp. Herman, farmer. Eiston. 

AA'ekenborg. (ierd. farmer. Taos. 

^^'ekenbor}i. H. H.. meichant. Taos. 

Wekenborg, .John 11., farmer, Taos. 

Welch, Edward, farmer, Scruggs. 

Welch, Anna, widow, Lohman. 

\A'elcli, Mrs. John, widow, Lohman. 

Welch, James J., cari^enter, ('entretown. 

Welch. John, farmer. Kussellville. 

Weil, H. A., i)hysician, AVardsville. 

Wells. N. K.. farmer. Jeft'erson City. 

Wendler, John, farmer, Jefferson City. 

Werkman, I'hiliji, farmer, Osage Bluff. 

Werner, Henry C., physician. St. Thomas. 

Wesphers, .John, farmer, Taos. 

West, B. K., farmer, Decatur. 

West, Anna, widow, Decatur. 

West, Kelly, farmer, Decatur. 

West. Ed., farmer, Kussellville. 

Wetzell, iMary, widow, Enon. 

Wetzell, Wesley, farmer, Enon. 

Wheeler, T. .J., farmer, Jefferson City. 

White, John, farmer, Jefferson City. 

Whitten. George (\, laboier. Osage City. 

Wliyte, Samuel, farnier. Eiston. 

Wiegerson, Frank, stock breeder. AVardsville. 

Wilbers, Frank, farmer, ^^■aI•dsvill('. 

Wilbers, B. ^V.. poultry breeder, Wardsville. 

Wilbers, Herman W.. farmer. Wardsville. 

W'ilbers, Herman -J., farmer. Wardsville. 

Wilbers, Ben. sr.. farmer. AA'ardsville. 

^Vilbers. Ben, jr., faiiner. Wai-dsville. 

Wilde, Herman constable. St. Thomas. 

Wiley, Stanley, farmer, -Jefferson City. 

Wiley, W. G., farmer, .Jefferson City. 

Wiley, R. B., farmer. Jefferson City. 

Wilfert, Nicholas, farmer. Osage City. 

Wilhite, Elias, farmer, Eiston. 

Wilhite, George, farmer, Eiston. 

^^'ill>ife, ICinsey, farmei'. Russellville. 

Wilhite. F. J., "farmer, Kussellville. 

Williams, Albert, farmer. Hickory Hill. 

Williams, Asberry, farmer. Hickory Hill. 



AX'illiams, Xathan, farmer, Maiion. 
\\'ihuan, Mrs., farmer, Eiston. 
\\'ilman, Emil, farmer, Centretown. 
Will on. Robei-I. farmcT'. S]iring Gai-den. 
Wiiigie, -loseph. farmer. .letl'erson (Jity. 
Winkleman. Herman, faruier. Wardsville. 
"Wilser, Mis. Conrad, vineyard, Taos. 
Wilson, W. H., laborer, Scrivner. 
Wilson, B. G., farmer. Hickory Hill. 
^V'ison, ^^■illiaIn, farmer. Hickory Hill. 
X\'ilson. ^^'illiam. sr., farmer, Kussellville. 
XMlson, William, farmer, Kussellville. 
\\'oeb('r, .Jacob, farmer, Scruggs. 
\\'ohrer, Joseph, farmer, Lohman. 
Wolf, Abe, fai'uiei', Jefferson City. 
Wolff', Leonard, restaurant, Osage City. 
Wolff', Herman, farmer, Jefferson City. 
W'olferman, Julius, farmer, Jefferson City. 
Woliruni, J'ldrick. farmer, Jett'erson City. 
Wolken. Bernard, fai-mer. \A'aidsville. 
Workman, \\'iUiam. farmer, Biazito. 
Workman. Simon, farmer, Jeff'erson City. 
WolTeis, William, farmer, Taos. 
Wollers. Mary, widow, St. Thomas. 
^\'right, Zacra, (col.) laborer, Osage City. 
^VuHderlich. Jacob, farmer, Osage City. 
Wunderlich, I^'red. farmer, I^ohman. 
Wuuderlich, John, farmer, Osage City. 
X\'underlich, (Jeorge, farmer, Osage City. 
\\yalt, George H.. retired farmer. Jeff'erson City. 
WyrJck. Jana-s, farmer. Hickory Hill. 
Wyrick, Robert, farmer, Scruggs. 

Y. 

Yanskey. Matthew, farmer. Jeff'erson City. 
Yanskey, Simon, farmer. Jett'erson City. 
Youngmeyer. John, farmer. Millbrook. 
Youngmeyere. Jiiseph. farmei-. Russellville. 
Yows, J. M., farmer, Centretown. 

Z. 

Zabueske. Joseph, farmer, Jefferson City. 
Zabueske, F., tanner, Jett'erson City. 
Zendner, J'., farmer, Jefferson City. 
Zendner. Heinian, farmer. Jett'erson City. 
Zendner, Adam, farmer, .Jeff'erson City. 
Zendner, Edward, farmer, Jefferson City. 
Zendner, Andy, farmer, .Jett'erson (^ity. 
Zendner. William, farmer, Jefferson City. 
"Zepi-eiifeld, CIkis., carpenter, Osage City. 
Zielman. Jose]di. farmer, Taos. 
Zillig, Geoige. blacksmith, Brazito. 
Zimmerman, John, sr., farmer, Jeff'erson City. 
Zimmerman, John, jr.. farmer., Jefferson City. 
Zimmerman, Lawrence, farraer. Bass. 
Zimmeriiian. H . farmer. Bass. 
Zimmerman, .John, farmer. Bass. 
Zimmerman. Andrew, farmer, Brazito. 
Zimmerman, riiiliji. farmer. Decatur. 
Zinct. Adam, farmer, I^ohman. 



216 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



4» 



4» 
4» 
4» 
4» 



Jeffersoi City Braicli Jesse Freicli Piaii) aid ®rpi COop 1 1 
^ren^k S^ian© and Organ 

Saint Louis, Missouri. 



K )- }- )- K h M 

-T- J. V t -> -T- O^ 5 



MANUFACTURERS OF THE 



tarr, Jesse Freecih and Richmond Pianos, 




4* 
4» 
4» 
4» 
4* 
4» 
4. 

4* 

4* 
4* 

4* 

4» 



DistrlBitii? Depots : Binnijigliiani, Ala.; Naslville, Tenn,; fflontgomeryf Ala,; Dallas, Tez, 



JEFFERSON CITY BRAICH—114 EAST \ 

At the above branch house will be found a complete line of the Celebrated Starr, Jesse French and Uichmond 
Pianos for the inspection of those who contemplate buying High-Grade Instruments. The superior qualities 
and exquisite tone of these ins.truments will be exhibite<l by competent musicians, and we want the Music- 
I.oviug Public to feel welcome at all times to call and test our claims. Certainly no one in .Jefferson City or 
vicinity will buy a Piano or Organ without first investigating the advantages offered by this liouse. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



CLASSIFIED BUSINESS DIRECTORY OF COLE COUNTY 

OUTSIDE OF JEFFERSON CITY. 



217 



BASS. 

Bass, in Clark township, W miles southwest of 
Jefferson City and S from Kussellville. the banking 
and shijiping jtoiiit. In the immediate vicinity of 
lead and zim- mines, some of which are worked to 
advantage. Mail daily. I'opulation 35. 
Bass ^lercantile Co., general store. 
Lopp. Dr., physician. 
Scott, Byron, blacksmith. 
Sheppert, E. D., photographer. 

BRAZITO. 

Brazito. in Clark township, 14 miles southwest 
of Jefferson City, the county seat, nearest shipping 
and banking point. Daily mail stage to Jefferson 
City and Hickory Hill. Population .50. 
Arnhold, ('has. A., hotel and general merchant. 
Centennial school — two miles west. 
Engelbrecht, it. J., blacksmith and farm imple- 
ments. 
Glover. C. S., physician. 
I. O. O. F. — X. K. McCamment, secretary. 
McCamuKMit. X. R., teacher. 
Miller. Andrew, jr., carpenter. 
U. W. A.— E. V. Smith, clerk. 
Ott. William & Co.. saw mill. 
Scrivner & Sou, general store. 
StaurtVr, A. B.. carpenter. 
Swenahardt & Ilowser. saw mill. 
Zillig, George, blacksmith. 

CEXTRETOWX. 

Centretown. on the ilissouri Pacific Railway, in 
Marion townshij), lii miles northwest of Jett"erson 
City, the judicial seat, 10 from California, the bank- 
ing point. Population 290. 
A. O. I'. W. 

Apperson, D. A., buicher. 
Baptist church. 

Blochberger & Co.. blacksmith. 
Bohon, R. L., poultry breeder and dealer. 
Busch & Busch. blacksmiths. 
Chambers. J. •!., flour and feed. 
Cumberland Presbyterian church. 
Dirckx. C. A., general store. 
Flessa. J. J., carpenter. 
Gabert, H., stock breeder. 
Garnett & Bondelier, stock dealers. 
Gatliff. J. W., painter. 

Gatliff & Schull, blacksmiths and farm implements. 
German Evangelical church. 
Hathorn. D. L.. groceries. 
Hulick & Yows, physicians. 



Hunter & Stevens, lumber dealers. 

Laudeman, B., millinery, 

Lansdown, B. W., general store. 

Leonard, J., coal mines. 

Loudeman. B., shoemaker, 

Markham & Anderson, livery. 

Ojiel, J. X., & Co.. flour and grist mills. 

Public schools. 

Pacific Express Co. 

Reden, A. T., express agent. 

Riner, J. W., coal mine owner. 

Ritchie, William, coal mines. 

Schubert, F., saw mill. 

Sullivan, J., coal mines. 

Swangin, Lem. coal mines. 

Todd, J. W., barber. 

T'rban, W. M.. saloon and hotel. 

Western I'nion Telegraph Co. 

DECATUR. 

Decatur, in iloreau township, 20 miles south- 
west of .Jefferson City, the seat of justice, and G 
southeast of Russellville, its banking and shijjping 
point, ilail daily. Population 100. 
Amos & Co.. general store. 
Baptist church. Rev. X. Allie. pastor. 
Decatur Roller Mills. 
Howard. S. J., blacksmith. 
Norwood, J. B.. physician. 
P'tchford, William, general store. 
Steeuberger, Isaac, carpenter. 

ELSTOX. 

Elston. on the Missouri Pacific, in Marion town- 
ship, 3 miles from the Missouri river, 10 miles north- 
west of Jefferson City, the county seat and banking 
point. In the immediate vicinity of coal and lead 
mines, some of which are worked to advantage. 
Population 200. Mail daily. 
Backers, H., blacksmith. 
Bondelier, S., butcher and stock dealer. 
Caspari. F. J., grocery and feed store. 
Catholic church. 

Elston, Geo., druggist and hotel. 
Elston. J. A., physician. 
Goodwin. T. B., carpenter. 
Hansford. O. L., dentist 
Heidker, -Joseph, jewelry. 
Knernschield. A., & Son. farm implements. 
Lackamp, B., general merchant and feed store. 
Lamson, Chas. H.. saw mill. 
Leach, H. T., physician. 
Leach. Geo. H.. & Co.. general store. 
I^umkin, -J. S.. teacher public school. 
Tripp, il. F., carpenter. 



218 Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



^ 



The Kansas City Times 

Published Every Day in the 365. 

A. A. LESUEUR, Editor. 

LITTLE SAID, BUT SIMPLY READ 

Is the effectual wav in which The Times advertises. The 
paper speaks for itself, and its readers speak tor it. It is, 
therefore, unnecessary to weary the public with extravagant 
claims. Its world wide distribution attests the popularity 
of its many excellent features. 

The Times Is Recognized as the Democratic Organ of the West 

The political policy of the paper is under the direction of Capt. 
A. A. Lesueur, which is a guarantee that the principles ot 
Democracy will be ever held aloft. For further information 

^^^^:^^:^^^^^^^^^^^^ READ THE PAPER, ^coooooooooccooooo. 

t^ fc^ t$6 t?ft «Jft 
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: 

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Daily and Sunday. 1 year 4.00 

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1 )aily and Sunday, 1 month 40 

The Twiee-a-Week Times (S pages), 1 year 1.00 

^ Ask Your Newsdealers for the Kansas City Times. ^ 

^ ^ 



Directory of Jefferson Crty and Gale County. 



219 



111(111 cliiirrh. 

\';iilMiit()ii, (icorKt\ livery. 

\"(*iU'r, J., Idacksinith. 

\'li.vt('. !?^;iiinu'l, haibcr and painter. 

\'liyte, Eliza, <li-essiiiaker. 

HICKORY HILL. 

Hirkorv Hill, in Clark townsliiit, 2(1 miles sontli- 
est of Jefferson City, the seat of justice; 10 miles 

I'om Russellville, the nearest shipping and hanking 
oint. ]\Iail daily. Po]iiilati(iii T.j. 

!<i\veii. W. IL, luereliant. 

'"'armer, Luther, blacksmith. 

lastings, Mm. S., stock dealer. 

Henley. "William, stock breeder. 

Foidaii, AA'. T., jiliysiciaii. 

joescli. Enos. saw mill. 

joescli, G. A., saw mill. 

Pfiinder, Albert, mercliant and farm iniidemeuts. 

'fuiider. Henry, miller. 

Rcavis, W. T., stock breeder. 

U'alker, John W.. wagon maker. 

JEFFERSON CITY Suburbs). 



DeBroeck, Henry, carpenter. 

Fischer, Will, saw mill. 

Hedler. John, jr., blacksmith. 

ililler, Jacob, stock raiser. 

Ninaber, Fred., stock dealer. 

Renn. Peter. I'oland China Hog breeder. 

Sommerer. ^lat. Short Horn cattle raiser. 

Sommerer, J. A., Poland China Hog breeder. 

LOHMAX. 

Lohnian. on the Lebanon P.rancli of the Missouri 
Pacific Railway, in Moreau township, 13 miles 
southwest of Jefferson City, the county seat and 
banking jioint. ^lail daily. Population 200. 
Baumau. Ed., saw mill. 

Berger, Jos., hotel keeper and livery stable. 
Beumel. H. A., wagon maker and painter. 
Blochberger, F. W'., blacksmith and painter. 
Dochla. Mary, dressmaker. 
Fikciisliei', Otto, ])hysician. 
German Lutheran church. 
Hoff'man, A., cari)enter. 
Hohuber, Mathias, shoemaker. 
Huettenmeyer, John, carpenter. 
Kautsch & Linhardt, general merchant. 
Kautscli, Henry, blacksmith. 
Laeiiiiiilcin. Win., tie and timber contractor. 
Linhardt, Otto, stock breeder. 
Lohman, C. W., general merchant and express 

agent. 
Lutheran school. 
Peetz, A., harness. 
Public school. 

Strobel Bros., stone masons. 
Sinclair, John, stock dealer. 



^^■alser, A. N.. stock d(>aler. 
^^l■ls]|. J., carjienfer. 

MARION. 

Marion, in Marion township, on the Missouri 
rive., 10 miles northwest of Jefferson City, the near- 
est banking location, and 8 north of Centretown, its 
most convenient shipping point. Ferry across Mis- 
souri river. Population 50. 
Eppenauer, George, merchant. 
Kirschman, Henry, carpenter. 
Mayo, W. K., cariienter. 
Stuart, George, carjienter. 
Taggart, C. C., merchant. 

MILLBROOK. 

Millbrook. in Moreau township, 14 miles from 
Jefferson City, 4 from Lohnian, the shipping point, 
and 6 from Russellville, the bank location. Popu- 
lation, 100. Mail, daily. 
Bond, J. D., carpenter. 
Kirscliner, H. ^I.. general store. 
Glover, S. F., blacksmith. 
Kirscliner, H. M., general store. 
Kirscliner, Andrew, smelter. 
Lutheran church. Rev. Schwaii, pastor. 
Schejieile. Jos., car])enter. 
Scheperle, Jolin. tlour and grist mill. 
Scheperle, J. J., engineer. 
Stark, W. B., carpenter. 

OSAGE BLI'FF. 

Osage Bluff', in Osage township, near the Osage 
river, 12 miles south of Jeff'erstm City, nearest 
shipping point. Mail, daily. Population, 40. 
Englebrecht, Christ., carpenter. 
Hahn, Jacob, butcher. 
Heet, John, blacksmith. 

Jacobs, A\'. A., general store and farm implements. 
Jacobs. Christ., carpenter and live stock dealer. 
Jacobs, Mrs. Kate, hotel. 
Mertens, Paul, flour and grist mill. 
Mertens, Theo.. carpenter. 
Methodist church (German). Rev. J. P. Koeller, 

])astor. 
Popji. .Vdam. blacksmith. 
Schulter. Henry, carpenter. 

OSAGE CITY. 

Osage City, in Liberty township, on the Missouri 
Pacitic Railway, 8 miles east of Jefferson City, its 
banking jtrjint. Mail, daily. Population, 500. 
A. :M. E. church (colored). 
Barnes, Mrs. Rube, dressmaker. 
Case, William, carpenter. 
Christian church (colored"). 
Dicdel. Philip, carpenter. 
Ewing, I'aul, stock dealer. 



220 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 




Parisian Millinery Parlors i^ i^ 

A Large and Well-Selected Stock of 

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Ladies and Misses Are Invited to Call. 

MISS KATHRYN WOEHRMAN, 

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DEALER IN 



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Diamonds, Watches and Jewelry. 
T. G. BURKHARDT, 

Jefferson City, Mo 



202 East High Street. 






'"(iff 



.)=i.^ 



is^__- .-, ji::^ 



GJE-FrERi>OHi(?lTY,'Mbi 



JOSEPH E. GOETZ, 

126 W. High St., 
Xear Post Ottice. Jefferson City. 3Io. 

MANTFACTIRER OF THE 

Celebrated PATRICIO and LILY CIGARS 

Dealer in Pipes and Smoking and Chewing Tobacco. 

Tliose who are part icu- TV/rTT V" TT-JPV PCT 

hir about tliu kind of iVilLIV 1 n.IL I KJIL 1 siiould sti 

R, DOLF^ P...,„le...,..ft,.e 

Western Dairy< 



Sweet Milk. Butter Milk ami 
Cream Delivered Promptly. 



JEFFERSON CITY, MO. 



Directory of Jefferson City anJ Cole County. 



221 



rank. Kenj stock dealer, 
nagi, B. A., carpeuter. 
oser Hotel, 
ott', George, liverr. 

[ofnian, Mrs. Joliu, dressmaker. 

tofmau. Mrs. George, general store. 

(olden, Warren, bhuksniitli. 

lootens, Edwaid, blacksmith. 

[iller, ^V()lf, carpenter. 

lorgan, Mrs. Jos., dressmaker. 

larrison, Mr., express and station agent. 

)hneniueller, Adam, real estate. 

'acifie Express. 

'oi)e, Henry, saloon. 

toby, C. R., carpeuter. 

tussell, George, carpenter. 

tussler, Mrs. John, hotel. 

inssler, Charles, blacksmith, 
^cheulen. Thee, general store. 
Schwab, John, carpenter, 
^eiter. Jacob, shoemaker. 

on. E. K.. i)hysiciau and county coroner. 
rhiim]ison, John C, poultry dealer. 
Cnion church. 
U'ebb. Albert, general store. 
Western Union Tel. office. 
Wolf, Leonard, restaurant. 
Zeppentield, Charles, carpenter. 



Craemer, \\in. H., blacksmith and farm implements. 

Craemer, J. J., Hour and feed. 

Dampf, Jacob, blacksmith. 

Dampf, J. A., dentist. 

Devilbliss, Jennie, teacher. 

Enloe, W. F., insurance agent. 

Enloe, H. L., jeweler. 

George & Goodwin, carpenters and contractors. 

George, \\'. K., restaui'ant and jeweler. 

German Lutheran church. 

Grant, J. & Co., general store and ]ioultry dealers. 

Heidbreeder, L., harness and saddler. 

Heidbreeder, H.. laiindryman. 

Hert, John ^^'., jr., jjainter. 

Heidbreeder & Landriim, general store. 

Hodges, Alice, dressmaker. 

Hunter & Stevens, lumber yard. 

Jordan, Lee, teach&^r. 

Leslis Bros., stock dealers. 

Martin & Norwood, druggists. 

M. F,. church (south), Kev. Stoutfer, pastor. 

^Martin, J. B., physician. 

McAllister, G. F., druggist. 

M. W. A. — L. G. Case, clerk. 

Nance & Schneider, stock dealers. 

Newbold, John, marble works. 

Norwood, W. W., physician. 

Presbyterian church. Rev. 1*. Ridelamp, pastor. 




A GLIMPSE OF KUSSELLVILI.K. 



RUSSELLVn.LE. 

Russellville, in Moreau township, on the Lebanon 
Branch of the Missouri Pacilic Railway, 18 miles 
southwest of Jefferson City. Mail, daily. Popula- 
tion, 300. 

A. F. & A. M., No. 90— John Grant, secretary. 
Bierent, Albert, barber. 

Cash, L. G., Pacific Express and insurance agent. 
Catholic church. Rev. Keller, pastor. 
Connell & Busch, butchers. 



Pacific Express Co. 

Ritchie & Stark, flour and grist mill. 

Russellville Exchange Bank. 

Schmidt Bros., saloon. 

Schneider Bros., hotel. 

Schubert, M., insurance agent. 

Schubert-Weyler Mer. Co., general store and poultry 

dealers. 
Scott, Rev. W. H., pastor Christian church. 
Son, J. F., physician. 
Stark, Del, photographer. 
Steft'ins, F., general store and poultry dealer. 



222 Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 

4» 



X Published by the Journal Company. 



4» 



4» 

4» 



THE KANSAS CITY JOURNAL 



4* 

^ Seems to be the Paper the People Want; at 

4> least it is the Paper they buy, and it is not 

*^ 

i often People Buy What They Don't Want. 

I DO YOU READ THE JOURNAL? 

^ The marvelous growth in distribution and 

4» 

4» favor of the Kansas City Journal can only be 

J^ attributed to the recognition by the people 

4» of its pleasing way of presenting all the news, 

4» and the able manner in which the interests of 

4» 

X the Republican party are promoted in its 

4» columns. For subscription rates and a copv of 

J The Best Paper Published in the West 



Give your Newsdealer two cents or buy a 
Sunday paper for live cents. Enough said. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



223 



rremaiu, M. L., editor Rustler. 

rreiuaiu, (Jeurf'-e \\'., auetioueer aud real estate. 

rreinain & Hodges, milliuery. 

iVilliite Bros., livery. 

t\'illiaiiis, ^Mattie, dressmaker. 

NVilliaiiis. K. F., stock and i)oiiltry breeder. 

Soriijijis, in Jett'ersmi townslup. on the Lebanon 
Branch of the Missouri Pacific Kailway, 7 miles west 
of Jefferson City, its bank localion. Mail, daily. 
I'opulatiou, 125. 
L'oriuthHarniouy school. 
Kaius, George W., tlour and grist mill. 
Kockleman, John A., carpenter. 
Roeklemau, l'hilii)p, carpenter. 
Sohatz, .Vndrew, blacksmith. 
Scruggs, -Vlex., general store. 
Scruggs, J. AV., stock breeder. 
Seidel, Jacob, stock bi'eeder. 
Sinclair. John, stock dealer. 

ST. THOMAS. 

St. Thomas, in Osage township, 2 miles from the 
Osage river, connected by ferry for shipping pur- 
poses, and 20 miles from Je^ftersou City, its railway 
shipping and lianking point. Population, 300. 
Mail, daily. 

Buschjost, H. F., saloon. 
Cassmeyer Bros., saw mill. 
Eckels, \y. S., physician. 
Fery, Chas., carpenter. 
Huhman, Jos., shoemaker. 
Jones, J. E., blacksmith. 
Kern, J., carpenter. 

Loethen, Peter, general store and stock dealer. 
Lueckenotte, George, saw mill. 
Lueckeuotte, J. H., photographer. 
Meyerpeter, Ben., blacksmith. 
Schell, S. N., & Sons, saloon and general store. 
Schuler, Herman, restaurant. 
Sommerhauser, J., general store. 
St. Thomas Catholic church. 
Vetter, Mrs. Andrew, dressmaker. 
Werner, H., physician. 

TAOS. 

Taos, in Liberty township, 10 miles southeast of 
Jefferson City, the seat of justice and banking loca- 
tion, o from Osage City, its shipping point. Mail, 
daily. Population, 1.50. 
Brand, Henry, Poland China hog breeder. 



Catholic school. 

Dierckx, I'eter, sliuemaker. 

Dierckx, Chas., furniture. 

Diei-ckx, August, painter. 

Eiken, Herman, carpenter. 

Forck, J. B., carpenter. 

Forck, J. H. M., carpenter. 

Iverl, Adam, jihotographer. 

Lauf, Peter, live stock dealer. 

Lutheran church. Rev. F. Geier, pastor. 

Ortmeyer. S.. stock dealer. 

J'renger. Ben., blacksmith. 

Public schiKil. 

Rat'kers. Ben., blacksmith. 

Sanning, Herman, blacksmith. 

Schleuter, Ben. ])., general store and saloon. 

St. Francis Catholic church. Rev. J. Schmidt, pastor. 

Schubert, H., general store and saloon. 

Stegeman, Henry, carpenter. 

Weckenborg. H. H., general store. 

Weith, Martin, blacksmith. 

TEAL. 

Teal, in Clark township, on the Osage river, 22 
miles south (tf Jefferson City, the banking and 
ship[)ing jtoint. Mail, daily. 
Fowler. Luther, physician. 
Hebberling. Frank, carpenter. 
Henley, Jasjjer, poultry breeder. 
Loethen, Frank, merchant. 
Miller, Fi'ancis, carpenter. 
SuUens, Howell, carpenter. 

WARnsvn.LE. 

A\ardsville, in Osage township, 7 miles south of 
Jefferson City, its shipping and banking point. 
Mail, daily. Population. IGO. 
Bode, Henry, carpenter. 
Bode, Bernard, merchant. 
Glover. W. S., i)hysician. 
Ihler, Donad, merchant and saloon. 
Laux, Frank, blacksmith. 
Laux, Henry, blacksmith. 
Plassmeyer, M. S., general merchant. 
Schwaller, Jos., stock breeder. 
Siebeneck, Kate, poultry breeder. 
S'nger, Frank X., carpenter. 
Sommer, Herman, stock breeder. 
St. Stanislaus Catholic church. 
Tellman, Peter, blacksmith and farm implements. 
Well. H. A., physician. 
A\iegerson. Frank, stock breeder. 
A\'ilbers, B. H., poultry breeder. 



224 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



**#**»*#***■»*#*#«#*#*##*****♦**«*♦*»*«*»«***#**»**#**# #»##*#*■»***************»*»»***#*********### 



* 



^ 



The KANSAS CITY STAR 



A CLEAN NEWSPAPER. 



Caters to the needs of every home, being nonpolitical 

and free from the nonsensical gush which 

commonly characterizes the columns 

of the great political dailies. 

If You Want the News 
You Want the STAR. 

The STAR employs every facility known to the modern 
journalism to keep in touch with all parts of the civilized 
world, and to give to its readers the freshest and cleanest 
news service, both foreign and domestic. We are highly 
gratified at the response to this policy and need no greater 
evidence of its wisdom than a continuation of the marked 
success and popular approval which has been accorded the 
publishers in past years. Get a copy from your newsdealer 
at a trifling cost, and you will find it a mirror of current 
events, and a magazine of elevating and instructive litera 
ture. 

SUBSCRIPTION RATES: 

Single copies (evening) -f 02 

Single co])ies, Sunday morning (15 

One week (including Sunday) 10 

One mont li 50 

Three months 1 00 

Six months 2 00 

One vear 4 00 




Jf 



»«*««*»*«*»*«»*«»»»«»»»«*««***»*):»»»*«»***« «»»**«*«****»4f»»»««»*»»**»«»«***»******«*«»»» »»■;•«*♦*«• 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



THE CITY OF JEFFERSON. 



225 



l!y nil ail of < '<mt>ress, approved March (i. is:i(l. 

1)1- tlif adiiiis.siou of Jlissouri Territory into the 

nion as a State, four sections of land were granted 

y the Federal Government to the State for the pur- 

ose of locating their seat of governnieiit thereon. 

lie Constitution of Missouri provided that no place 

hould be selected for the Permanent Seat of Gov- 

rninent wliicli was not situated on the banks of the 

lissouri Kiver and within forty miles of the mouth 

if the Osage. At the first session of the Legisla- 

iire held in ^lissoiiri, after its admission as a State. 

Ill act was passed fixing the I'eriiianent Seat of 

Tovernment, and in the same act the Legislature ac- 

•e](ted, for the use and benefit of the State, the four 

:ections of land selected by the Commissioners, 



Among other wise provisions was a reservation 
for a park surrounding the Capitol Building and 
Governor's Mansion. It seems, with their limited 
opportunities for observation, almost a miracle that 
the committee for the selection of the location of 
the Permanent Seat of Government should have se- 
lected the most beautiful and by nature the most 
perfectly adaiitcd spot in the State. This is true, 
however, as will be attested by all who have ob- 
served its beauties as compared with any other 
place of equal size in Missouri. The City of Jeffer- 
son is incomparably the most beautiful town in 
the State. In charms of natural location, modified, 
not altered, by man, it stands without a rival in the 
l"nited States. It is built on lovelv hills at whose 




the act also stating that on the aforesaid sections 
a town should be laid out, and the lots sold in such 
manner as should be jirescribed by law. This act 
was approved December 31, 1821. By an act of the 
General Assembly, approved January 1, 1822, the 
town was to be laid out in at least one thousand 
lots, and the principal streets should not be less 
than one hundred feet wide; the other streets not 
less than eighty. On the first Monday in May, 182:!, 
said lots were to be sold on the jiremises to the 
highest bidder, except such as would be reserved 
f(U' public use. This act also stated that the town 
should be laid out as the Permanent Seat of (iovein- 
nieiit, and should be called the "Citv of Jetterson." 



base surges one of the largest and longest rivers 
on the Continent. From the head^waters of the Mis- 
souri River to where the Mississippi empties into 
the Gulf of Mexico, it is the longest river in the 
world. There is no more enchanting view than 
one from any part of the Cajiital City, of the end- 
less landscape of green surroundings, when viewed 
in connection with the turbulent waters of the Mis- 
souri. The glorious haiuliwoik of God in nature 
has no greater attraction than the surroundings 
that are found in the City of JeftVrson, which sets 
on a crown of hills overlooking this gri-at water- 
way with a landscape whose shades of color are 
too delicate and varied to be depict-ed on the can- 



:> 



Cole County lllustr.Ucd Sketch Bcvik and 



Our Enei'i vers/* 



Kansas City Engraving Co, 



Phone 

3 
3 
3 
3 




. -^ V V -v V. ^ -V*«^^i^^^S^S^ 



1215 

Walnut St. 

Kansas 

City, 

Mo. 



HIGH ART ILLUSTRATORS AND DESIGNERS. 



CUTS 



V-OK Al I PKIN riNC PURPOSES. 



Directory r-f Jefferson City .iiid Cole County. 



227 



MiH, Jiiiil wlliifi" f'XpllliHi' ix only liiiiiinliil \,\ I III' lii'iiilly oT lur linini/- ;iihI I In ill i/l ln-r' )(i'i)|il(' hIic \h 

liiiiii 111' llii'fV<"'M viHioii 1(1 liii- I'IiimI iiinl Wi'^l iiiiil llriil, 1 1 H liiiHiiii-HK iiii-ii iiri' i'rili'r|)riHiii(/ iiiiil Ihrifly, 

III iIm' NiiI'IIi Ii\ Mil' IiIiiII'h wiiirji Idl linvv, ill hdimi' M'I iiiiiilinl . A IhihIiiih^* riiiliiii' hC iiii> i'iiiini-i|iM'ii«' 
liini'. llii' Di'Mi' iiiiii'iit>- III' iIiIh ({I'i'mI Hlri'iiiii iMiir<l 

ililM- lll'I'll XI'M'I'ill lllill'H limill III' IIh |ll'l'f<l'Ml I'llillllH'i 

No <';i|)ilii| liilildiii).' nil i;iilli mIiiikIm on :i hih' liiuii' 
;i |>|irii|in;i li' In ilh Sliili'. ;hiiI no Iiuiihi' nl ;i li'i^iMlii 




I .ii> I'l'iiiir h ^ 



li\c iihHi-iiililN m itIimiIi>- > hi Ii ;iii ;illr;irli\r :iiii| 
1 II 1 I Miirilit; I iliilhi:i|ii' III' l;iiii| ;iiiil u;ili'r. \;iliiri' 
(iiiild nol liini' (Iniii- IIIIIII-, M'I Mil' cili/i'iix nl Mh' 
( 'il \ III' .li'llil-Huii li;i \ I' :i(|i|i il In il H lii'iiiil \ ]i\ ri ir,\ n 




llMini'. 




I ill II. HI r.iiiMji;;. 

il iiiiKn^iWM ill il- lii'doi'N, IIh llicfc liiinkinn inMli- 
IlilioiiH iii'i' liiirnnifli'l'H wliiili li-ll of ilH Holiil iliul 
kiiIimIiiiiI iii I |irn)ji'i->iH fiiiii m i;i II \ . Iix dry i^'ood/* nii-r- 
I li.iiii i';iii\ I III' liir^^i'Hl HliirkM nnd iii'i- rorn'i-di-d 
In III' iiiiiiiii^ Mil' lii'hl liiiHini-HH nii'ii in Mii'ir lint! 
ill ('I'lili.'il .MiMMiiiiii. Till' mini' iii;i,\ l>i' hiiid of ilH 
;4ioi'i'i'> iiii'rclninlM. iln rlolliiii(i nii-ri'liiinlM and oIIkt 

lini'H III' llllMilH'KH. IlH ll|lliriillK I'lH'IOI'H l'l'|iri'Hl'M I I'd 




I BJa, 



htmiamnen, or 



iiiK lnr lull- Willi liiM'h liniiii'-i, Hiiii iiiiiiiliil li\ ill Mil- rliiii'ili oi'{^ani'/iil ioiiH and Hocii'tiiM nl' an I'li' 

);i'i'i'li I'll I jii'l I'll la \\ IIH, iii;ii|i' nun I' lii-a II I I hil li\-liiiili \,iliii;.' iliaiinli'i |j'riiii'a 1 1- alnioHl i'\i-i'\ liiiiiii'. 

Iii'i \ ami lliiwiTH, 'riic('il\ 111 .li'Hi'i'i-nii in I Ih' Ih'.-I 'I'Iii'Ii' in a lir^iiT iliiiiili a 1 1 miila lii-n in |iln|iiirl ion 

Hliiall iil\ III llii' I'liili'd Slali'-. ni'Wi'il I'lniii aiiv In |in|;iila I inli lliaii in aii\ nlliiT rilv nl' i'i|iiiil hIzi- 

Hlaiid|iniiil . Il Im iiiiu Mil' i'ImIiiIi m |iii{>ii l.i I inn in in llm Slali-: all ili'iiniiii nal inliH, linlli I'roli'HianI 

Mil' Slali' 111' M iMHiiiii'i, wliiln in wi-allli. nilliiri', and ('allinlir^. liiiii^: ri'|iii'^i'iili'd, I'ln-Ji liavilij^ 



228 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



Charles Czarlinskv, Clothier. 

('li;ii-les("7.arliiiskv.Mini;ijici- and Si-i ri'tarv of tin- 
Globe Menantile Coiiiijany, was lioiii in I'lnssia. Oc- 
tober 2(1, 1S5(I. ^Vllen cijilit'.'en years of ajii' lie innui- 
fiTated to Auierira.i-oniin^ to.IftVi'rsiin< "iiy. Later. af- 
ter travelinj; over a considerable iiortiou of tbe eouu- 
Iry, selliuf;' clotbinj;- on bis own acconnt. be settled 
in Jefferson ('iiy in isss, wberc be bcranie Manajier 
of tbe elotbin<;' store of ■^. Siej^fried, nnder tbe name 
of Tbe Globe Sboe and ('lotbiuj; Store wbere be re- 
mained about ten years, wben, witb otbers, he organ- 
ized tbe Globe Jlercantib^ Conipany, ^Mareb 3, 1899, 
witb a cajiital stock of fill, (1(1(1, be beinf; made Secre- 
tary and Manaj;er of tbe comjiany. wbicb lias in a 




short space of time built u]p a larj;c trade in clotbinj; 
and jients" furnisbinji j^oods. .Mr. Czarinsky was 
united in marriajie in ilarcb, IMi". to Miss Minnie 
Davidson, of St. Louis, who is tbe mother of his 
bright boy, Solomon, now aged two years. He is a 
member of the .M. \\'. A. and the I. O.O. F. lodges of 
Jefferson ("ity, and also a member of tbe Hebrew 
cliurcb. He takes an active interest in tbe Commer- 
cial Club, his genial disjiositinn doing much to make 
the social gatherings of tbe Cinb most ])leasant. Mr. 
Czarlinsky has had a large and varied experience, 
which he is using judiciously in building up a well 
merited business in this important branch of trade 
in the Capital City. On May 1, 19(10, he jjurchased a 
controlling interest in the corporation. His home is 
No. KIT East Miller street. 



We Don't Write, But 
WE FILL 

PRESCRIPTIONS 

WITH ABSOLUTE ACCURACY. 

^^'e dispense only flic Purest of Drugs and make 
all our I'reiiarations, and can, therefore, guarantee 
their Stiength and Purity. 

G. A. FISCHER, 

Phone 9. 105 E. High St. Jefferson City, Mo. 



J. L. BKRLEKAMP 



DEALER IN 




413 W. Main St. 
Telephone 97. 

All Kinds of Fuel CHEAP for CASH. 
JOHN V. EVELER, 

Contractor and Builder 

EstimatesJFurnished. 

All Orders Executed Promptly. 

Office and Residence: 421 WEST HIGH STREET, 

The Remington Typewriter has been before tbe 
public for thirty years. It has always been kejit 
impiovcd witb the times, but nothing has ever been 
added that would in any way detract from its dur- 
ability, as its rejiutatiou for long service has been 
tbe means of keeping it prominently before the puli- 
lic and in use with large and heavy users. We call 
your attention to the advertisements in this volume, 
pages :'.9 and i:'.(i. 

:\iissot:ki illistrated sketch book co. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



229 



siileiulid i-luircli lumii-s, with lu-cuiiuiiodat imis fm- 
the auxiliaries coiiiicctt'd with the (irj;aiiizati(ni, 
with a live and active nieiiilieiship. Its imlilii- and 
private schools are excelleut. As a luaiiiifacturiiij; 





ri'ivnte Iti'su'.i'Ucf iif (Jov. I.nu V. Ste;)lit'us. 

luaiid. It aisii iiiunufad ures cxleiisivcl y working 
men's riiilhes. the ]iiiidnris iif tile fartdrv being so 



I;^'^ii^it'lU•e of (Jeo. I.. Elstuu. 

city its healthful location, its thrifty and industri 
ous iMipulatino make it a most desirable point. It 
has an atmosphere that will not engender strikes 
or feelings of hostility between employe and em- 
ployer. The location is so healthful that in all 
its history an epidemic is unknown. It will be the 
great shoe manufacturing; center of the State, for 




Resi(l»^nee of rostniaster G. F. Robiu.«on. 

iMijular. the mauufacturins are constantly adver- 
tising fur and asking a<lditi<inal assistance to enable 




.Mercl'.ams' Kaiik and Necf Ttrrai-o lUiililin 



Itrsiilcnce of .1. I.. Turner. 



the above reasons, there lieing manufactureil here 

at this time over 7,000 pairs daily, the excellence of them to su])ply the demand. Brooms are manufac- 

tlie qualitv resulting in a constantlv increasing de lured exteiisivelv here, while its saddle tree factory 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 

5^^ ^^ S^^ ^^ ^ 



230 

^ The cMerit of a Photograph 

Is not to be weighed in a word. Likeness 
must be balanced by artistic pose and charm 
of finish. Mere " looking pleasant " and 
paying the bill are not what you want. We 
take perfect Photographs. They are types 
of all that is high in the Art 







F. G» Suden, Photographer, 

Twenty Years a Photographer in Jeflerson City. Nearly Every One in the State Can 
Tell You Where to Find Suden's Studio. 



ii^ Plateno and 
^l* Other Modern 
3 Processes 
Employed. 



Landscape Work, Copy- 
ing and Enlarging Done 
in the Most Artistic Man- 
ner. Photographs Pro- 
duced from Negatives 
Taken by me During the 
Past Twenty Years. 




Portraits in 
Any Size, 
Style or 
Finish. 



Have on Hand Original 
Plates of All Missouri 
Governors and Legisla- 
tures and Prominent Men 
from Every County in the 
State from Which Pictures 
Will Be Furnished on 
Short Notice Without 
Cop.\ ing. 



If you w^ant an Artistic Photograph you will not need a pressing 
invitation — our reputation draws. Come and examine our work. 






F. G. SUDEN, 



^^■^■^■\ 



Dallmeyer Building. ^ 
^ 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



231 




is the largest iu the woikl. The Capitol Hirwciy. the State. It has au extensive bottling woi-ks. In 
the largest plant in Central Missouri, is one of the the manufacture of tlonr its mills are the largest 
most popular in its management and product in and most complete iu the State, outside of St. Louis, 




EesiJencf of Mrs. Mildred Standish. 



Cole Coimty Democrat Buildiug. 



232 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



Swiftest, Strongest 

Saves Most and Lasts Longest 





emin^ton 

Standard Typewriter | j^j j 



¥me Linen 
Papers and 
Typewriter 
Supplies of 
Every Kind 
Send for 
Sample Book. 

Wyckoff, 
Seamans 
& Benedict 



A complete and 
well-selected stock 

of the 

LATEST 
MILLINERY 



Is found at the 




714 Locust St., 

oiiis, Mo. 




/< 



^rj/ 




And all Points in Missouri, Kansas, Nebraska- 
West and Southwest. 



Si^ 



\mm^^i^„ 




E. Higli Street, 
JEFFERSON CITY, 
Ladies ami Misses Are Iivitei to Call. 



POPE & BELCHp 






^Jefferson City Planing Mills ^*ft 

H. J. WALLAU. Proprietor. 

Contractor and Builder. 

Jefferson street. hclwiiMi .Main and Water streets. 



JOSEPH POPE & BRO., 

CONTRACTORS FOR 

Granitoid and Cement Pavements^ 

Gutters, Curbing, iStejJS, Wall ('opiuji, 
or any Otlier Kind of Ccnient ^^■()l■k. 

Orders Promptly Executed. Jefferson City, Mo. 



iffis 34 audi 3S>, Secttiicl Floor, Coamty Court Honse, 
JEFFERSON CIIT, MO, 



East End Pharmacy ^ «^ 

Prescriptions Accurately Filled. 
Pure Drugs Sold. 
A Full Line of Toilet Articles. 
Cigars and Tobacco. 



700 East High Street. 



FISCHER & CO., 

Phone 132. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



233 



with a capacity of 500 barrels pt-r day, the proiluct wliieli are sodii lo lin.l a lioiiie in llie uiaKiiili'eiit 

iToiim to many states, with a hirge demaud from temjile lo 1 rerlrd with the donation of llie jireat 

foreign conntries. Its system of water works is philaiil hmpisl. Andrrw Caiiieoi,.. its gas and elee- 




(Jiililvn ]-;;mIc t 'Intlihij;- Ilnu.'^e. 



It DalluieytT Building. 

the best. In addition to the uatnral drainage which trie light jdants supply both light and power in 
could not be better, the system of sewerage is abso- unlimited quantities. The Capitol building, in the 
lutely ptTtect. It has two libraries, one in charge lovely campus, than which there is not one of more 




Kisidciicc of Dr. .T. L. Tlioi'pe. 




Itfsiili'iirc of tlic KniiUniry Est.-itc. 



of the Supreme Court, with ;j."i,00(l volumes; the beauty in the I'nited States, having been erected 
Jefferson City Library Association is complete and at a cost of nearly three million dollars. The re- 
liberaliy supported, the accumulating books of cently erected County Court House is perfect in in- 



234 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



4# ,:, 

4* 

4* 

f i 

t I For the Ladies and the Children 



l-***3'*****»»»*»»»*»****«» --»*********»*»*»**»**»»*»********♦*******»*****• 



4« 



-Si 



-Si 



4i 
4» 

'I* 



4* 




And Make You Happy. 
Always Good. ^ d^ ^ 



4* 

^< 

4* 

4= 

4* 

4« 
4 



4* 
4* 

4« 

4s 

4* 

44 

4* 
4* 
4« 

4* 



? MANUFACTURED AT t 

* * 

I Jefferson City, Mo., Since 1874. | 

* * 

: ASK YOUR DEALER FOR THEM. I 

* * 

* * 

« * 

* * 

* * 

* * 

« * 

* * 

* * 

* * 

J St. Louis Office, 715 ^X'^ashington Ave. J 

* * 

* * 

* » 

« « 

* * 

* Address All Correspondence to Jefferson City, Mo. J 

* « 

* * 

* * 



'•^-^«'f=##'?^'^##'?«'f=#'^'f=^#»|s#*|'##'?^'t«'f^-^«=f^^-J'^#'^'f='^^ 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



235 



erinr ajiiMiiiil iiiculs willi nii cxtcrinr \v!iii-li in t inns ;iic ^M-c.itcr I lian in ;tn v nl Iht lit y (if 1 wicc I lu- 
)f;nil\ and synictry is second to none in tlic State size in .Missnnii. 

n addition to tlic t;reat river tliat Hows at the fool It is a cily of lovely honies, virtually all 

if her hills, as a means of trans|iortalion. it has liuili of lirick; inhaliited l>y industrious, thrifty 
hree ureat trunk lines of railroad: The .Missouri and iiaiijiy iieople. Its business men are hroad- 

.':ir<:!d, ;i!id 1 li; .infi-h the ('(uuni'M-eial riu'i have 




I-ocattJcl ill .MerelMiil.s' Banli Buildiii,:;. 



I'aeitie. y\.. K. cS; T.. and ('. iV: A. The station 
of the Missiinri I'aeitic is the finest on the entire 
s.\ stem. 

A nia,i;niticent steel lirid;;e liuilt by home 
(•ajiital. at a eost of over .fLMiii.tiiiii. sjians the 
ri\'er, makinj; tlie eitv of e:isv aecess to the tlirifty 



Lueart'd iu XctV Terrarc. 



their shoulders to the wlieel with the waicleword 
■•onward, ■■ liaving set tlie mark at .Itl.Oltd hajipy 
and ] rosjieroiis |;eojile within the next decade. 

A jieciiliar social characteristic of the jieejile of 
.Tefterson City is that they accejjt the stianjier at 
once into the best social <'ircles on his own terms 
a!';l a; latent warth, p,eiieronsly having- time to con- 






ii 





Pl:ulu lj> Oliver, 

Stenmboiit l-aiidiiit;- .-it .letfersmi Cit.v. 



pm- 




Piiu:o by 01i\er. 

Familiar Scene .Xear .letfer.snn City. 



fariiK IS and >to<knieii of Callaway and i!:)one 
counties. tiim the coulidence and social jni vilejies they have 
Its {Mess is the strongest and most influential fieely bestowed, while most jdaces hold their newly 
in the State (uitside of the f^reat cities, represented acquired citizens at arm's length until time and 
by two wide-awake and prosperous dailies, five circnmstauce.s guaiantee the social courtesle.^ ex- 
weeklies and one monthly. Its hotel accnmmoda- tended will be i.iuttially adv:iittaj;eous. 



236 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



• ■»■»*#» »^******ir#*******##-K-***-S*-ir**S*S-Jr-; 



r*****-S-****T^*-S* »**»*»■■-**************■»*«■»*****#*■»******#* 



iar 




Manufacturers of Overalls, Duck Coats, Cot- 
tonade Pants, Work Shirts, jackets, etc. If 
you are a Cash BlUiyer, write for samples. 
We sell merchandise, not time and discount. 




f*lf■s■^:-■^**«**^T^^^■^**^4^^:-****^^****■^-s-*****. *********************** 



V 



Dr. Alon,!-j Hurbert Hatch, the optician 
and watcli-maker at 132 East High street. 
Jeffersoit City. Mo., was born April 12, 
1S52, in Brookfleld, Vt., his early educa- 
tion being: in Norwich Seminary, at Mont- 
pelier. Vt. He left school on account of 
the death of his father, September 23, 1863, 
and went to Quebec, Canada, to learn the 
business of watch-maker. Here he served 
an apprenticeship under Tubel Holmes, 
one of the It^ading watchmakers of Amer- 
ica, with -,vbom he remained four years. 
In 1S69 he WKnt to the Waltham (Mass.) 
Watch Factory, where he remained until 
August, 1ST2. when he began business on 
his own iiccount in Fairbury, 111., in part- 
nership with .b. C. Morris, where the Arm 
continued to do a prosperous business as 
watchmakers and dealers in jewelry until 
1875, when he took a special course in 
optical instruction under Dr. Williamson 
of Cincinn.iii, Ohio. In 1875 he took a sec- 
ond course in this science under J. W. 
Edmonson of Indianapolis, Ind. During 
the time of his receiving instruction in 
the optic.il ;;cience he continued his busi- 
ness at Fairbury. In March, 1875, a de- 
structive Are consumed his stock at Fair- 
bury, a total loss, after which he en- 



gaged in business in Gibson City, 111., 
from which place, after one year, he re- 
moved to ^S'indsor. 111., where he con- 
tinued 14 years to do a successful jewelry 
and optical business. During this time 
he took two courses in the optical science 
under the celebrated opticians. Drs. 
Prince of Springfleld, III., and Holmes of 




Chicago. In ISSiJ he disposed of his busi- 
ness at Windsor, and for one year trav- 
eled tor the Peoria Optical Company as 
refractioni.si; resigning this position he 
went to Mt. Carmel, 111., where he en- 
gaged successfully in the practice of his 
profession until October, 1895, when he 
removed to Jefferson City, accepting a 



position with A. Guyot where he contin 
ued two yeai'S, when he opened his pres 
ent business at 132 East High street. 

Dr. Hatch was united in marriagi 
March 1, 1876, to Miss Julia Carny of Gib 
son City, 111. To this union have beei 
born two daughters: Alice is the wifi 
of Mr. Earl Blood of Texarkana, Texas 
where tie has a position with the K. C. 
P. & G. Railroad: Miss Gertrude Jasimii 
is at hoiae. Dr. Hatch has been a mem 
ber of the I. O. O. F. and the K. of P 
for more than a quarter of a century, ii 
which org-anization he has occupied al 
the official positions in the lodges of lUi 
nois, when; he has been so long a mem 
ber. He has also been for 14 years i 
member of the M. W. A., and is at pres 
ent clerk of the local camp No. 2304. H( 
has all his life taken a deep interest ir 
the optical science, and as a result, witl 
his large e:-:i>erience. he is today, one o: 
the best equipped men to serve those witl 
unfortunate defects in that most deli 
cate org.an of the body (the eye) in tht 
State of Missouri. His close, intelligeni 
and skillful attention to the importani 
science of i>roperly treating the eye witl 
glasses rather than drugs is meeting witl 
merited success in the Capital City, wher( 
he enjoys a large and growing business 
and is a most worthy citizen. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 
JEFFERSON CITY BASE BALL CLUB. 

AMATEUR CHAMPIONS OF MISSOURI. 



237 




1. T. A. Dodge, 1. f. 2. I.ce (iarviii. 

6. Walter Caleinan, p. and e. f. 
9. Cliiis. Dewey, 3b. and captaiu. 



.j. .J. (iuUliiiau, scorer. 4. Dick lii.liu. llj. ."«. Lester Wilcox, .s.s. 
7. H. W. Sieling, Manager. 8. K. L. Hawkins, 2b. 

10. H. Manpin, p. 11. W. Popp. p. 



The Jettei'son City Base B;ill Chih was or<;anize(l 
in 18!)6 by Henry F. Priesmeyer. Associated with 
him were W. A. Dallmeyer and E. J. Miller. The 
cluh of 1S!)() defeated all the crack teams of Mis- 
souri, and were called tlie •'Aniateiir Champions 
of Missouri." The above manajicuieut continued 
to handle the team until the Suinuicr (if ISiii), when 
the franchise was jiurcliascd l>y H. W. Sieling and 
George Stampfli, wlio contiuufd in the uianaoement 
for several months when ^Mi'. Stauiptii disiiosed of 
his interest to ^Ir. Sieling. he taking full (■(intnil 
of the team. The above jiicture was taken late in 
the Season of 1S!)!I. During last year's season the 
team was the strongest- since its organization, .Mr. 
Sieling having secured the best talent obtaiuabli-. 



Charles Dewey, now of the Press Printing Co., was 
Captain of the team the greater part of the season 
of 1899, when he resigned, and the captainship was 
tendered to Lee Garvin, who finished the season 
as such. In 1899 the team made a circuit of the 
States of Missouri and Illinois, defeating every club 
they came in contact with except the Alton Klues 
of Alton, 111., who won the series. The club had 
three pitcheis, ilessrs. I'opp. Coleman and Mauiiin, 
and each had enviable records; the backstoji work 
was jierfornied by <"a]it. Lee Garvin and AVilcox. 
The other positions were tilled by excellent ball 
])layers. The club, as a whole, was a si)lendid adver- 
tiseiiieiii for -lefferson <"ity. The club has not been 
reorganized at date fer the season of 19(10. 



238 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 

I So Surkhardis ^(BW®i®ro 



Tlieo.liiri' O. Hui-klKinlt. tlie puiiiilai' 
.jewt'U'rcf till' ('Miiilal City, is a scm of 
(;. A. '•.mUlKinlt, a pi-uiniueut uier- 
cliaut cf (.'alifdniia, .Mci., wlu'iv he 
has lit'ei in liusiin'ss siiirc Is.'iT. and in 
iidditiou to liis uiercautile interests, is 
now ritsiilent of tlie Fannefs" ami 
Tnidei-s' Bank of tliat place, wli re 
the slll:,ieet of this sketch was boi'n. 
March '.i. ISHT. He remained at the 
place of his birth, attendin.i;' tlie 
schools of that town until 14 years of 
asv. when he went to Belleville. 111., 
where, tne following two and one-half 
years, he was with ltoodi;i'er Bros., 
manufacturers of jewelry. From here. 
in 1884. he went to St. Louis, where he 
was witli Frank Year.ner. manufac- 
turer oi' jewelry, two years, durin.i; 
which time he attended, at ni,i;ht. 
Bry.int iv Stratton's Business College. 
I.eaviiiL;' this position to further quali- 
fy himself in the Imsiness of his 
choice. ht> went to Europe, remaining 
two years in Glashutte, (iermany. 
where he not only learned to manufac- 
ture the tools necessary to conduct 
the business, but while there he made 
with his own hands, two watches, one 
of whicli is a chronometer now in liis 



liossessiun. and one of the most per- 
fect timepieces that can be produced. 
Iteturning from Europe, in 1888. he 
spent one year in I'liicago with one 




of the prominent jewelers on St:ite 
street. In 188'J he went to St. I'.iul. 
where lie worked at his business until 
the summer of ISOO when he removed 



to Jefferson City, and opened a jew- 
elry stor:.' October 7, 1890, in the City 
Hotel liuilding, from which place he 
removed to his present store in the 
Uealty Building in 1898. He was 
united ',w marriage, November 17, 18!I7, 
to Frances, daughter of Capt. W. T. 
Summers, a prominent live stock man 
of Ceniralia, Boone county, Mo.. Mr, 
BnrUliardt is a member of the Evan- 
gelical Central church: is a memhei' 
of the A. F. & A. M.. K. of r. and the 
M. W. .\.. .-ilso of the Commercial 
Club. With Ijis charming and accom- 
lilished wife he makes liis home with' 
Mrs. Woodrum, 411) East High street., 
I'ew men of his age are better equip- 
ped for the ijains-taking work of a' 
jeweler than is Mr. Burkhardt. In ad- 
ilition to his large and thorough ex- 
perience both in America and Europe,' 
lie lias a natural taste for the business. 
in which he has all his life taken a' 
deep interest. His store is a model 
in every re.spect and contains the mosti 
complete and best selected stock of" 
jewelry in Central Missouri, and as a| 
result of his close and thorough at-' 
tent ion to btisiness, he now enjoy.?, 
and deservedly, a large and growing 
trade. 



:? 




'^^' Arlington 
'"'^ Eastman 

Hotels, 

5^^ 5^* ^^' 

LYMAN To HAY, 

Manager. 

At the Famous Hot Springs of Arkansas* 

BEAITIFIIJA' AND (OX KXIKXTLY LOCATED. 

These large and modern Hostelrics are not less famous than the wonderful healing properties of the waters of the 
Springs, which are owned and operated by the United States Government. Reached by the Missouri Pacific and 
Iron Mountain Railways. The Arlington open all the year. The Eastman open from January to May, 

For information or Descriptive Books, address the Manager. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



h 



THE BANKS OF JEFFERSON CITY. 

Notliiiii;- i-i'Ht'cfs so UHicli I 111' siilislaiitial and .Miller. Assislaiil Cashier. On May S. 

ei-uianenr i;r(>\vtli of a r\i\ as lier liankinj; insli- slockholders decided to retire from llie 

iitions. Tlieir heneticial effect permeates every tiankinji' system and reorganized under 

venne of trade, and stimulates and aids its ad- hankin};- system of Missouri. As a resul 

aneenient. They are the means of ]!Ut1 iufi into the day tlie Exe]ian<;e I'.ank of Jefferson (Mf 

(■five chanuels of (nnimerre a lari;<' \(ilume of cur- 

ency tliat would otherwise he hoarded or lie idle. 

heir aggregation »f wealtli is a magnet wliich in- 

uences greatl,\' the location of the best class of hus- 

ness and ]ii-ofessioiial men. They encourage thrift, 

nd. being the aviMiue of exchange between their 

■ity and the outside world, including the neigh 

loring communities and villages, the whole of th<' 

■ommerce virtually passes through their doors. 
The reasons of the influence and importance of 

liese great factors in permanent progres.s are many. 

)ne of them, they are organized and managed, as a 

ule. by men whose industry, foresight and prudence 

'xercised in other ]iursuits has enabled them to ac- 

umulate wealth, thus establishing their ability as 
dnancieis. which must be associated with a reputa- 
tion for integrity and ju-obity. carrying with it the 
hill confidence of the people, to successfully conduct 
I banking busiiu'ss. 

The City of Jefferson is signally fortunate in 
her three banking institutions. They are ably man- 
aged, solid and substantial, and reflect in their 
financial rejiorts the jirosperity and progr(\-;s of the 
r-itv. 



239 



1S7!I. the 
nat ional 
the State 
t on Ih.'it 
V was or- 




THE EXCHAXdE BANK. 

The Exchange liank of Jefferson City was first 
organized February 15, 1864, as the Jefferson City 
Savings Association, with a capital stock of f'.l.dlMl, 
the stockholders of which were ^Yilliam E. Duns- 
combe, P. T. Miller, Chris. Wagner. H. Clay Ewing 
and Joseph Obermayer. William E. Dunscombe 
was made President and P. T. Miller, Cashier, both 
of whom are now deceased. January 80, 18G!), the 
cai)ital stock was increased to $50,000, continuing 
to do business in the same name until Se])tember 
23, 1S72, when it was organized under the national 
banldng system under the title of the National Ex- 
change Rank of Jefferson City. The stockholders 
were IMiil. E. Chappel, J. L. Smith, H. Clay Ewing, 
Chris. ^Vagner, Joseph Obermayei-. (irei-n C. Berry, 
P. T. Miller, George Wagner and William C. Rickey, 
who were the first Hoard of Directors, the officers 
being H. Clay Ewing. President; Chris. Wagner. 
Vice-President; Phil. E. Chappel. Cashier; Nick E. 



H. ri;iy EwiiiL'. I'rcsidi nt. 

ganized with a i apital stock of |2l',70(l. the share- 
holders iieing Phil. E. Chappel. J. L. Smith. 11. Clay 
Ewing, Chris. Wagner, H<'ury W. Ewing and Nick 
Grieshammer. I'hil. E. Chaiipel was elected Presi- 
dent with Nick E. Miller, < "ashler. August 10. 1S82, 
A\'. (2. l>allmeyer, who had been Cashier of the First 
National Itank. became a stctckholder and was nuide 
a director of the Exchange Rank, at which time J. 
L. Smith was made President, and he (W. Q. Dall- 
meyer) Cashier. At this time ^\^ A. Dallmeyer, 
son of ^^^ <i. ]>allm(\ver, entered the bank as book- 
keeper, later made teller, and having purchased 
the stock of J. L. Smitli and Phil. E. Chajijiel. who 
removed to Kansas Cit.\', Mo., he was. on July 5, 
lss~, made Assistant Cashier, which ]iosition he at 
present occupies. The otficeis of the bank are Gen. 
H. Clay Ewing, President; \\'. C^. Dallnnner. (whose 
sketch and jiortrait jijipear on jiage 4(11), Cash- 
ier; \\'. A. Dallmeyer. .\ssistanl Cashier, who con- 
slilute the Koai-d of Direciois; Chester Haiding, 



240 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



FRANK B. HEARNE, 

President. 



WM. SOUTHERN, JR.. 

Secretary and ilanager. 



EXAMINER PRINTING CO., 



Independence, Mo. 



Catalogue 

and 

Book 

Work 

a 

Specialty. 



—PUBLISHERS OF— 

thp: jacksox examiner, 
the church xeavs, 
the school news, 
the assembly news, 

CHUItCH BELLS. 



Estimates 

on 

all 

Work 

Furnished 

Promptly. 



The general offices of The American Hereford Breeders' 
Association and of The America?i Gallowav Breeders' 
Association are in Independence, which gives us access 
to their records. Private and Sale Catalogues receive 
careful attention. Printed as Promised and Delivered 
When Promised. ^ ^ ^ ^ 



EXAMINER PRINTING CO. 



Independence, Mo. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



241 



The Caiiital City Bank (orjtani/.cd l.Sl!7| ('iitcrcd 



book-keei)er ; K. II. Dallnicyci-. assistant hook lu'op 
ei-; Ost-ar W. Haitlicl. tcllci-; \\illiaiii L. Hager, inio nefjotiations with Messrs. Kiirch and Dallnioy 
colU'itor and nicsscn<;cr. The stotkhiildcis of this er. by which its capital stock was increased to fTo. 
institution at present are Gen. H. ("lay Kwino;, AV 



Q. Dalhneyer. W. A. Dalhneyer, ,T. S. Sullivan, R. 
H. Dallmeyer, Mrs. E. Wagner and Nick Gries- 
hauHuer. The Kxcliange Bank has been exceeding- 




W. A. Dallmeyer. Assistant Cashii-r. 

ly fortunate throughout its existence in its manage- 
ment. It has at all times enjoyed the perfect con- 
tiience of the communitj' and included among its 
stockholders and officers the wealthiest and most 
substantial business men of the Capital City. It 
now has a surjilus fund and undivided profits of 
more than double its capital stock, while its depos- 
its are nearlv half a million dollars. 



FIRST NATIONAL HANK. 

A reliable barometer of a city is her iianking 
institutions. \\lieu they have stood unsliaUen 
through tiu' rtuctnations of lialf a century they are 
regarded as subst;tntial and conservative. The First 
National Hank of Jefferson City was established in 
January. 1871, the Comptroller of the Curi'ency of 
the United States authorizing Jlessrs. N. C. Rurcli 
and W. Q. Dallmeyer to organize a National Bank 
in Jefferson City, with a capital stock of fTo.OOO. 



(M)(), and was converted into "The First- National 
Bank of Jefferson City.'' A full charter was grant- 
ed (April 8, 1871), with J. S. Fleming, President; 
John G. Schott Vice-President, and W. C. Boone, 
Cashier. They continued as officers until 1874, 
when W. Q. Dallmeyer was elected Cashier, 
(Vice Boone) continuing until August, 1882, when he 
resigned and was succeeded by H. C. Lambert, who, 
two years later, was succeeded by Oscar G. Burch 
(1884). A. :M. Davison succeeded J. S. Fleming (Jan. 
1875) as President, continuing five years (1880) when 
JIaj. J. JI. Clarke was elected, serving until 1888. 
In January, 1881), W. (". Young assumed the respon- 
sibilities of this ottic(% retiring (1891) when J. W. 
Henrv was elected, continuing until l'.)()(), wlien Heu- 




Hem-y J. Dulle, President. 

ly .1. DuHe was elected. 5Ir. .John <i. Schott contin- 
ued \' ice President of the organization until the day 
of his death (1894), when his place was taken by Geo. 
\\'agner. upon whose death |18!).")) Dr. R. E. Young 
was chosen Vice-President, and remains such to- 
day. Mr. Emil Schott, Assistant Cashier, has been 
witJi the bank since a youth and has occupied his 
jiresent j)osition since January, 181)5. In July, 1879, 
the capital stock was reduced to .f50,000. With the 



242 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 




YOUR ATTENTION, PLEASE : 




We Simply Want to Ask Our Friends to Investigate the 
Superior Qualities of the 

STERLING 

BEVEL-GEAR CHAINLESS 

BICYCLES 

BEFORE BUYING THEIR NEXT WHEEL. 



If vou hear a friend talking of buying a wheel, advise 
him of the 

STERLING 

and save him the regret which usually follows the mis- 
take of buying an inferior grade wheel. If you don't 
want to walk home and pay a big repair bill, call and see 

H. A. DAVIS, 

Agent for the Sterling, the Highest Perfection in Modern Bicycles, 




"You Never Have 
to Walk Up Hill If 
You Ride a 

STERLING. ■ 



511 W. Main St. Telephone 141 . JEFFERSON CITY, MO. 



Directory of Jefferson City anJ Cole County. 



243 



accmmilated real estate the shareholders or{;au- 
ized a real estate association with a capital stock 
of |2o,n()(l. The First National Bank has always 
numbered among its stockholders the wealthy and 
influential, with directors chosen for their fitness 
and ability. The present officers are Henry J. Dulle, 
President; Robert E. Young. Mce President; Oscar 
<T. Burch, Cashier; Emil Schott, Assistant Cashier; 
Theo. W. Dulle, book-keeper; Samuel H. Smith, 




<i. i;. ISurrli, Casliicr. 

teller; Joseph H. Kephlo, collector and messenger. 
Directors: Henry J. Dulle. Henry C. Geisberg, Jes.se 
"W. Henry, Jacob Tanner, Conrad Wagner, D. C. 
Weatherby, Robert E. Young. At this time May, 
1000, the surplus of this bank is $50,000, with undi- 
vided protits of about |10,000, while the deposits are 
iicarlv half a million. 



THE MERCHANTS' BANK. 

The Merchants' Bank of .Jefferson City was or- 
ganized and incnriKirated under the laws of Mis- 
souri, March L'l, issii. with a capital stock of $25,- 
€00. bur did not ojien for business until its building 
was completed. In the nitMntinie the ia|iital stock 
liad been increased to |.")0.(l()0. On December 2. 
1SS9. the doors of the bank were ojiened for l>usi- 
iiess with the fiillowing otficers: Maj. -J. M. Clarke, 
Piesident; Hon. D. H. Mdntyie. Mce-President: 
C (i. Brooks. Cashier; .1. II. Diercks. book-keeper. 



Soon after Mr. Brooks engaged in other business 
and J. H. Diercks was elected Cashier, which posi- 




L. C. I.oliuitui. Presiileut. 

tiou lie has oci iqiied continuously since. John T. 
("larke was book-keeper and Assistant Cashier two 




J. H. Diercks. Cashier. 

years, when he was succeeded ity \\'alter Berryman 
who, after serving one vear, was succeeded by Fred 



244 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



^0^^. 



-^SS^-,fe 



^'"^'S"'^ 






Tlie Official EdlEcatioial Orgam of tlie State — Feiidedl ii imi 



Now in Its Seventeenth Year. The Pride of Kvery Loyal Missouri Teacher 
Because It Is the Friend anti Helper ot All. 






MONHUK, IKirSK, COKNI^R MONROKAND IIKJH STUIOIOTS. AS IT WIl.I. Al'I'KAU WIIIIN TlIK 1 M PROVEMENTS CON- 
■IIOMIM.ATIOI) HY Till-: I'ltUl'R I lOTOR. \V. \V. WAGNKR. ARE (•( )M l>l,KTIOI ). 

•^•^-H -( -( -\ i -X -I 'I '\ '\ i -\ -\ t 'i -i -i n i -l -X i f f I- hhhhh hi- 1- V \- V l-hhh h h I- h h 

t 

I 

4» 



lis coiidilMildis lire aiiiDiij; llic lui^litcsl and lies! (cjirlicrs in (lie Slati'. lis rdliiiiiiis an- ''5' 
(ijicii Id all. Kvi'iv issue lillcd willi iiialirr in Icrcsl iiij;, lirliil'iil ami ins|iiriii;; Id cvciy rc;i(lcr. 
4< II lias hccii llic {ircatt'sl factor ill hiiildiiii;- 11)1 llic Stale Tcaclicis" Ikcadiii;; Ciicle. Oiilliiics fur 
',' cacli niDiilirs icadiii;; will lie r<iiiiid in ils idIiii'mis. Imcin <|iiesl inn nt inlerester iiii|n>rlaii(e 
A to AlissDiiri. ediK al iDiiallv, is disi-iissed ti'Din lime Id lime. 'I'lie Slale Sii|ieriiilendenl and Slale 
«^* Teaclici's' AssoeialiDii speak DlTi(iall\ lliripiitili ils cidninns. 
'f* Kead llie.lonrnal and learn wlial llie leacliers ai-e Ihinkin;^. sa.xinj; and dein^;. Twelve .' 

-iA iiimihers |ier.\cai-. I 'lire, .If I .•_'."> in ad\anee. Siiij;le nniiilieis. 111 eeiils. Address llie ediloi', c^ 

An *f 

Af, 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



245 



C. r.iiiili-r, :ii]il III' lp\' < '. I'". I.iiliiniin. u ho now orcii l'>;iijk liiiildiii^; iciMMi-f of lli;;li ;ii]il .Idl'iTHon strefttH, 

pics lli:it jiosiiioir. .M;ij. < 'hiiki- (lii'd rmc wi-ck iiI'Iit the ciisl room of vvliicli is iiKcd by llic t);inl<) con- 

tlic li:iiik opiMicd ;irid \\;is sin-ii'cdi'd iis I'rcsidi-nl liiins. in jiddilion lo ils liiir' sli'd \:inllH, KiilV-ly di-- 

|,v Hon. Ii. II. .Milnl\ii-. who .soon ;iriir icnioM'd |iosil Iioxch I'oi- lin- conv iirMUcc :ind use of its |»!i- 

from I he i-i(v, whc-n M. K. Sinks w:is clcilcd I'irsi Irons. 1 1 is I In- hii'^csl ;in(l inosl irioijcr-n liilsiMifHS 




'I'lic .\Ii'ri-li;ii]ls' r,:n]l< I'.iiilihii^. 

(If-nl, who. ;ifli-r si'i\ in^ si'Vi-r;ii .\<-;irs. di-ilini-d ri- linijilin^ in I hi- iil\. Tin' sicond lloor, fSiKf nUilt, 

(diMlion ;ind \\;is smiccdid \i\ .1. S, L:i|ish>, who h;is i-h-^';iiil rooms oiii]|jii-d li\ |)irdi-sisional in«D, 

Ki-rvcd one ycnv, vvln-n I,. < '. I.ohimin, who JH now wiiih- I hose on Ihc wi-hI. it suili- of six, the fincut in 

I'rcsidcnt. wiis (■icctcd. 'I'ln- Koaiil of I tiicctors ;ir<- Ihi- St;itr-. ;ir<- lln- splr'ndidlv <-rjuii)pi-d (|iiiir(<-rH of 

L. «'. l.olim:in, W. 11. .\lorlo.k. F. II. licphh,. .1. \i. Ihc .Icjlcrson <'iiy Coinmr-rciiil CImI.. The third 

Edwards. \V. .1. Kdwards. .1. S. Lapslcy and John lloor is a ma;,Miili<ciii lod;,'c hall and is the meeting? 

II. Dii-nks. The otficcrs and dircriors arc nil snti place of the i'.hic Lod^^c. Kni;ilils 'I'cmplar and Co/n- 

Ht;tnlial. jiiudciii liiisiiicss men. The .McrchMiils' m;Midci\ of .li-lfcison ('il.\. 

^w ^^ v'^ ^^ ^^ 



EQUAL TAXATION LEAGUE. 

The Ivpial Taxation League of Jctlcrson <*iiy. frenident, Kev. .). I'. I'lnkerlon; V'iff;-I'reHir]enf, H. 

Mo., was organized A|)ril Ili, iH'.lx. On niolion of .1. Tcttcnier: Sccrei;iry, .\. .1. .Mcnfecr; TreaHurer, 

^Tias. Ojicl, Kev. .f. I'. I'inkerton was eh-c|ed Tcnj II. I'". Sarmaii. 

jxirary <'liairrnan and .\. .1. .Menli-er. Temporary Tin- jiresiril ollieers are: iJev. J. 1'. I'inkerfon, 

Secri'lary. 'I'he fidlow in;: fommiltee was ajijioinled Tresideni ; .J. K. .Vlellenry. \'i<e I'residenr; J', (jold- 

to draft efjnstiliilion ami hylaws: ("has. Opel. .1. man. Secretary ; H. F. Sarnian, Treasurer, wlio were 

K. .Mrllciiry. II. .1. Tell.-mrr. .1. Ooldman :ii](l II. F. c|e.l.-d .liinc (i. l.^;)!). 

Harinan. At the iiieelinu on .Xjiril '2>'>, Ix'.lfi, the The or-;;anizai ion at this jdaer- is fully alive and 

<-oninijttee ap[)ointed for' the |)iir(iose rejjorted tin* anions ils riiemlieis are many reiiresentati ve men 

following.' pi-iiiianeni otTieers for tlie ensuing year; of the ijiy, one i,\' its memliers. .Mr. ChaH, Opel, hav- 



246 Ccle County Illustrated Sketch Book and 

^A^<^r^A»vs»vvvvvvvvvvvvvvv^A»vvvs/vv v vv^AAA</vv^/vvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvv^<vv^ 



JOSEPH F. SCHLEER. 



Schleer 




FERDINAND G. SCHLEER. 



Brothers 



SUCCESSORS TO 



FERDINAND SCHLEER. 
The Widc-Awake Hardware Merchants of Jefferson City, 

^^"llo do the bulk of the hardware business because they keep 
what the people want and don't ask them to pay more than a 
reasonable price for their purchases. 



The ^^ Superior/^ 




THE GREAT MAJESTIC 




THE GREAT MAJESTIC 



WE SELL THEM AND LOTS OF THEM. A HINT TO THE WISE IS SUFFICIENT- 

Besides all llir standard makes of Heating, Cook and Gaso- 
line Stoves, we have in stock a full line of Hardware, Tin- 
ware, Rcfijiicrators and Cutlciy. 

Roofing, Guttering and Spouting a Specialty 

il you expect to get married, you will need our hardware 
and (nir low jjrices. If you don't expect to get married, come 
and ]irire what you need in our line anyhow. Xo trouble to 
show goods. 



108 East High St. 



SCHLEER BROTHERS, 

(See Ad. on Page 74.) JEFFERSON CITY, MO. 



« VSA<W^*»VtV^^VWAWWWi^'^WWV * 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



247 



iufj Ix'cn lumof't'il willi tlio I'l-esidciicy of (be Mis- 
souri 8inyle Tax LcafAiic, wliicli oigauization has, 
siuce the beginning of this year, been actively en- 
gaged in pushing tlic worlc throughout the State 
on tlie question of direct legislation, otherwise 
Ivuown as the Initiative and Keferendum. Single 
Taxers have always advocated and woiked for the 
idea of governmental control of ]iublic utilities as 
may be seen by referring to tlicii- ]iul)lic declara- 
tions and platforms. 

A\"e herewith lojpy the Single Tax League plat- 
form, with notes, which expresses the ideas which 
tliey advocate on the social and economic jirohlems 
more cleail.x' than we are able to do with our limited 
op|portuiiitics for investigation: 

SINGLE TAX PLATFORM. 

The single tax cont.emj)lates the atiolition of all 
taxes upon labor or the products of labor — that is 
to say, the abolition of all taxes save one tax levied 
on the value of land, irrespective of improvements. 

Since in all our Statx's we now levy some tax on 
the value of land, the single tax can be instituted 
by the simple and easy way of abolishing, one after 
another, all other taxes now levied, and commen- 
surately increasing the tax on land values, until we 
draw upon that one source for all expenses of gov- 
ernment; the revenue being divided between local 
governments. State governments, and the general 
government, as the revenue from direct taxes is 
now divided between the local and State govern- 
ments, or a direct assessment being made by the 
general government upon the States, and paid by 
them from revenues collected in this manner. 

The single tax is not a tax on land, and there- 
fore would not fall on the use of land and become 
a tax on laboi-. 

It is a tax, not on land, but on the value of land. 
Thus it would not fall on all land, but only on val- 
nal)lc land, and on thai mil in propoilion to the use 
made of it, but in jiroiiortion t(j its value — the pre- 
miuin which the nsei- of hind iiiustjiay to the owner, 
eilhci- in ]Mncliasi' nioiicy or in relil, for ]MTiiiission 
to use valuable land. It would thus be a ta.x, not 
(jii the use or ini|ii-o\('nicnl of land, hut on the own- 
ei'ship of land, taking what wduhl otherwise go t-o 
the owner as owner and nol as user. 

In assessments under I he singh' lax all values 
creale(l 1)\ individual use oi- inipid\ cnicnl \\<inl(| he 
excluded, and the only value taken into considera- 
tion would be the value altaching to the bare land 
h\ I'casoli of liciglibiilhood, etc. Thus I he faiiuer 
would ha\(' no more taxes to pay than I lie sjiccu 
hitor who held a similar piece of land idle, and the 



nnin who on a city lot erected a valuable building 
would be taxi'd no more than the man who held a 
similar lot vacant. 

The single tax, in short, would call upon men to 
contribute to the public revenues not in luoportion 
to what they produce or accumulate, but in propor- 
tion to tlH' value of the natural ojiiiortunities they 
hold. It would coin|)el them to ]iay jiisl as much 
for holding land idle as f(M- putting it to its fullest 
use. 

The single tax, tlierefore, would- — 

1. Take (he weight of taxation off the agri- 
cultuial districts where land has little or no valu(; 
irrespective of imiu-ovements, and jiul it in towns 
and cities, where bare land rises to a value of mil- 
lions of dollars per acre. 

2. ])is|)ense with a muliiplicity of taxes and a 
horde of taxgatherers, simplify government and 
greatly reduce its cost. 

;?. Do away with the fraud, corriiplion and 
gross inequality inseparable fiom our jueseiil meth- 
ods of taxation, which allow the lich to escajie while 
they grind the poor, i^and cannot be hid or carried 
off, and its value can be ascertained with greati'r 
ease and cei'tainty than any other. 

4. It would, on the other hand, by taking for 
jinlilic uses that value which attaches to land by 
reason of the growth and improvement of the com- 
munity, make the holding of land unpi-ofitable to 
the mere owner, and profitable only to the user. 
It would thus nmke it im[)ossible for speculators 
and monoi)olists to hold nadiral ojqiorl unities un- 
used or only half used, and would llirow o]ien to 
labor the illimitable field of eiM|)loyment which the 
earth offers to man. It would thus solve the labor 
jiioblem, do away with involuntary jioverty, raise 
wages in all occupations to (lie t'lill earnings of 
labor, make overproduction impossible until all hu- 
man wants are satisfied, render laboi'-saving imcii- 
tions a blessing to all, and cause such an enoiinous 
production and such an e(|iiiiable dislribulion of 
wealth as would give lo all comfort, leisure and 
pari i<-ipal ion in llie advantages of an advancing civ- 
ili/.al ion. 



Tlie elliical piiiiciples oil wliicli ilie single tax is 
b.'ised are: 

1. Kacli man is eiililled lo all lliat his labor 
pidiliices. Therefore, no ta.x should be levied on 
the inodiicts of lab(U'. 

2. .Ml men are equally eiililled lo what <iod has 
crealed and lo what is gained by the general growth 
and iiii|u-ovement of the community of which they 
are a part. Therefore, no one should be permitted 



248 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



JOSEPH H. DULLE, 

Groceries— Queensware 

Carry a Complete Line of All Kinds of Groceries and Queensware. 



FLOUR 

and 

FEED 

Always on Hand 

and Sold at 

LOWEST 

PRICES. 



Stock is all new and 
fresh. We wish to build 
up a large trade, and will 
therefore strive to please. 
Call at our store, or tel- 
ephone us an order, and 
it will be DELIVERED 
PROMPTLY to any 
part of the city. 



HIGHEST 

Market Price 

Paid for 

COUNTRY PRODUCE, 

Either in 

CASH or TRADE. 



e^«^ 


_i^^^^^y^B^ 


^ 








1 ' ' ' ' ''iT 




~^^^X&V{f'^' 




Corner 
Main and 


ISHiBJJr If '■-■ '' ll ^ \] 


5l 


1 
1 


1 


Bolivar. 


ii^Bg£f^^M'^ifllft^^iy 




^>^ 


i 


EkR 





fta^ta^ 



Adjoining 

Bridge 
Approach. 



^^ 



JOSEPH H. DULLE, 




Telephone 84. 



JEFFERSON CITY, MO. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



249 



to hold natural (p]i]ioil uiiil ii-s witlioiit a fail' i-ftnrii 
to all for any special piiviloj;!' Ilms accordrd to liiiii. 
ind that \alii(' which the jirowth and ini]irovoiniMit 
of the coiiuiiiinity attaches to land should lie taken 
for tile use of the coiiiinunit V. 



HENRY (JEORGE. 

iTeiirv <Teoi'ge. the f;ieat ]iolitical economist and 
the abh^st writei- on social iH'oliliMiis the woild has 
j.iodnced. was born iu Philadelphia. I'a.. September 
2. !8."!!). He was a son of a publisher of Protestant 
E[)isco]ial I'burch books. He received his early 
education in the imblic schools of Philadelphia. His 
first work was in a queensware store, from which, 
after one year, when 14 years of age, he made a trip 
to New York, London, Melbourne, Palcutta and back 
again to New York as a cabin bov. the voyage cover- 
ing fourteen months. At the earnest wish of his 
father he learned the printer's trade, the coutine 
ment, however, being distasteful to him he shipped 
as an ordinary seaman on a coasting vessel bound 
for Boston. In 18oS. he was drawn by the reports of 
the discovery of gold iu British Columbia, and shi]i 
ped before the mast on a vessel bound for the Pacitic 
<'oast. He worked his way to the gold regions oti 
the Frazer River, where his liopes of securing tin- 
precious metal were not realized. He returned to 
Victoria, B. C; soon took steerage passage to Sau 
Francisco, ('al.. which jilace he reached in IS.l!), 
penniless. After suffering extreme poverty here hi' 
went to Sacramento, where he found emjiloyinent in 
a printing office. But from this place he was soo;i 
tempted by the stories of the great wealth of gold 
n ines. to the interior of the State, a trip that again 
resulted in disapjiointment. Returning to San 
Francisco he was for sometime a comjiositor iu a 
newsjiaper office. In l.s()(l. he established, with 
others, a newspaper called the Journal, which he dis 
continued on account of the ditticulty of obtaining 
news from the East. He later opened a job jirinting 
office in San Francisco. This venture proved un- 
profitable. A\hen the attempt was made to estab- 
lish an empire in Mexico under Maximillian, he 
joined an expedition and intended to aid the Mexi- 
cans, but was prevented from sailing by the T'nited 
States forces. He now began writing for different 
newspapers under an assumed name. His identity 
was discovered, however, by the editor of the San 
Francisco Times, on which he accepted an editorial 
place, and subsequently became managing editor. 
He .was \later engaged with the iSan Francisco 
Chronicle, Herald and Oakland Recorder. While on 
the last-named paper his opposition to corporations 



and monopolies li-d the Central Pacific iiaiiroad Co. 
tci buy a I'ontrolling interest iu the paper and make 
a chiinge in the editorship. In ISTl he published 
a patu|ihlet under the title of "Our Land and Land 
Policy. Xatinnal and State." which had a limited 
sale. The following year he was delegate to the con- 
vention that iMiniin;!ted Horace (Jreeley for Presi- 
dent. He late!' estublishi'd the San Francisco Even- 
ing Pest, a \enture which resulted in the loss of his 
accumulations. He was then ajipointed Insjiector 
of Cas Meters in San Francisco, a jiosition which 





i^^^^l^^H 




^Jj^^Hj^^H^T^^^I^^^H 


^^HP 


xl 


■~ #^^ 


f^B 















yielded him a lair salary and left sufficient leisure 
for literary work. In 1879 he completed his book, 
"I'rogress and Poverty," of which a few copies were 
printed privately iu San Francisco. He removed 
to New York, in 1881), where, after one year, with 
gi'cat difficulty, he .secured the publication of the 
b( ok in that city and London, (roing to Ireland, in 
1881, he wrote up the land question for several Amer- 
ican newspapers, during which time he delivered 
a series of lectures in England. He also lectured 
in Scotland, on the invitation of the Scottish Land 
Restoration League. The result of his observations 
while in England and Scotland was the "Irish Land 
Question," "Social Problems." and "Protection and 



250 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



Free Tijidc." On his return to tbe United States he 
was a candidate of the Union Labor Party for the 
otfice of Mayor of New York, but was declared de- 
feated, but always believed and claimed he was 
elected. In 1S87 he established the "Standard," and 
with Dr. McGlynn organized the Antil'overty Soci- 
ety, in whose interest they both lectured extensively. 
He was an unsuccessful candidate for Secretary of 
State of New York, in 1SS7. In 1889 he visited Eng- 
huKi.and in 18iM) made a lecturing tour in Australia. 
He died in New York, October 29, 1897, in tbe midst 
of the campaign for the mayoralty of Greater New 
York, for which office he was a candidate. More than 
30,000 persons viewed his remains while lying in 
state in the Grand Oentral Palace. His work "Prog- 
ress and Poverty" was published in French. German, 



Spanish, Italian, r)nt<li, Swedish, Kussiau. Jmi):ui- 
ese and Chinese languages. His pamphlet on "The 
Condition of Labor," "An Open Letter to I'ope 
Leo Xill," and the "I'erplexed Philosopher," were 
among the greatest productions of this remarkable 
man. His latest productiini was entitled "The 
Science of Political Economy," which was jiubiished 
in 1898. Mr. George was blessed with an observing 
analytical mind to which was added the severe ex- 
periences which can only be secured through a tight 
for existence in a battle with poverty. He is un- 
questionably the greatest writer on social problems 
the world has produced. If is on the great truths 
discovered and developed by this great mind that 
the E(iual Taxation League bases the objects of its 
existence. 



f^^ e^** ^^' i^^ t^^ 

THE MISSOURI STATE PENITENTIARY. 

The Misso)iri State Penitentiary, located at Jef- hospital. In close proximity, as shown by the ac- 

ferson City, is the largest single institution of the companying view, is a brick yard and stone quarry ' 

kind in the United States. It occupies fifteen acres with an inexhaustible bank of tine building sand, all 

within the prison walls with accomodation foi' 8.(1(10 (>f \vhicli mateiial is used in the construction of 




East View of IVuiteutiary ami Biuk yards. 



prisoners. There is a farm of 4S acres adjoining on 
the East, where are raised by the labcn- of convicts, 
vegetables for the institution and pasturage for the 



b;.i:(lings of the institution, enabling them to erect 
the same at a minimum cost. The State has 
two large pastures where the State's mu'es 



cows which furnish the milk and butter for the are pastured; also a cemetery for deceased 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



251 



onviots. Within tlu'st* walls are operated 
ve shoe factories with au aggregate output ot 
,000 pairs of shoes dailj-; the saddle tree fact-cry 
s one of the largest in the world. There is also 
lanufactured within the walls brooms and working 
uen's clothing. Through the contract labor system 
he institution is made self-sustaining and the pris- 
iners receive the benefit of the wholesome exercise 
if a busy, useful life, and to this fact is largely due 
he excellent jihysical condition of the men. This is 
he only prison in the United Strifes where the in- 
■ome exceeds the expense of operation. 1500 men 
tre employed in the factories at 50 cents per day; 
50 women are employed at 30 cents per day. The 
factories are modern, well ventilated and thoroughly 
?quipped. being in every respect erpial to the best in 
the United States outside of prison walls, while the 
order and system of business is just as thorough and 
complete if not more so. The jiower for the factories, 
electric light plants and the steam for heating and 
cooking })urposes, is furnished by a central power 
plant. Six powerful Corliss engines drive the ma- 
chinery. The electric light ]ilant furnishes, in addi- 
tion to the lights for the entire prison buildings and 
grounds, light for the Capitol building. ?lupreme 
("ourt building. Armory, Warden's residence, and 
operates motors for running light machinery. Tlie 
ju'isoners at this date. May. IflOO, number 2,1.35 of 
whom 2,070 are men and 03 wtunen; one-third of the 
men are colored and four-fifths of the women. The 
cost jier capita for maintaining the prisoners during 
1897 and istts, was 25.20 cents per day, the average 
earning 28.38 cents, leaving a daily balance of 3.09 
cents. The daily average number of inmates dur- 
ing these years was 2.22S. The amount paid by con- 
tractors to the St«te for labor of convicts, use of 
buildings, power, etc., was $440,508. During 62 
years, 289 prisoners were received whose ages 
ranged between IG and 20 years; 686 between 20 
and 25, and three were received who were over 70 
years of age; thirteen entered under sentence of 99 
years and four under life sentences; 3,403 pardons 
have been granted since the opening of the .institu- 
tion. The three-fourths law, which went into effect 
in 1870, has resulted in the release of 498 prisoners 
under its provisions. In the past forty years, 872 
deaths have occurred. No epidemic has existed in 
the prison for many years and the death rate has 
been less than that of the average village. In 1898 
the State property was valued at |1,589,474.59. The 
prison was open for the reception of prisoners in 
1836, the first prisoner received, ilardi s, of that 



year, was Wilson Eidson, 22 years of age, a native; 
of Tennessee. He was sent from Greene county. Mo., 
under a sentence of two years and forty-five days 
for grand larceny. There are many refining and 
elevating elements of which the unfortunate inmates- 
of this institution receive the beneficial influences. 
Among them is a thoroughly stocked green house, 
a floral court which is constantly kept beautiful 
with seasonable flowers, and a library under the sup- 
ervision of the Chaplain, Rev. W. G. Pike, contain- 
ing 5,280 well-selected volumes, the largest and best 
prison library in the United States. There is in 
charge of the <'ha]plain also an orchestra and musi- 




Klnrrtl Court iu Frout of IMuiug Hull. 

cal department. A well-apiiointed chapel is provided 
with a seating capacity sufficient to accommodate 
the entire population of the prison, where every Sun- 
day afternoon, may be witnessed the novel sight of 
most of the inmates at worship, the services being 
conducted by a regularly appointed Chaplain. The 
song service, with orchestra accompaniment, is led 
by a choir selected from among the prisoners. The 
present officers of the institution are: J. D. Starke, 
Warden; T. M. Bradbury, Deputy Warden; J. B. 
Tolin, Assistant Deputy Warden; W. E. McMahan, 
chief clerk; G. W. Hobbs, book-keeper; Porter Gil- 
vin, yard master, and Mrs. Lina Spahr. Matron of 
the Female Department. In addition there are sub- 
ordinate officers and 110 guards employed. All pris- 
oners when released are required to leave the city 
and county within 12 hours. For this reason Jeffer- 
son City has fewer of the criminal class than any 
citv of its size in the State. 



252 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 




^Jn 



d 



'S> 



No (•ouceru in Central Missouri furnishes a better In January, 1890, he bought the plant which he at 

illii*<tiati()u of the reward wliidi attends the well- present owns and operates in St. Charles, 
directed eltorts of thrifty, liouorable business men Andrew Moerschel, the younger brother, was 

than the established business of Moerschel Brothers, born in Miltenberg, December 31, 1854, from which 

Jacob F. Moerschel was born .July 20, 184S. in Mil- place he came to America in ISOil, locating iu St. 

tenberg, Ba\aria, (Teriuauv, where lie received his I..ouis. He engaged extensively in the luaiket busi- 




early education, and later served an apprenticeship ness until 1SS4, when he took a position under his 

of three years in the brewery, after which he iunui bi-olhcr in the Klaussnian Brewery. In 1892 the 

grated, in 1867, to the United States, coming directly two brothers jiurchased the Wagner Brewery in this 

to St. Louis. Here he was engaged as brewer in city, changing the name to the Capitol Brewery Coni- 

the diffcrenr l>reweries of that city until 1884, when pany. The purchase price of this plant was about 

he was given the position of Superintendent of the |40,000. They added greatly to its value by exten- 

Klaussman Brewery, where he remained until 1890. sive improvements until at piesent the buildings 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 253 

over moil' titan one acre of j;roiiii(l. The brewery wliicli are kejit running conslantiv during the sea- 

uilding proper is a four-story structure, built of son. There are two gigantic ice machines on the 

rick, and is fire proof. Tlie main building took first liooi' of the building, one of (!0 and the other of 

he place f several old buildings which consti 7." tons cajiacity per day. Only the purest artesian 

uted the Wagner Brewery. On the first floor water is used in the manufacture of the (•(•jehrated 

5 located the cooking ai)paratus, where the requi- .Moerschel Artificial Ice, which is frozen in clear 

ite ingredients are first prejjared and the beer solid cakes of :?(l(l pounds each, being free from all 

ooked in a large copper rece])tacle by means of acid taste and foreign subst;uices, and absolutely 

team, after which it is jiumjied to the foui'th story, ]iure. ( )f the HO tons made daily the larger part is 

vhere it is exposed to the air in a large copper pan, consumed by the Brewery and Jefferson City, al- 

|)ecu])ying the entire upper room. From this pan though large orders are filled for outside towns, 

he beer is passed through a series of horizontal This ice is cheaper and better than the natural pro- 

)ij)es to the cooler, and is then conveyed to the eel- duct, as a result the old time of ice harvesting is 

ars, where it is stored away in large tuns to under- almost a thing of the jiast. The Moerschel Brothers 

j;o the proper amount of fermentation. The cellars, not only make their own ice but also generate 

located in the main building, are three in number, their own electricity, pump theii' own water, have 

situated one above the other. As one steps into their own jtower house and furnish their own 

these cellais from the outer air with a temperature steam heat in Winter. They keep twelve splendid 

of 00 degrees Fahrenheit on a Summer day, he is horses for their drayage and delivery. They give 

suddenly plunged through a change of nearly titi de- steady employment to i!() men, all of whom are 

grees in a second of time, the cellars being con- thorough in their business, although every detail 

stantly kept at freezing point. Arranged in double is watched carefully by the mauag«" at this place, 

rows are the immense tuns or casks containing hun- Mr. Andrew Moerschel, who personally inspects and 

dreds of gallons of beer passing through the various gives orders in the different departments. The 

stages of fermentation. From these dark cellars enterprising spirit of Moerschel Brothers is highly 

the foaming beverage is pumped through pipes into appreciated by the citizens of Jefferson City. They 

filling machines, run into kegs or bottles and made always respond liberally to any fund to be raised 

ready for market. The scene here is weird beyond to meet emergencies or advance the interests of the 

descri])tion. The pipes above are incased in solid town. They did their part nobly in the fight against 

ice, the hard cement floors below sparkling with Capital removal and are always willing to foster 

frost, reflecting back the gleams of the sputtering and lielji new enterprises. In the building of the 

tdich when held aloft, adds to the sjiectacular and Itridge, they subscribed promptly $4,000, and have 

fas( inating scene. The capacity of this brewery is now subscribed $1,000 to help raise a railroad bonus 

20,000 barrels annually. The demand for its popular for the extension of the Springfield & Lebanon 

pi'oduct, which is shipped throughout Central Jlis- Branch. The value of their sjdeiidid brewery plant 

souri to points on the Mo. Pac, C. & A. and "Katy" is now more than double the amount invested when 

ii.aihvays, keeps it running to its full capacity. The they came here in 18!I2. They have been eminently 

ice factory consists of a four-story building, facing successful, and deservedly so, not only turning out 

Dunklin street, where many tons of ice are manu- the very best product in their line, but their busi- 

faetured daily by the ammonia process. The water ness methods are so straightforward and liberal 

for this immense ice plant is supplied from two deep with their patrons that they have an ever in- 

wells, one 275 and the other 350 feet deep, the creasing number of fiiends and volume of busi- 

water being raised to the surface by powerful i)umps ness. 



254 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



THE COMMERCIAL CLUB OF JEFFERSON CITY. 



The Conimercial Club of Ji'fforsou Citv is largely 
comiiosed of her leading business men. the purpose 
of the orgauization being to encourage and assist 
in movements to advance the material, social and 
f-ducatioual interests of the city. Their elegant suite 
of club rooms, the best located and most completely 
e(|iii|i]ied in the State outside of St. Louis, are shown 
below; we also present a view of the reception hall. 
The rooms are supplied with periodicals and read- 



^ 




log matter generally, with apjiliances for amuse- 
ments, such as chess, checkers, whist, etc.; one of the 
rooms is furnished with a fine billiard table, which is 
free to the use of the members and their friends who 
are lovers of this healthful exercise. This orgaui- 




- JEFrEH&CN C:t- 



zaiiun is now taking active and effective steps to 
locate a number of factories, and will doubtless suc- 
■c-eeu with several, adding greatly to the material 
wealth of the city. The initial or preliminary meet- 
ing of this organization was held April G, 1893, with 
A. P. Grimshaw temporary chairman and Jno. (>. 
Lewis temporary secretary. April 21, 1S93, Mr. A. 
P. Grimshaw was elected to the office of President 



of Ih'- Club, and F. H. P.iuder Vice-President. The 
first Board of Directors, nine in number, were A. P. 
Grimshaw, W. W. Wagner, R. Dallmeyer, W. A. 
Dallmeyer, F. H. Kinder, J. P. Forth, H. W. Ewing, 
Jno. G. Lewis and Lester S. Parker, who tlieu 
elected Jno. G. Lewis Secretary of the Club and 
Jesse W. Heiir.v Treasurer. At this meeting Mr. J. 
<". Fisher addressed the Club at length upon the 
important subject ''A Bridge Across the Missouri 
Kiver at Jefferson City." hence his sobriijuet. "Fa- 
ther of the Bridge." The directors at present are 
Judge Philipp Ott. G. A. Fischer. H. F. Priesmeyer, 




l{ecei>tiou I'arloi;- 



if till' Chill. 



F. .M. Brown, Chas. Opel, A\'. W. Wagner. James 
llouchin and Dr. G. Ettmueller, all of whom are 
representative men both in business and social 
circles. The President is Judge Philipp Ott; Vice- 
President, Dr. G. Ettmueller; Secretary, Chas. Opel; 
Treasurer, Ed. Holtschneider. The organization 
engineered and was the means of carrying through 
the building of the great steel bridge, county court 
house, sewerage system, opposition to the Capital 
removal ; in fact, almost every move to advance the 
material interests of the city was conceived and 
pushed to completion by this organization. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



JEFFERSON CITY HORSE SHOW. 



255 



AVithiu tlif hist few years horse shows have be- 
oine fashionable and pojmhir in the West and con- 
(Miuently Jetterson ('ity, being up-to-date in matters 
lertainiug to good horses, gave her tirst annual 
lorse show in 1897, followed by one in 1S9S, and 
mother in ISDD, and the show for 11100 promises to 
■elipse all former efforts. Great interest is taken 
n these annual events by the people of Missouri, and 
'speeially is this true of the people of Jefferson City, 
and i(ro])erly so. it being the Capital of a State con- 




ity (if whom were instrumental in inanguraliiig this 
jiojtular form of entertainment two years previous, 
oiganizcd themselves into the State Horse Show 
Association of Jett'erson City, with the following 
officers: H. Clay Ewing, President; G. C. Ramsey, 
Vice-President; A. 'SI. TTough, Secretary; W. A. Dall- 




rriiici'ss Iteiule aud Mate. Higli Stepper.*;. 

<'eded to be the home of the best horses bred in 
-\merica. The tirst show, in 1S97, was not strictly 
I horse show, but sufficient interest was manifested 
to encourage the organization of a strictly up-to-date 
[Horse Show Association, which was duly consum- 
mated in the year 1898, with the following oft'icers: 
Jesse W. Henry, President; L. D. Gordon, Vice- 
I'resident; F. J. Wildberger, Secretary; Emil Schott, 
! Treasurer. Executive Committee: L. D. Gordon, 
j Fred. H. Binder, W. Vt . Wagner, M. F. Overstreet, 
jOeorge C. Ramsey. The exhibition of 1898, given 
under the above management in Cottage Place Park, 
■was handicapped by bad weather and other un- 
toward circumstances, but despite these, many har- 
ness horses, high stoppers and saddlers, ordinary 
and high school, participated in the events. 

In the year 1899, encouraged by the success of 
former meetings, and desiring to have an exclusive 
liorse show, fortv citizens of Jeff'erson Citv. a major- 



Sweet Briar, Himter. 

meyer. Treasurer. Executive Committee: G. C. 
Ramsey, F. M. Brown, L. D. Gordon, T. B. Mahan, 
Herman Schulte. The previous meetings had been 
participated in chiefly by local horse fanciers, and 
prizes were awarded mostly to horses owned in Jef- 
ferson City, but the Program Committee of the 1899 
show determined to widen the scope of the competi- 
tion by increasing the amount of premiums and fur- 
nishing a greater variety of exhibitions. 

The committee was aided in its etforts to devise 
an attractive list of exhibitions by the co-operation 
of Mr. A. E. Ashbrook, of Kansas City, publisher 
of the KansasCity Horse Show Monthly. The events 
of this show surpassed all former exhibitions, the 
high-jumping of "Joe Wheeler," "Black Douglass"' 
and "Bonnie Lassie" being an especially popular 
feature, though by no means detracting from the 
general interest manifested in the other events, in 
which the best talent of the State was competing. 



256 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



Tlie frrounds of Cottage Place Park aie jieciili- 
aily adajited to events of tliis kind, and with tlie 
sjx'cial and hi-illiaiit illuminations jirovided, made 
a most attractive scene. Here were gathered the 
youth and beauty of our city, the members of the 
smart set. and everyone whi) admires the symetry 
and faultless action of the liigli bred horse-s. The 
Association provided every accommodation for the 
proper care of the valuable horses, and spared no 
pains to make pleasant the stay of visiting horse- 
men. The street jiarades on the jirogram each day 
were carried out and were a very attractive and i)Oii- 
ulai- feature, being jiarl iciiiMlcd in by the citizen;-! 



held at Cottage Place Park August 7-S-9, promises 
to surpass in sco]ie and nuignitude all former exlii- 
bifidus. and under the management of the following 
named officers, will no doubt be a grand success: 
Judge W. C. Marshall. I'resident; J. I). Starke, Vice- 
I'resident; F. J. Wildbcigcr. Secretary; W. A. Dall- 
meyer. Treasurer. Hoard of Directors: J. M. ^Yells, 
H. F. Priesmeyer, \'. J. Kaiser, W. A. Moore, C. A. 
Ware. The management is assured of the presence at 
the coming show of such hoisemen as 1). L. Parrish 
of St. Louis. Mo.. Augustus Husch of St. Louis, Jbi., 
A. E. Ashbrook. of "The Horse Show ^Monthly,"" (if 
Kansas City. ;Mo.. all of whom are enthusiastic ad- 




FLOWER PARADE TAKEN IN COTTACJE PLACE PARK DURING Hi.iRSE SHOW. 



generally, .ind bringing into jilay many artistic and 
novel ideas. The parade attracting the most admi- 
ral ion was the F'lower Parade, under the auspice.^ 
of the ladies of Jetierson City. At least 40 vehicles 
weie in line and each vied with the other in beauty 
of design and decoration. The parade was recog 
uized by visitors as comparing most favorably with 
those of the larger cities and many compliments 
were bestowed on the ladies for their taste in the 
d<'coration of the hand.some turn-outs. 

The prospectus of the coming P.1(I0 show to be 



mireis of horse tiesli aud breeders of hoi'ses which 
have won fame tliioughout the connlry. 

The State Horse Show of Jefferson City has w(»n 
an enviable jiosition among associations of like 
character in the country, and the warm esteem of 
horsemen throughout the State, which will no doubt 
result in increased interest and attendance at the 
coming exhibition. The citizens of Jefferson City 
may well afford to extend every encouragement to 
its promoters, and every hosjiitality to visiting 
hfirsenien. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



257 




COLE COUNTY ILLUSTRATED SKETCH BOOK. 



INTRODUCTION. 

Our purpose iu this publicatiou is to refiect on its pages Jefferson City and Cole county as they 
are today with only a sutticient glimpse of the past to enable us better to appreciate the many bless- 
ings, comforts and advantages we enjoy (physical, intellectual and social), as a result of the broad, 
far-reaching efforts of the pioneers who hiid. in the then wilds of the West, the foundation of the great 
commonwealth of Missouri. 

The first European to place foot on what is now Missouri soil was the adventurous Spanish Cavalier 
DeSoto, in 1547. The early settlers, however, were largely Fi'ench, coming nearly two centuries later. 
In 1762, as a result of war between England and France, the French claims east of the Mi-ssissippi 
fell to England, while tho«e west of the river to Spain. In ISdl. through the manipulations of the 
great Napoleon, France again had ceded to her by Spain the vast domain west of the Mississippi, 
which in l.'^0:{ the Fnited States, under the administration of Tlunuas Jefferson, purchased of Napoleon 
for fifteen million dollars, this being the Louisiana runhase, the one hundredth anniversary, of which 
event St. Louis is prejiaring to appropriately celebrate iu 1!(03. 

In 1812 the Territory of Missouri was organized, and in 1S2(I entered the Union as a slave State, a 
result of the pacifying intiuence of the great statesman Henry Clay, the measure admitting being 
known as the Missouri Compromise. This compromise and the famous Dred Scott decision made the 
State specially conspicuous in the exciting debates which immediately preceded the tragic horrors of 
the war of the rebellion. At the beginning of the centiny just closing, the whites within the present 
boundaries of the State numbered only a few thousand and the struggles, hardships and tragedies 
attending their efforts to jdant civilization in a land habited by savages and secure from primitive 
nature the necessities of life for themselves and families, we will not attempt even to suggest nor will 
we (although Gibbon says mankind gives more glory to its destroyers than its benefactors, and the tales 
of war are most absorbing! mention the intensely interesting and tragic events of the dark period 
which followed the attempt to dissolve the Union, ^ye will only say that during this bloody strife 
the loss of the State in her best blood was great while that of her material wealth was almost be- 
yond compute, but the character, enterprise and indominable will of her people coupled with her 
unlimited and varied natural resources enabled hei to rise. I'lioenix like, from the ashes, and, meas- 
ured by the standard of education, wealth and political jiowei- take fifth place in the list of States, 
although much younger than her out-ranking 'rivals, n(me of which suffered by the war, but on the con- 
trary profited largely by the great demand for their products resulting from the strife. 

The great State of Missouri in the Geographical Center is unquestionably favored by nature more 
than any other of the American L'nion, as attested bj' her boundless treasures of rich soil, coal, iron, 



258 Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 

zinc, lead, copper and well distributed forests of the best timber, abundantly supplied with water 
from the graceful dowing streams and sparkling springs, while certainly none have been more for- 
tunate in the character, enterprise and intelligence of its people; for these reasons, and judging by 
the rapid and substantial progress of the past, we may confidently expect the future to place on her 
bro.w the crown of tirst place among the States. 

Ber. Henry Ward Beecher said: "All admit the State of Missouri, in natural resources, leads all 
the rest, and is the crown and glory of the Union." 

^* ^^ f^^ ^^ ^^ 

MISSOURI. 

SKETCH BOOK PRIZE ESSAY ON MISSOURI BY RUSSELL C. McMAHAN. 

It lias been truly said that the ancient boast,"All roads lead to Rome." might with equal pro- 
priety and without distortion of facts be changed to "All roads lead to Missouri." Located as she is, 
about midway between the Atlantic and Pacific. A State that "graples hold upon Mexico and Central 
America on the South, and upon Alaska and British America on the North, and through which is a 
thoroughfare to the golden gate of the Pacific." She is the very heart of the Union, with resources 
enough to nourish the whole body. The area of Missouri is sixty-nine thousand four hundred and 
fifteen square miles or about forty-five million acres; such a vast extent that the entire states of Maine,, 
Massachusetts, Connecticut, New Hampshire, Vermont, Rhode Island and Delaware could be put 
down side by side within its boundaries and stil' leave a margin of nine hundred square miles. But 
few portions of the world are so well watered as Missouri. The 5Iississippi river washes the entire 
eastern boundary. The Missouri washes it on the west from the northwest corner southward for two 
hundred and fifty miles, and hence on clear through the heart of the State. These two mighty rivers 
have many tributaries, large and small; and springs in large numbers and great varieties refresh and 
beautify all parts of the State. Missouri has no desert lands. No words can describe the beauty 
and grandeur of her native forests. Walnut trees one hundred and ten feet high and twenty-two feet 
in circumference; oak trees one hundred and twen ty-five feet high and twenty feet in circumference; 
sycamores one hundred and thirty feet high and twelve feet in diameter; hickory, elm, gum, birch, 
cedar and pine, all grow in every part of the State, and from these, in 1898, Missouri, after using all 
she needed in each district, exported three hundred and fifty million feet of lumber; forty million feet 
of logs, besides six thousand three hundred and seventy-one cars of cord wood, three thousand care 
of cooperage and four million ties. The soil of fully two-thirds of the State is adapted to the raising 
of all the small fruits. The southern part being famous not only in the United States but in Europe 
as the "land of the big red apple." The fruit crop alone in Missouri amounts to twenty-six million 
dollars annually, and as a producer of corn, wheat, oats, hay and potatoes no country in the world can 
surpa.ss her. 

Missouri does not claim to be a cotton producing State, but in 1S9S more than one million two hun- 
dred thousand dollars worth of that product was sent to market, and the cotton seed products 
amounted to about sixteen million pounds. She stands first in the production of mules, hogs and 
poultry. Fortune has been kind and set the boundary lines of this State around a portion of country 
filled with an unusual amount of the mineral sub stances useful in the manufacturer's art. There 
is no territory of equal extent on the globe which contains so many different kinds and such large 
quantities of the most useful minerals as the State of Missouri: and though her mineral wealth has 
hardly been touched she ranks first in the production of lead and zinc, producing more of the latter 
than all the other states combined. Her iron fields, including Iron Mountain, which covers five hundred 
acres, and Pilot Knob, are almost inexhaustible. The coal area of Missouri is said to be twenty-three 
thousand square miles, and her coal mines produced in one year recently almost three million tons of 
coal, and that is said to be a small amount compared with what might be produced annually. In 
addition to its immense lead, zinc, iron and coal industries ^Missouri also has silver and copper; great 
beds of glass sand, pottery, tile, brick clay and an endless variety of building stone; granite lime- 
stone, sandstone and marble, and for purely ornamental purposes, a Mexican onyx, susceptible of the 
most beautiful polish. Missouri has had a wonderful history which reads almost like a fairy tale. 
Some of her inhabitants yet living can remember when she was a part of the district of Louisiana, 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



259 



a wild waste of forest and praiiic. witlioiit a iiojiulatioii; the home of the Indian and tlie buffalo, and 
now sueh has been her thr"ft, she ranks in i)Oiiulation as fifth in the sisterhood of the forty-five states 
which compose the American Union, and boasts of a taxable wealth of almost one billion dollars. In 
many lines of business and manufacture Missouri'& cities lead the world. St. Louis is the great 
metropolis of the West; stretching nineteen mik^s along the Mississippi river and about eleven miles 
back from the river front. She has twenty-one railroads, and their cars arrive and depart from the 
largest and most perfectly equipped depot in the whole world. This limited space barely admits 
mention of her great population of six hundred and eighty-five thousand, her manufactories, mercantile 
houses and various industries. Viewed from the dome of her highest building one can hardly believe 
that this vast city can be the growth of less than a century, and seven-eighths of it has grown there 
inside of twenty-five years. Kansas City, Missouri, has the second live stock market of America, and 
many of her smaller cities are examples of wonderful advancement. The population of Missouri is 
estimated at about three million two hundred and fifty thousand. As to the character and quality of 
her people she admits no superior. Her most distinguished sons and daughters have become so by 
honest toil, combined with intelligence. ^lissouri takes a proud ])osition in the educational world. 




and enjoys the high distinction of having the largest public school fund of any state in the Union. She 
has a State University, three Normal schools, and a school for the higher education of colored people. 
She has three insane asylums, a school for the blind, a reform school for boys and an industrial home 
for girls, where the kindest care is taken of her unfortunates. I have space to mention only a few of 
ilissouriV sons who have risen above the ranks to distinction and world wide fame. Marvin, the 
preacher, Eugene Field, the poet, Clemens, better known all over the world as "ilark Twain," the 
humorous writer, were all born in Missouri. She has produced Statesmen in plenty; in the United 
States Senate and in Congress have "jeen seated many Missourians of whom she is justly proud. 
Among the list of her own governors may be found the names of several who were born and reared in 
Missouri. 

We have seen that in all the elements of desirable location, area, fertility of soil, inexhaustible 
mines, and enterprise ^Missouri is an empire in itself, but not half of her possibilities have been told. 
She is a land of infinite promise, and giving the broadest welcome to all honorable men and women 
•wliatever creed or clime in the future. 

"Rising rugged and reiiant, 
Lilie Aiiteus. the old giant. 
Slie will dare and do great things." 



260 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 




FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH. 



Tlie First Uaptist chiiicli of JettVrsdii City, was 
not always the strong, j)rospei-ous and influential 
congregation it is today. Its history affords a 
striking illustration of the great advantages 
enjoyed by the citizens of the Capital City of 
the present over those who struggled with the 
circumstances attending its early history. The 
first organization was July 8, 1837, in what was 
then the new capitol of a new- and undeveloped 
State. The original members were Daniel and Ann 
Colgan, Jason and Sally Harrison, P. H. and Sarah 
Steinbergen, Eachcl Walker, Ava Eice, and three 
colored persons named General. Adam and Jennie. 
The presbyterj' was composed of Elders Kemp Scott, 
M. D. Noland and K. S. Thomas. Immediately after 
the organization five additional members were re- 
ceived by recommendation. Elder ^M. D. Xoland was 
first pastor being followed by Elders Kemp Scott, 
S. H. Ford, W. W. Keep, T. F. Lockett and J. A. 
Hollis. This list includes all who served the organi- 
tion as pastor previous to the war of the Eebellion. 
The original meetings were in the private homes of 
the members, the ordinance of Baptism being ad- 



ministered in the Missouri river and neighboring 
creeks. In 1S3S they purchased ground on Monroe 
and Miller and began the erection of a building, al- 
1 hough the entire cost of the structure was less in 
dollars and cents than ore fourth that of the founda- 
tion of the present magnificent church home; it 
required four years of struggle and self denial for 
this little band to complete the house which was 
dedicated in 1842; the building also beinsr used for 
school purposes, another evidence of the marked ad- 
vantages of today when contemplated in connection 
with the number of magnificent brick structures 
now devoted to educational purposes. Unable to 
longer brave the discouraging circumstances with 
which the little flock was burdened they disbanded 
giving each other letters of dismission. Two years 
later there was a struggle for renewed life but the 
struggle was without fruition as there is no 
record of any meeting during the period of 
five years from 1847 to 1852. In 1858 Elders A. 
P. Williams, M. D. Noland and W. B. Walthall, 
held a protracted meeting which resulted in renew^ed 
strength but soon after, the tragic events of war 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



261 



made anotlier blank in llu' lii.stoiy of the ()r}j;aiii/,a 
tion which did not meet diuiug tlie strife of ISOl to 
1SC5. Elder R. H. Harris, was called to the pas- 
torate immediately after the war and was succeed- 
ed by Elder W. J. Patrick, under whose wise and 
faithful work the little church toolv on new life, sell- 
ing the old building they began the erection of an- 
other on Monroe street between Main and High. 
This building was dedicated. Dr. G. J. Johnston 
preaching the sermon, January 29, 1871. Elder Pat- 
rick resigned in lS7(t, his successors being Elders 

C. H. Hurlbet and Evans both of whosi' 

services were of short duration. In 1873 the chunli 
called to its pastorate Elder T. W. Barrett who al 
though entering upon his labors under most un 
favorable circumstances, by wise and jiatient man 
agement the church was cleared of a burdensome 
debt and gained spii'itual strength and membership. 
He was succt'cded in 1881 by Elder Kay Palmer, an 
orator of zeal and ability, who resigned in 1887 be- 
ing succeeded by Elder J. T. ^t. Johnston, whose 
qualitications admirably titled him for the pastorate 
of a church m the Capital City. His thorough knowl- 
edge of men and tine social (lualities with his ability 
as a speaker, soon drew around him a large congre- 
gation of enthusiastic admirers. The church was 
too small to accommodate the largely increased at- 
tendance and arrangements were made to sell the 
huilding which was done and the present well ap- 
pointed and modern structure was erected on Main 
and Monroe streets at a cost of about |13.0()0. Both 
the prompt erection and perfectly designed arrange 
ments of the entire church building, (which in ad- 
dition to the large and well appointed auditorium, 
includes a Sunday school room on the tirst tlnoi-, 
while in the tinished basement are the clniirli ]iar 
lors, jiastor's study, and, in fact, every con\enii'nce 
tor the hiMue of this now strong and zealous organi 
zation with its fully alive and active auxiliaries) 
is due greatly to the efforts of the building com- 
mittee composed of J. W. Edwards. H. A. (iass, G 
M. Maus and J. R. Lanikin The church was dedi- 
cated on Xoveml)er 11, 1888, Dr. Green of St. Louis 
preached the dedicatory sermon while Dr. T. ^V. 
Barrett of Columbie ottered the dedicatory prayer. 
While Di'. Johnston was pastor, the church bought 
the beautiful home at 513 East High street for a 
parsonage. During Dr. Johnston's ten years ser- 
vices as pastor, this congregation was greatly en 
riched spiritaully by his earnest and zealous efforts 
for Christ and materially benefitted by his able and 
marked ability as a financier. He resigned, accept- 
ing a call from Delmar Avenue Bajjtist church of 



S(. Louis, of wliirh he is at jiresent ]>astor. He was 
succeeded by Ke\-. W. (". Taylor of Frankfort, Ken- 
tucky, a man of great pulpit powers who for two 
years preached with great acceptance to both the 
church and community. He resigned August 18. 
1M)'J, accepting a cull from the College Avenue Bap- 
tist church of Indianapolis, Indiana, where he is 
now serving. The pastor, Elder W. T. Campbell, 
under whose spiritual guidance the church with all 
its auxiliaries is in a most happy and prosperous 
condition, is the successor of Dr. Taylor. The pres- 
ent officers of the church are: H. A. Gass, mod- 
erator; W. W. Hutchinson, clerk; T. M. Hampton, 
lie.isurei-; James A. Ellis, Houck McHenry, E. L. 
P.umi)us, L. S. Parker, Porter Gilvin, Dr. H. E. Ham- 
men andi J. B. Reynolds are the trustees; W. W. 
Hutchinson, H. W. Clarke, Benj. Hampton, G. M. 
]\raus and T. H. ^^'hitney deacons. H. A. Gass is 
superintendent of the flourishing Sunday school, 
numbering nearly IMKI scholars. Byron Leslie is sec- 
retary of the Sunday school and president of the B. 
Y. P. U., which society numbers 70 members; the 
secretary is Mrs. Byron Leslie. Mrs. H. W. Clarke 
is president of the Ladies' Social Circle. The pastor 
is the teacher of the Bible class, which, at their reg- 
ular meetings on Friday evening, engages in a 
thorough and systematic study of the bible. Tht 
finance committee is the deacons, trustees and the 
treasurer. The membership numbers 373. This 
church is highly favored in its pastor, various offi- 
cials, earnest, zealous members, and its modern, 
well appointed home. 

KI-:\'. \V. T. CAMPBELL. 

Rev. William Tinsley Campbell, jiastor First 
Baptist church of Jefferson City, was born in Sear- 
cy county, Arkansas, iMarch 9, 1852. His father, G. 
W. Campbell, was a native of Tennessee. He was 
a captain in the Confederate army in the war of 
the Rebellion and while in service died December, 
1802. In the misfortunes of war the family lost 
their ])r<i]ieity and were separated. The subject of 
this sketch came to ^Missouri in 18(io with his eldest 
brother, settling on a farm in Greene county, near 
Springfield, from which ])lace he removed to Saline 
soon after. Rev. Camjibell was converted in 1867 
and during a short stay in Arkansas, in 18G8, was 
baptized by Rev. \V. R. Miller, he however, trans- 
ferred his membership to Salt Pond church, in Sa- 
line county, Missouri, whose pastor was Rev. J. L. 
Tichnor, he soon after being licensed to preach by 
that church. Entering William Jewell college at 
Liberty, ilissouri, September, 1872, he remained six 



262 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



Tears a student, paying his way by manual labor, 
during vacations and out of school hours. While 
thus engaged it is said he sawed with his own hands 
more than one hundred cords of wood. He was 
ordained to the ministry January 26, 1876, while 
still in William Jewell college and served during his 
college term two country churches as pastor two 
years. In 1878 he entered the Southern Baptist 
Theological Seminary of Louisville, Kentucky. 
AN'hile attending this famous theological school, re- 
cently removed from Greenville, South Carolina, he 
was pastor of the Portland Avenue Baptist church 
of Louisville, his labor being attended with happy 
results to the congregation which increased both in 
numbers and spiritual strength. During his theo- 
logical course at Loui.sville, his zeal in laboring for 
the cause, coupled with a close application to study, 
overtaxed his physical strength and he was i-eluct- 
antly forced to retire from both his school and pas- 
torate. Eeturning to Missouri he accepted the 
charge of the Baptist church at Westport, in 1880. 
After two years he was made missionary in Kan- 
sas City, where he organized the Olive Street Bap- 
ti.st cliurch in 1884, with thirty members and con- 
tinued the spiritual advisor of this flock of earnest 
Christians seven years, during which time the num- 
ber increased to 360, with a well appointed church 
home costing $10,000. In 1891 he went aboard tra- 
veling extensively in Egypt, Palestine, Servia and 
Euroi>e, being in company with Dr. H. M. Wharton, 
who wrote the delightful book "A Picnic in Pales- 
tine," which has not only afforded A'ery great pleas- 
ure to the lovers of the .sacred traditions connected 
with that country, but has been a source from which 
to gather a more thorough knowledge of the coun- 
try which compassed the scenes and incidents in 
the life of Christ. Keturning from Europe Rev. 
<'ampbell spent several months in Baltimore and 
Chicago studying men and methods. In 1892, he 
was elected corresponding secretary of the Missouri 
Baptis- General Association His administration ot 
this office, which he filled the following five years, 
reflects very great credit on his worth as an earn- 
est Christian worker and tact as an organizer. This 
jiosition he resigned to accei)t a call to the pastorate 
i)f South I'ark church of Kansas City, a new church 
of sixty members, which he left three years later on 
being called to his present jiastorate with one hun 
dred and eighty members. Rev. Campbell was uni- 
ted in marriage December 29, 1880, to Miss Jennie, 
daughter of J. E. Spurgeon of Pettis county, Mis- 
souri. Of the two children born to this union, one 
died in infancy while the other, Spurgeon Broadus, 
was an infant of one week, when his mother died, 



January 28. 1888, leaving him to the tender care of 
her sister. Rev. Campbell was married a second 
time May 25, 1892, to Miss Emma E. Spurgeon, a 
sister of his first wife, a lady of culture, a graduate 
of the Lexington (Mo.) Baptist Female college, and 
thoroughly in symi)athy with the noble life work of 
her husband. Of the two children born to them, 
Mary Emma, is a bright child of three years. Rev. 
Cam])bell is blessed with a good mind and body 
and although he had to secure his education by the 
work of his hands, his zeal for the cause which he 
served su]i]iorted by an indomitable will, has given 
him unusual advantages of both §tudy and travel. 
His trip to foieign lands was made at a period when 




Iti'v. W. T. Campbell. 

his ripened and recejitive mind could profit much 
by a visit to the scenes around which cluster the 
sacred associations of the Master while on earth; 
observations of which he uses most effectively in 
presenting the story of the cross. His ministerial 
work has been attended with continued and uniform 
success, and eveiy field which has been so fortunate 
as to secure his services was left greatly enriched 
in spiritual strength, numbers and material wealth. 
He is w^hat may be termed an Evangelistic pas- 
tor, yet Ills wonderful tact as an organizer gives to 
him greater force and influence in the great relig- 
ious organization, of which he is an able and worthy 
exponent, than is usual with men who possess the 
qualifications necessary to a successful Evangelist. 
The eminent Dr. W. Pope Yeaman, D. D., in his his- 
tory of the Misouri Bai)tist Associaton, says of Rev, 
Campbell: "The results of his labors during his 
five years services as corresponding secretary of the 
association, is the best commentary which can be 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



263 



made on his adajitation to the office. During his 
term, Missouri, in common with the whole country, 
passed through a dark and most disastrous period 
of financial embarrassment following the crisis of 
1873. Nevertheless the financial foundations of the 
great Missouri Baptist Association was kept solid 
and prosperous while many secular enterprises went 
down in disaster. His uniform urbanity as a Chris- 
tian gentleman, his generous impulse looking out 
through a radiant face; his large heart jialpitating 
under genuine fellowship with his brethren; his 
warm and earnest gosjjel sermons, and his pathetic 
appeals for the destitute fields and the missionaries, 
contributed to make this most satisfactory record. 
During these five vears, 300 missionaries were em- 



ployed, 6,780 converts reported and 156,939.59 was 
I'aised for State missions. It is worthy of note that 
more persons were baptized by the missionaries of 
the (ieneial Association during his administration 
than during any other five years in the history of 
that body." The First Baptist church of Jefferson 
City is fortunate is securing as their spiritual ad- 
visor so able a preacher and one who comes to them 
with such a varied and rich experience. The church, 
under his pastorate with all its auxilaries, is in a 
most ju-osperous and happy condition. The Rev. 
Campbell makes his home with his genial, devoted 
wife and interesting children in the Baptist parson- 
age, a sj)lendidly api)ointed home which the con- 
gregation has provided for their pastor on East 
High street. 



^^^ ^^ ^^^ ^^ f^^ 



ST. PETER'S CATHOLIC CHURCH. 



In nothing is the spiritual, intellectual and ma- 
terial progress of Jefferson City so comj)letely 
illustrated as in a review of St. Peter's church, and 
parish, the history of which is most fascinating, and 
properly presented would till a volume larger than 
this. In 1831, occurred the first visit of a Catholic 





Filsl ('atlii)li(/ Chm-rh. Ercrli'd lS4(i. 

priest to Jefferson City. Of the number of families 
of that belief living in the county at that time 
there is no record, but from that year the visits 
of the itinerant missionary priests Mere reg- 
ular, with an ever-increasing freijuency. The 
records kept in the diocesan chancery of St. Louis 
reckon Jefferson City the oOtli ]iarish in the diocese 
and state that in 1S31 the first holy mass was cele- 
brated by Eev. Phoenix L. Verrevdt, a native of 



Father Ilelias. First Spirilual Advisor. 

Belgium and a member of the Society of Jesus, at 
that time resident at the Indian mission of Portage 
des Sioux, St. Charles, Mo. The same records state 
that Jefferson City was again visted by the Jesuits 
in 1836, and it is presumable that these zealous mis- 
sionaries did not neglect the Catholics of Cole 
county in the intervening period. In 1838 Father 
Helias came to Xew \yestphalia (now in Osage 



264 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



county, then a part of tiasconailc) as resident mis- 
sionary priest, and from there made regular montli 
ly tours through the adjacent counties; his visits 
including twenty-flve missions, among them Taos 
and Jefferson City. There being no church at that 
time in Jefferson City, the meeting was in a private 
house. He placed the mission under the patronage 
of St. Ignatius, who continued to be venerated by 
the mission as their jjatron saint until the year 
1S46, when the first church was built and dedicated 
under the title of St. Peters. In 1842 Father Helias 
transferred his residence, by order of his superior, to 
Taos, from which place he continued to attend the 
flock at Jefferson City until the appointment of a 
resident pastor in 1840. In 1845 the Catholics of 
Jefferson City were sufficiently numerous to un- 
dertake the erection of 
abuilding. There being 
no resident priest here, 
the following named 
laymen: J. W. Wolters. 
G. II. Dulle, Anton 
Maus, M. Wallendorf, 
F. Roer, B. Eveler. G. 
Firmer, P. Meyers, C. 
and F. Kolkmeyer, J. 
H. Gels,G. H. Kroeger, 
J. H. Kroeger, J. II. 
Ileitker, P. Reisdorff, 
B. Rephlo,'H. B. Kack- 
ers, Herman Tellman 
and Patrick Buckley, 
undertook the then 
Herculean task. The 
result of the united ef- 
forts of these pious and 
earnest christians ' [is 
shown by the cut of 
the first building found 
in this article. Soon 
after the erection of the 

church, Messrs. J. B. Wolters and B. Eveler were 
sent to St. Louis to request of the Kight Rev. P. K. 
Kendrick to grant them a resident spiritual advisor. 
Rev. Jame.s S. !Mnr]>hy was chosen and assumed 
the duties of resident pastor in July 1840. The pio- 
neer Catholics and pastors of Jefferson City Catho- 
lic church were strangers to the many comforts now 
found in all well organized ji;u'ishes. Fath(»r Mur- 




Rev. .Iiiscph ileister, who assumed the duties of 
liaslor of St. Peters in 184!t, continuing until 1853. 
The lliird jiastor was Rev. Josi'ph IJlaarer, who 
ministei-ed to the spiritual wants until May, 1854, 
whi>n he was succeeded by Rev. Wm. Walsh, who 
I'eniained in charge until January, 18(>:>,. During 
Ills administration the second chur<li was built (a 
ciii of which accompanies this article), the old 
cluucli being used as a school house. The next 
pastoi- wiis Rev. Jacob Mueller, from January, 1863, 
until March, 187.1. Rev. Henry Muers succeeded 
Father Muellei-. coming to Jefferson City in March, 
187."). The devoted followers of Rev. Henry Muers 
were re(iuired to perform the sad duties attending 
the incidents of his death August 24, 1870. He was 
suciecdrd h\ the luescut pastor. Rev. Otto Joseph 

Stanislaus Iloog, who 
is now and has been the 
spiritual advisor of this 
congregation nearly a 
(piarter of a century, 
and whose able, earnest 
and well directed ef- ; 
forts have, with the co- 
operation of his faith- 
ful laymen, increased 
the congregation great- 
ly in numbers, spiritual 
strength and wealth. 
St. Peter's church, with 
its auxiliaries, includ- 
ing the parochial 
school, being now the 
wealthiest and most 
influential within the 
>tatc, outside of St. 
1 Louis. Their magnifi- 
cent church building, 
(of which we present 
both an interior and 
exterior view), which 



ii](l Catljiilic C'liui-rli Uuildilig 



was erected under his administration, is a most 
worthy monument to his earnest efforts, and that of 
his faithful and zealous congregation. The number 
of families has been increased to more than 500, 
while the i)Uiiils in attendance at St. Peter's paro- 
chial school number 403. It would be impossible 
for us to include in this article the names of all who 
greatly assisted in placing this church organization, 
phy remained in charge until December, 1848. About with its attendant auxiliaries, in their i)resent mag 
this time the ravages of Know-Xothingism devast- niticent homes both of <'hurch and school. We can 
ated many Catholic i)arishes thr(Highout the United not, however, refrain from mentioning that the late 
States, the fanatical agitation injuriously affecting G. H. Dulle contributed all the brick for the walls 
the Missouri organizations. The next jiastor was of the (Uitire massive buildings. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



265 



Fat 
tliis 
liis 



her Hoog 
coiif-rcgii 
life. 



has been so long spiritual advisdi 
tion. we follow with a brief sketch 




I ix'sout St. I'eter's Catholic Cliurcli. 



EEV. (). J. S. HOOG. 



four ,\cars. In- was tiansferred to St. Louis Diocesan 
Seniinarv at ('ape Girardeau, conducted by the Fa- 
thers of the i-ono-regation of the mission. Father 
Iloog was ordained in St. Louis 
bvjthe Right Rev. Bishop Junker 
of Alton, 111., December 21, 1867. 
Soon after his ordination he was 
sent to Lexington, Mo., where he 
presided over the parish as pastor 
until transferred to the more im- 
portant field of Jefferson City, St. 
Peter's having lost, by death, the 
beloved pastor, Rev. H. Meurs, 
August 24, 1876. From the day 
of his arrival, September 20, 1876, 
St. Peter's parish has made sub- 
stantial progress, spiritually, in- 
tellectually and financially. Dur- 
ing his pastorate the present ele- 
gant church building, with its 
cloud-piercing spire, has been 
erected. Its grand auditorium 
seats nearly 1,000: the double 
groined vaulted ceiling is sup- 
ported by two majestic tiers of 
]iill()ws, dividing the spacious 
room into three naves: the cen- 
tral celling being 56 feet high, 
while those of the sides are 42. 
The pews and the great organ are 
finished in highly polished white 
walnut, while the soft light steals 
through the stained-glass win- 
tlows.the rainbow hues producing 



Rev. Otto .los(']ih Stanislaus Hoog. pastor of St. 
Peter's cliui'ch, was born in Ettenheini, Baden 
April IS, 1S4.5, from which place he accompanied 
his parents to America in 1854. On the year nf 
their arriAal in St. Louis, both parents were victims 
to the cholera epidemic, leaving their son an orphan 
at the age of nine. Father Uland, C. M., who at 
tended his ])arents in their closing hours, took an 
interest in the bright orphan lad and placed him in 
St. Vincent's Orphanage, where he remained ti\c 
years, during which time a desire to consecrate his 
life to the service of the blaster grew dominant in 
his youthful breast. In 1S5!1 he entered the St. 
Louis University, an educational institution in 
charge of the Fathers of the Society of Jesus. In 
Sei)tember. IStJl, he entered the Theological Senii 
nary at St. Francis, Wis., from which place, after 




Interior St. Petfi-'s ('liurcli. 



266 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



an effect most pleasing. The three Gothic alters ments to preserve his memory iu the hearts of his 
and the Gothic pulpit lamoup; the most pleasing people, who have for nearlv a quarter of a century 
and imposing- ornaments of the church) are finished had, in sorrow, the sympathy of his generous heart; 

in the same polished wood, richly gilded; 

the main altar, with its carved gilt crosses, 
rises to a height of 50 feet. The statue of 
the Sacred Heart of Jesus looks down on 
the congregation from the central niche, 
with an expression so sweetly benign it 
seems to live. The side niches contain large 
statues of the apostles. Saints Peter and 
Paul. In fact, all the statuary and other 
ornaments of this magnificently appointed 
auditorium are grandly pleasing in effect, 
and when the spacious room is filled with 
the glorious harmony of the cultured voices 
of the choir, supported by rich volume of 
melody from the organ, the eft'ect is in- 
tensely satisfying and inspiring. In addi- 
tion to the auditorium, which is one of re- 
markable symmetry and beauty, in the west- 
ern half of the church proper is a spacious 
chapel, with a seating capacity of 400. 
Father Hoog is a man rarely blessed in 
both mind and body, and has enjoyed ex- 
cellent educational advantages, coming to 
St. Peter's after just experience enough to 
ripen his well-balanced mind and equip him 
for the great work of spiritual advisor of 
the parish, he has given to it the best years 
of his magnificent manhood, and being per- 
manently stationed he has every promise 
of many years of increased usefulness, 
as his well-balanced mind has been en- 
riched by the exjieriences attending as- 

... -^1 1 ■ , , ■. , Kev. O. J. S. Hoog. 

sociations with his consecrated and de- 

\oted congregation. Although his name will 

long be associated with the buildings erected dur in joy, his glad blessing, and in spiritual affairs, 
ing his administration, he will need no such monu his wise counsel and prayer. 




^^ ^^ ^^ t^^ i^* 

THE GERMAN EVANGELICAL CENTRAL CHURCH. 



The German Evangelical Central congregation 
of Jefferson City is a member of the German Evan- 
gelical Synod of North America, a church associa- 
tion which advocates the union of the two branches 
of the Protestant church, the Lutheran and Re- 
formed. The history of this church association is a 
remarkable exemplification of the parable of the 
mustard seed from which sprang and grew quite a 
large tree. In 1840, six ministers of the gospel hav- 
ing charge of German congregations in the vicinity 
of St. Louis, met in a little log chnruh in Gravois 



Settlement, St. Louis county, Missouri, and ther( 
formed an organization called "The Evangelica' 
Church Association of the West." This was the in 
significant beginning of the above mentioned Evan 
gelical Synod, which is now represented in almosi 
all states of the I'nion and in Canada, numbering 
900 ministers, 1,1:J0 congregations, 61,500 members 
25.500 associate members and 195.000 communi 
cants. The congregation at Jefferson City was or 
ganized as early as ISoS, but for more than tw( 
vears was without a regular pastor, services beinf 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



267 



caducted at certaiu iiiteivals by itiiieiant preach- 
1 5. The meeting were held in private houses of 
1 Mubers until 1859, when a plain bi'iik church was 
ijilt at a cost of about §1.500. In June. ISCO. Rev. 

seph Eieger, one of the pioneer preachers and 
i unders of the Evangelical Synod, became the first 

ttled pastor of the congregation. Soon after his 

rival a parsonage was built at a cost of §1,300. 

le efforts of this pious, sincere and kind-hearted 




pastor were signally blessed and the congregation 
lourished under his leadership. Although of a frail 
constitution he was an indefatigable worker and 
Dot only administered to the wants of his own flock, 
but was ever willing to do good wherever he had 
an opportunity. During the civil war he voluntar- 
ily and gratuitously performed the duties as chap- 
lain of the state penitentiary. It was no uncommon 
thing during that tragic period to find the parson- 
age turned into a hospital, where sick and wounded 
privates and officers were being nursed by him. He 
was well known to the state officers, being intimate 
with a number of them. The colored race never had 
a better friend than Mr. Rieger. and he was one of 
the first and principal promoters of Lincoln Insti- 
stute, serving as a member of the Board of Regents 
of said institute until his death. On the 20th of 
August, ISfj'.t ■•Father" Rieger, as he was common 
ly known, was called from his sphere of activity 
iind the mortal remains of this faithful servant of 



the Lord were laid to rest in the church cemetery 
in the presence of the Governor, many state oflii- 
cers, all the preachers of the city, a large congrega- 
tion, but especially the poor and common people- 
whom he had befriended by his many benevolent 
acts. In November, 1861), Rev. E.Huber, a young, able 
and energetic divine who, for more than one year, 
had been the assistant of Rev. Rieger, was unani- 
mously elected by the congregation as pastor, and 
as such he continued until January, 1874. 
During his administration a two-story 
school building was erected and the paro- 
chial school established. Rev. Huber 
was succeeded by Rev. H. Klerner, who 
assumed charge of the congregation in 
May, 1874, and directed its aft'airs until 
June, 187C, when he resigned, removing 
to St. Louis. For the next five years, 
from 1876 to 1881, Rev. C. Haas was 
pastor in charge, and after his resignation 
in October, 1881, the congregation se- 
cured the services of Rfev. C. A. Richter, 
a very eloquent preacher. In October, 
1888, Rev. J. L". Schneider became his 
successor and proved a faithful and pru- 
dent worker. The old church building 
being inadequate for ,the needs of the 
growing congregation it was decided to 
erect a larger and more modern house 
of worshi]!. In 1892 the contract for the 
new cluircli was awarded to Mr. Fred 
Hinder, the president of the congregation. 
With pardonable ]>ride the congregation 
may point to its substantial and beautiful church 
edifice, which has been erected and furnished at a 
cost of §10,000. After serving the congregation 
five years w i t h 
marked success. 
Eev. Schneider in 
1893, accepted a 
call as Principal 
of Was li i ngt II ii 
High School, and 
Rev.Th. L. Muel- 
ler, the present 
pastor, was chosen 
as his successor. 
In 1898 the value 
of the church pro- 
perty was greatly 

enhanced by the erection of a modern and commo- 
dious parsonage. The congregation is in a prosper- 
ous condition. The present enrolled membership is 
24.5, viz. : Men's Association, 101 ; Ladies' Society, 99, 




I'arsuuage. 



268 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



and Youug Ladies' Society, 45 members. The num- 
ber of commuuu-ants is greater than the enrolled 
membership. The church officers are: F. H. 
Binder, I'resident; H. Jens, Secretary; W. Linke- 
meyer, Treasurer; H. Dallmeyer, A. Doerrer, H. 
Faust. Trustees; (). J. Krueger, Collector. Miss 
Pauline Dallmeyer. a young lady of ability who has 
just finished lit-r education in Germany, has charge 
of the parochial school. The position of organist 
and director of the choir is tilled by Prof. S. T. 
Schroetter, a musician of rare talent and culture. 
The congregation maintains a Sunday school, hav- 
ing an eni-ollment of l!()() children, with an average 
attendance (if l.")(), the superintendent of which is 
the jiastor. 

The President of the Ladies' Society is Mrs. Fred 
H. Binder; Vice-President, Mrs. Th. L. Mueller; SeC: 
retary. Mrs. A. Zuendt; Treasurer, Mrs. Jacob Tan- 
ner. This (u-ganization assists in procuring finances 
for benevolent purposes and missions. The of- 
ficers of the Young Toadies' Society are: ^L'ss Tillie 
Tanner, I'resident; Jliss Minnie Opel, Vice-Presi- 
dent; ^liss Tillie Faust, Secretary; Miss Lizzie Gru- 
lier. Treasurer. The auxiliaries of the German Evan- 
gelican Central church, all of which have com- 
fortable quartei's, including the Sunday school in 
their social home in the well furnished basement, 
are in healthy working condition. It is really a 
I)leasure to note a congregation and pastor so liaji 
l>y in all their relations, and where all freely d<) 
their duty to this great uplifting factor in the cap- 
ital city. 

REV. T. L. MUELLER. 

Rev. Tlieophil Liinis Mueller pastor of the Ger- 
man Evangelical Central church of Jefferson Citv, 
was born in Okawville, Illinois, March 5, 1803. He 
IS a son of the distinguished Rev. Andrew Mueller, 
now of St. Louis, a prominent minister of the san.e 
denomination (now retired). His mother was Minnie 
Franke, both parents being natives of Germany. 
At thirteen years of age, the subject of this sketch 
entered Elmhurst College at Elmhurst, 111., where 
lie continued thrw^ years, graduating in 1880. He 
then entered Marthasville Theological College, 
(since removed to St. Louis and now :nown as the 
Eden College. I From this institution he graduated 
in 1S83. Soon after he went to Europe attending 
the University at Berlin and Erlangen. Bavaria; 
i-eturning to America in 1883, his first charge was 
at Fort Worth, Texas, where he remained two years. 
His next charge being Millstadt, 111., where he did 
four vears successful W(Mk, when he removed to 



Kansas City in 1891, from which place, in 1893, 
removed to Jefferson City, where he is stationc 
Rev. Mueller was married in St. Louis, October I 
1887, to Miss Selma Haeberle, daughter of Pre 
dent Heaberle, of Eden College, of that city. R( 
ilueller is an earnest and intelligent worker in t 
Master's vineyard. Coupled with his unusual e( 
cational advantages, in both America and Euro] 
he has a bright, generous mind and a social natu 
with practical ideas which add greatly to his u 
fulness as a minister. His work in his varic 
churches has been attended with uniform s 
cess, all of his charges being left strengi 
ened as a result of his presence. His congregati 
here is one of the w(»nlthiest and most suhstant 




Eev. Tlifupliil L. Muflk'r. 

in Jett'erson City and includes a number of proi 
nent business men. The modern church home co 
bines the advantages of an excellent auditorit 
and auxiliary rooms, necessary to the comfort a 
convenience of his congregation. To his congre] 
tion some fifty additions have been made since 
took charge and there has also been built a splen( 
parsonage. In this Rev. ^Mueller makes his hor 
winch is brightened by the presence of his cultui 
and genial wife and two bright sons, Helmut, n 
ten vears and P^dmund, age five. 



Directory of Jefferson City and G)Ie County. 



269 



CHRISTIAN CHURCH. 



'i The Cbristian clinich (if Ji-lfi'rsoii City 
* was organized in ]ST:*>. lariiely tlirougli 
the efforts of K. 1). Shaiuiou, tlie private 
secretary of Gov. Sihis AN'oodsoii. He 
foimd eight or ten members in tlie city, 
among them W. 0. Boone, wife and 
<hingliter. Mis. A. "SI. Lay, .l(din T. Sears 
and Miss Alice Sears, and arranged for 
a meeting on Sunday for social worship 
and communion in the home of the small 
lint earnest hand, the services being con- 
ducted by Messrs. Boone and Sliainnm. 
As their numbers increased the necessity 
for a permanent place of worship became 
imperative. While the subject of a 
churcdi building was talked nf they were 
not tinanrially able to undertake the erec- 
tion of one. and temporarily met in a 
small biick house south of the State Armory, and 
afterwards in the old ^1. E. stone church baclv of the 
iladison House, then in the old conrt-house. In the 
meantime Maj. J. M. Clarke and wife had become 
members of the organization, also John Walker, 
State Auditor, and Mr. Shannon, who had been 
elected State Su]it. of Public Schools; with these 
and other valuable additions the little congregation, 
with new courage, took steps to secure a house 
of worshiji. and witli the assistance secured 
throughout the State were successful in procuring 
the means, and in 1883 rejoiced in laying the corner 
si line of the present edifice. The congregation has 
.-leadily but slowly grown, and now numbers 125 
members. It has enjoyed the ministrations of schol- 
arly and able preachers, among them Kev. J. W. 
^lontjoy, who preached the dedicatory sermon, and 
Kev. J. H. Garrison, now editor of the Christian 
Kvangelist of St. Louis, an organ of wide circulation 
and great influence. Rev. J. P. Pinkerton is the 
present pastor, having been in charge two years, and 
under his spiritual guidance, the church is enjoying 
a substantial growth. The congregation is contem- 
plating the enlargement- and improvement of their 
house of worship, and will, in the near future, take 
active steps to this end. The auxiliaries of the 
church are the Society of the Christian Workers, of 
which Mrs. W. T. Carrington is President; Mrs. C. 
A. Ware. Vice-President, and Mrs. G. L. Williams, 
Secretary and Treasurer, which meets every Wednes- 
day at 2:30 p. m. Young Ladies' Guild, Miss Stella 
Murray. President, meets Thursday afternoons at 
the home of one of the mem tiers. The Sunday 
jschool is one of the most prosperous in the city 




(having an enroilnu-nl of Ido members), uf which 
Charltdn Corwin is Superintentlent, and George L. 
Williams Secretary and Treasurer; meets at 9:30 
a. m. Young People's Society of Christian En- 
deavor, Mrs. Zs'anon Barret, President; George L. 
Elston, Secretary and Treasurer; regular meeting 
each Sunday, G:4.5 p. m. The members of the busi- 
ness board are: F. JI. Brown, I'resident; George L. 
Elston, Secretary and Treasurer; G. C. Ramsey. W. 
T. Carrington. J. W. Heskett and W. J. Wright; 
meets first Sunday at 2 p. m. The deacons are: 
Wood Noland, Charlton Corwin. G. C. Ramsey, G. 
L. Williams. J. AY. Heskett. G. L. Elston, clerk; trus- 
tees. Wood Noland, G. C. Ramsey. Regular services: 
Sunday, 10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school, 
9:30 a. m. Prayer meeting, ^^'ednesday evening 7:30. 

REV. J. P. PINKERTOX. 

Rev. -Tames Parrish Pinkerton. pastor of the 
Christian church of Jett'erson City, was born in 
Woodford county. Ky., March C, 1845. His father. 
Dr. Louis L. IMnkerton, 1>. D.. a native of Baltimore, 
Md., was a distinguished minister of the same de- 
nomination, and one of the most prominent educa- 
tors of the blue grass state, being the founder of the 
Female Orphan School at Midway, Ky., now hand- 
somely endowed. He was Professor of Belle Letters 
in Kentucky L'niversity. The subject of this sketch 
acquired his education in the private schools near 
his home, and Baconian Institute, of which his 
father was principal, until the age of fifteen, 
when he entered Kentucky University where he 
continued four years. In consequence of the 
blighting events of the Civil War, the school 



270 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



was groallv iiitcri-uptcd, Gen. Bragg, the famous 
raider iu charge of tlie Southern forces, using 
the building as a hospital. Eev. Pinkerton, at 
the age of nineteen, engaged in teaching, in 
A\hich exalted profession he continued the follow- 
ing two years in Clark and Favette counties, during 
which time (following the legal bent of his mind) 
lie read law. and later was a close student in the 
office of Judge Wm. Kincade, of Lexington, Ky., 
where he was admitted to the bar. He later grad- 
tiated from the Indianapolis law school, class "68, 
after which he returned to Lexington and engaged 
in teaching. After one year, in 1870, he removed to 
Emporia, Kansas, engaging in the practice of law 
and operating in real estate the following two years. 
From Emporia he went to Connersville, Ind., where 
lie engaged in banking with his cousin, J. X. Hustin, 
who was subsequently U. S. Treasurer under Presi- 
dent Benjamin Harrison. Moving from this place 
to Lexington, he assisted his brother-in-law in the 
furniture business, and at his death (which occurred 
soon after) assisted iu winding up his estate. Kev. 
Pinkerton had for several years been impressed that 
it was his duty to preach the gospel, to which he 
responded, occasionally with short sermons. He 
was not, however, ordained to preach until 1879, 
by the Christian church, Greenup, Ky., where he 
continued as pastor the following four years. He 
was later two years at Grayson in Northeast Ken- 
tucky, removing from there to Terrell, Texas, where 
lie was pastor of the Christian church two years, 
when he resigned, accepting a call to McKinney, 
Texas, from which place, after three years, he re- 
moved to Austin, the capital of that state, where 
lie served as pastor two years. From Austin he 
removed to Springfield, Mo., where he remained as 
pastor of the Christian church the following six 
years, and although all the churches of which he 
had charge were greatly enriched in spiritual and 
material wealth during his pastorate (two of his 
congregations building a church during his adminis- 
tration) it M-as at Springfield his efforts were 
crowned with the most marked success. During 
his pastorate of this church there were 500 addi- 
tions. When he resigned, the memberhsip being 
over 700. At the request of the State Board, who 
felt the denomination should have a strong repre- 
sentative in the pulpit of the Capital City, he came 
to his present charge. Rev. Pinkerton was married 
October 7, 1869, to Miss Katherine S. Patterson, of 
Lexington, Ky., a lady of culture and refinement 
whose rare Christian graces are continuously and 
actively used iu the interest of the noble cause 
which engages the life work of her husband. This 



union has been blessed with seven children; 'SI. 
garet Bell is now the wife of E. X. Fei-gusou, cash 
of the Springfield Savings Bank, ^^■illiam ^^■ard 
engaged in the cattle business and farming iu Xi 
^lexico. Louis L. is a plumber at Spriiigficld. 3 
John S. is a book-kee])er in the S])riugtield, il 
Savings Bank. ^Miss Helen (larfield is studyi 
stenography, while Mabel Allen and Ella Lee are 
tending the public schools of this city. Rev. Pii 
erton is endowed with a bright, broad mind, 
which has been added, in addition to the advantaj 
of a good education, a large experience with 1 
world, both as a professional man in llie law and 
general business. As a result of his large a 
varied exjieriHUce in secular affairs, he is broad a 




Rev. J. P. PiuUeitou. 

liberal, and puts to practical use in his ministei 
work the topics and events which are engaging 
attention of the people of today. He is a mein 
of the Jefferson City Lodge Xo. 43, A. F. &. A. 
of which he is chaplain. He is also president of 
Single Tax League of Jefferson City and a m 
earnest and intelligent sii]i]M)irer of the theoi 
advocated by Henry George, and not only a y< 
intelligent and forceful talker on this and ot! 
issues of the day, but sn able expounder of the id' 
advanced by that great writer on social problei 
His work at this place has been attended with 
even and substantial growth. The Christian chu 
will doubtless continue to be greatly strengthei 
by his presence, and most likely at an early day hi 
their church home greatly enlarged and improv 
the building not now being adequate for the c 
gregation nor in keeping with the aggressive £ 
enterprising spirit of that great Christian organi 
tiou.of which he is a most wortliyand able expone 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



271 



FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. 



In Jiinr. 1834, Rev. Robert L. McAfee organized 
an Old School Presbytt-i-ian i-liiirch in Jefferson Citj 
with the following charter nienibers: AVilliani Bol- 
ton, Samuel L. Hart, Thomas (t. Hart and Mes- 
dames Mary Rutherford, Ann T. Hart, Catharine 
L. Hart, .Vnn E. Hart and the following servants 
of Samuel L. Hart: William, Putnam, Dick, Polly 
iind Maria. Mr. McAfee remained the spiritual 
advisor of this small band of earnest Christians 
until 1843, when he was succeeded by Rev. H. O. 
fioodricli. D. D., who remained one year, his suc- 
cessors being Rev. l)avid Coulter. Richard H. Allen 
j.nd John G. Fackler. Rev. L. D. Longhead was the 
next pastor and he was followed by Rev. John J. 
Cook, who continued in charge until ISGO. Dur- 
ing the tragic period of the war of the Rebellion, 
if any service, there was no record preserved. In 
June, ISGo, the surviving trustees were authorized 
to sell the church property, which was purchased 
by the M. E. church North. This disposition of the 
<hurch property seemed the passing of this church 
organization from the religious field of the Capital 
<'ity, however, several unsuccessful attempts were 
made to revive the organization, but the remaining 
struggling sparks became extinct and now it ex- 
ists only in history. February 4, 1866, Rev. A. T. 
Norton, D. D., organized a church with twelve 
members, all of whom were formerly with the old 
f-chool organization. Rev. J. Addison Whittaker 
took charge of this earnest band (1866) and was, 
in 1873, succeeded by Rev. W. G. Keady, who re- 
mained in charge two years, after which the con- 
gregation Avas without a spiritual leader nearly 
ten years, no services being held except the Sab- 
bath school and an occasional preaching by Rev. 
B. H. Charles during the years of 1878-9, after which 
this organization suffered the fate of its predeces- 
aoT and passed from its declining existence to his- 
tory. In September, 1883, Rev. Thomas Marshall, 
Synodical Missionary, brought together the pres- 
ent organization, special service being held in 188.5 
by Rev. Wm. H. Claggett, who was succeeded by 
Rev. O. W. Gauss, who remained five years. In 
1800 the Rev. J. P. ^Yatkins became the pastor, con- 
tinuing until 1894, when he was succeeded by Rev. 
<Teo. H. Williamson, under whose administration 
the present beautiful edifice on the corner of Mc- 
Carty and Madison, was erected. The auditorium 
is substantially finished in polished oak with ele- 
gant stained glass windows, the ceiling and general 
arrangement, interior and exterior, being gothic. 
An elegant pipe organ assists the very excellent 



choir in filling the siiacious i-oom with triumphant 
harmony. In addition to the well appointed audi- 
torium, there is a well furnished chapel, pastor's 
study, church ])arlors and other conveniences for 
the Sunday school, jirayer meeting and the various 
auxiliaries of the church. The spiritual affairs are 
at present in charge of Rev. John F. Hendy, D. D., 
(see biographical sketch opi)osite page) and under 
whose able, earnest and w-ell directed efforts the 
church has been growing in spiritual strength and 
numbers since his coming in 1896. In addition to 
the regular and usual services there is an excellent 




First Presbj'tei'ian Cliurcli. 

Sunday school, of w-hich Mr. O. G. Burch is super- 
intendent; prayer meetings are regular and well 
attended, the ladies societies are earnest and ac- 
tive, the united efforts of the members accomplish- 
ing every good work they undertake. This church 
is a great factor for good in Jefferson City, the con- 
gregation includes a number of its most prominent 
and wealthy citizens. 

RE^'. J. F. HEXDY, D. D. 

Rev. John Fenton Hendy, pastor of the First 
Presbyterian church of Jefferson City, was born in 
North Ireland, August 23, 1837. His parents 
were Francis and Martha (ilolyneux) Hendy, the 
father was in the linen industry, one for which that 
country is famous. In 1841, the family emigrated 
to America, and settled on a farm in Kenton coun- 
ty, Kentucky, where the father was a farmer. The 
early education of the subject of this sketch was in 
the neighboring schools, at the age of twenty he 
entered Centre, the famous college of Danville, Ky., 



272 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



from wliidi iiistitiitioii Ik- j;i;ulii;ited class of 'V>'2. 
In the fall of the same year, he entered the Theo- 
logical department of the University at Princeton, 
New Jersey, graduating class of '65. In 18()4, he 
was licensed by the Presbytery at Augusta. Ky., 
and in I860, he was ordained in the Second church 
of Covington, where he was one year pastor. He 
was transferred from Covington to the churches 
of Crittenden and Lebanon in Grant county. Ky.. 
where he spent two years. From there in 1867, in re- 
.sponse to a call, he removed to Vincennes, Indiana, 
where his services as jiastor were attended with 
hapjpy results the following Ave years. During his 
stay he was tendered the presidency of Vincennes 
University, which he declined. In 1872, he removed 
to Owenshdi-o, Kentucky, where he was the spiri- 




l;iv. .1. F. lU'iuly, 1). D. 

tual advisor of the I^irsl church the nine years fol- 
lowing, and which under his able and earnest efforts 
trebled in numbers, the cliuich being remodeled, 
greatly improved and enlarged. During his minis- 
try at this place he was live months in Europe dur 
ing 1880. In 1881, he responded to a call to the 
pulpit of the First chui'ch of Emi>oria, Kan., where, 
in addition to the duties of pastor of the church, 
he was president of the New Presbyterian College, 
the exacting duties of which, one year later, re- 
quired his resignation as pastor of the church. 
Here he remained ten years, and in addition to the 
duties of directing the educational affairs of the 
institution, he was its financial director, which in- 
cluded the raising of a large sum of money; $50,000 
of which, by the exercise of his strong personal, 
backed by a good cause, he was able to gather from 
the wealthier people of the older settled eastern 



states. During his administration. niaguifi<-i<'n 
buildings were erected at a cost of S^i^l.^oo. th( 
money being raised by his earnest and well directec 
efforts. In 1892, on account of failing health, i 
result of his over-taxing and continuous efforts ii 
behalf of the college, he was determined to resign 
He then made a second visit to Europe for tin 
double purjjose of recreation and adding to thi 
ti-easures of his already richly stored mind. Oi 
returning, he was again called to active duties o 
the educational work, as president of the I'resby 
terian Female College of Oswego, Kansas. IIer( 
his three years" stay resulted in many improvement 
and clearing a debt of |l(i.(ioo, after a rest anc 
third tri}) to Europe following his resignation fron 
this c(iii('ge, he accepted a call to his jiresent charge 
in 1S!k;. On December 5, 1865, he was united ii 
marriage to Nannie, daughter of John Allen JIc 
• 'lure, a prominent farmer and planter of Gran 
county, Kentucky. To this union has been bori 
three children; William Rankin, the eldest, a gradu 
ate of "Harvard," is a prominent and successfu 
surgeon in Chicago; the second child la lady of ran 
mental favors and highly cultured, having sjient twi 
years in Eurojie in the completion of her education 
being in addition to an accomi)lished German 
French and English linguist, an exquisite performe 
on the violini is the wife of G. F. Swezey, a pronii 
nent and lising young minister now at East Pales 
tine, Ohio. Edwin ^I. is deputy state veterinar; 
surgeon of !Misouri. his home being in Jefferson City 
Dr. Ilendy is remarkably well ]ireserved. His fine 
]diysi(iue with his ruddy presence and refined face 
cduiiled with his rare mental favors (which have 
been so greatly enriched by study. w(Mk and travel), 
make of him a most distinguished and interesting 
character. In conversation, the evidence of the rich 
es stored in his bright and receptive mind, are mad( 
vivid when he speaks of Rome and its wonders; hi* 
familiarity with the great blasters" jirodintiiuis ii: 
]iainting and s( ulpure; his intervit'w with the Pope 
his exjieriences when surrounded by the slabs whicl: 
jiay tiibute to the immortal names sheltered bj 
Westminster Abby. We can only suggest the hap 
py experiences of one who is so fortunate as to bo 
with him when in the theatre of his brain are called 
u])on the stage by suggestion, these scenes which 
he jdaces before his hearers in such vivid and well 
chosen words. The First Presbyterian church ol 
this city is fortunate in securing such an eminent 
and intelligent character as their sjiiritual advisor. 
His home, with his interesting and cultured wife. 
is 30C Dunklin street. 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



273 



EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN TRINITY CHURCH. 



The E\aiif:('licul LntliiTaii Tiinity ilmrcli was oi'- 
ganizi'd -Vii^usi 21, 1S7(I. hv seven cliarter iiieiubers. 
As early as 1S47 l^utliei aiis. esiteciall.v troiu liavaiia, 
< Jeriuaii.x . had settled in the cit^ and vicinity, and 
were ]ii()\ ided with the wold of (lod and sacianient 
liy ministers of the Missonri Synod. The tiist of 
These was l\ev. Kolh, who. tinding' a new held of 
labor in Indiana, was succeeded by Rev. ^^'efi■e. The 
next in charjie was Kev. (". Thurow, now in Milwau- 
kee, Wis. In the meantime there was a division in 
the church, resnirinji' in two eougreitations. The 




first stationary minister, after its organization, was 
Rev. J. J. Walker (1874-1875). now serving a congre- 
gation in Cleveland, Ohio; he was succeeded by Rev. 
H. Wesche, now in St. Louis county, who continued 
for twelve years (1875-1887), doing excellent work. 
His successor was Rev. H. Koeppel, one of the most 
able ministers, serving one year, when he accepted 



the directorship of Concordia <'iillcge. where he has 
continued since. He was succeeded by Rev. H. 
Rolilliiig, who died a few months later, and was suc- 
ceeded by Rev. ('. l*iii/.iier. It was largely diu' to 
his elTicieiit woilc thai the magnificent new church 
building on the corner of ilonroe and McCarty 
streets was erected. This church was dedicated in 
November. Is'.tCi. tlii' dedicatory sermon being 
jtreachcd by Rev. II. Wesche of St. Louis county, 
who served the same congregation from 1875 to 1887. 
In 1S!I7 Rev. Purzner accejited a call to Kgyi)t Mills, 
Cape (iiraideau county. Mo., where he is still sta- 
tioned, his successor being the present pastor, Rev. 
Fr.'d. ileyer. 

The congregation has gro\\n from six to 5(18 
incmbers, of which about ;'.25 are commuuieants and 
(15 are voting members; that is, male adults who 
have signed the constitution. Their church build- 
ing is 4(t by 7(f feet, with annexes in the rear, one be- 
ing the altar niche and the other a sacristy. The 
interior is finished in highly polished oak. The 
main stee]ile has a height of 95 feet from the founda- 
tion exclusive of the ornament. In addition to this 
large chufch building, the congregation owns tlie 
northeast coiner of !McCarty and Monroe streets, 
which is used for sihool jjurposes. They are 
enabled to carry out their desire to have the chil- 
dren taught their mother tongue (the German) as 
well as their native language iihe English). The 
school is now in charge of II. II. Beiderwieden; the 
average attendance is seventy-five pupils. They also 
own the comfortable parsonage on East JlcCarty 
street, where tlie jjastor with his family resides. 

The j)resent officers of the church are: F. Meyer, 
President; H. H. Beiderwieden. Secretary and Or- 
ganist; F. H. Nierman, Treasurer; John M. Som- 
merer. Collector; J. L. Beck, Hugo Busch and Martin 
Beck, Deacons; ("has. Loesch. ('has. Purzner and 
Henry ^'ogel, Trustees. Rev. ^leyer is superintend- 
ent of the Sundav school. 



^ 



274 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCHES. 



H. W. EWING. 

Heuiy ^^'atkins Ewiiig was born in Ricliiiiond, 
Kaj county, Mo., July 4, 184!), was educated in tlie 
public schools of St. Louis, where he gi'aduated from 
the high school with the highest honors of his class, 
later graduating at the Missouri State University 
at Columbia, 1872, being the valedictorian of the 
class, and receiving the orator's medal. He com- 




I^leted the law course at Columbia, and was ad- 
mitted to practice, but on the death of his father, 
in 18T;^>, was elected clerk of the Supreme Court (a 
circuni.stance which changed the course of his life 
and took from the bar one of its most intellectual 
and promising members). He was elected and 
served four terms in this important position, resign- 
ing after a continuous service of eighteen years. 
In 1884 he purchased a controlling interest in the 
Tribune Printing Company and became its presi- 
dent and the editor of the daily and weekly Tribune, 
which, under his skillful and able direction, assisted 
by his great personal influence, became one of the 
strongest elements in guiding the course of Dem- 
ocracy- in the State. He continued the head and 
director of this powerful organ of Democracy until 
his death, at Battle Creek, Michigan (where he had 
gone two weeks previous to seek relief), September 
1, lSt)8. Mr. Ewing was a distinguished represen- 
tative of one of the most intellectual and cultured 



families of the State, and one of exceptional social 
and i)()litical intluenre. His father. Judge E. B. 
Ewing, was secretary of State, attorney-general, cir- 
cuit judge and twice Supreme judge. His mother, 
Elizabeth Allen Ewing. whose home is on East Main 
street, this city, is a sister of Governor Henry Allen 
Watkins of Louisiana, for w'hom he was named. 
His accomplished and devoted wife (a lady of rare 
culture and personal beauty), who survives him, 
was Miss Mattie V. Chappell of Jefferson City. His 
brothers-in-law are prominent in social, political and 
financial circles. They are F. M. Cockrell, now 
nearly thirty years United States Senator from 
Missouri; Hon. Phil. E. Chappell of Kansas City, a 
])rominent and wealthy financier; Judge J. L. Smith, 
presiding judge of the Kansas City Court of Ap- 
peals, one of the ablest jurists of the State; the re- 
cently deceased Hon. John R. Walker of Kansas 
City; Maj. T. O Towles, deputy State superintendent 
of insurance, is the husband of his sister, Florence. 
Other members of the Ewing family in Jefferson 
City and in other i)arts of the State are i)rominent 
in financial, politicnl and social circles. One of his 
most intimate friends and political class-mates was 
the versatile Eugene Field, the children's poet. 
Also his class-mates at the State University were 
Hon. James E. Cooney, at present a member of Con- 
gress; Judge Switzler of Omaha; Prof. T. A. John- 
son of Boonville; Roswell iL Field of Chicago, and 
a number of others who have since become distin- 
guished. The lanientfd Hon. Richard P. Bland was 
a most devoted friend, ilr. Ewing having in charge 
his cam])aign when a candidate for the nomination 
for president before the Chicago convention. He 
was for many years a member of the Missouri Press 
Association, and its president one term, 1896 and 
1897. Mr. Ewing needs none of the cold conceits 
of sculptured marble to preserve his memory to the 
people of Jefferson City and the State. When you 
ask one in Jefferson City to tell you something of 
Henry Ewing, you can see an expression cover the 
face which tells plainly that in speaking of Henry 
Ewing, those who knew him intimately, feel keenly 
the inefficiency of words to express the love and 
high esteem in which they hold dear the memory 
of this manly man. With many unbidden tears 
will start when your questions recall recollections 
of his handsome form, pleasant face, genial and 
courtly manners, kind and gentlemanly deportment. 
He was loved and honored most bv those who knew 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



275 



him bt'st. The imhlf traits (if liis cliaraftei- and his 
generous and manly heart did not couflue its beue- 
fai-tions t(i Ins imiucdiate family, but all who came 
within ianj;e of thi» snnsliiue of his presence re- 
ceived a blessiuj;', and tliose who needed material 
assistance were not denied. He was a scholar, jour- 
nalist and political counselor, eminent among' ilis- 
sourians, eloquent in speech, elegant in presence, 
never an office-seeker, hut a powerful intiuence in 
the support of his friends, to whom he gave his un- 
swerving devotion. He had the courage of his con 
victions, but was always fair, chivalrous in battle, 
and those who opposed his views could not but love 
him and admire his noble qualities. His name will- 
long live in memory, honored with kindly recollec- 
tions of the incidents of his generous and noble life, 
which are too numerous to even mention in this 
short article. His surviving widow, unwilling to 
endure her sorrow in the stately and liospitable 
home, ■■8choenburg," in the south suburbs of this 
city, after the departure of the loved and congenial 
companion, whose presence made it a place of joy, 
removed to Kansas City, where, near her brother 
and other dear relations, she makes her home, with 
her four interesting children, of whom the eldest, 
iliss ]Mary, is just ripening into the beauties of a 
cultured and refined woman; Dorothy, of the inter- 
esting age of six. and two suns, ( 'lay and -Tack, bright 
vouths of 1.3 and i;'.. 



A. P. GRIMSHAW. 

Arthur P. Clrinishaw, Mayor of Jefferson City, 
was born in Nottingham, England, Jan, 20, 18-19. 
His parents, Jonathan and Eliza Maria (Topham) 
Orimsbaw, came to this country when he was an 
infant, stopping in 8t. Louis, after six years remov- 
ing to Jefferson City. Here the subject of this 
sketch received the educational advantages afforded 
by the city schools, after which he attended Wy- 
man's University of 8t. Louis, where he graduated, 
in 18G1. He then accepted a position with the 
United States Express Company as messenger on 
the Missouri Pacific, bi'tween 8t. Louis and Atchi- 
son, Kansas, in which capacity he served IS years, 
and was then made cashier of the United States 
Express office at Atchison. Resigning this position, 
he was apjiointed assistant postmaster of Jefferson 
City under Capt. Steininger during President Har- 
rison's administration, serving one year. He was 
elected ("(junty Clerk, in 1884, to fill an unexpired 
term of two years, and again elected, in 1886, for 
full term. He was ajipointed joint agent for the 



I'acirtc and United States Express Companies to 
succeed his father, Jonathan Grimshaw, in 18U0, in 
connection with which he is ticket agent for the 
Chicago and Alton Railroad at Jefferson City. In 
18!tl he was elected mayor of the city, serving two 
terms of two years each, and after an interval of 
four years, the citizens feeling the need of his effi- 




cient services, lie was again elected to this impor- 
tant off'ice. He was the first president of the Com- 
mercial Club of Jefferson City, and was one of the 
leading spirits in its organization; was the first 
superintendent of the Jefferson City Bridge and 
Transit Comjiany, serving two years. 

He is a Mason, member of the Rlue Lodge, Cliap- 
ter and Commandery. Is an active member of the 
Grace Episcopal church, of which he is treasurer. 
Mr. Grimshaw was married September 20, 1870, in 
Huutsville, Ohio, to Miss Juliette, daughter of 
Kemj) Troodlow Carter, a native of Richmond, Va. 
Their two sons, Kemp Goodlow and Arthur Perry, 
are owners and proprietors of the Grimshaw Broth- 
ers Grocery, of Jefferson City. 

Mr. Grimshaw is a broad, practical business man, 
whose worth is appreciated and recognized by the 
Capital City, of which he is now the official head. 
His recent message to the council is one of the 
cleanest, most practical documents which has come 
under our observation. His home is >^in E. High st. 



276 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



II. J. Dl'LLE. 

Henry .( Diillr. iircsidcnl of tin- (i. II. Diillf 
Jnilinj« Co.; and iin-><idciir of the Fii-st National 
bank. Avas Ixnn in .leftcrsdn City. .Tunc 7. 1S4S. His 




jiarcnts wt-re (iirard II. and Anna Maiia (Haalcci 
]>iilk% natives of Hanover, (Joiniauy. He was edu- 
cated in the public schools and St. Peter's i^arochial 
School of this city, and in liis early life enj^aged 
in fainiini; willi unusual success. He continued 
farming until ISC.S. wiieii lie and his half brothel-, 
.1. W. Schulte, entered the mill of his father, (1. H. 
I'ulle, whose death occurred in ISSo, when the G. 
H. Dulle .Milling Company was organized, he be- 
ing made piesident, in wjiicli jiosition he has con- 
tinued since. 

-Ml-. Dulle lias been liomireil by the county with 
a numlier of impcutant orticial positions. He is a 
L'einiblican in ]iolitics and served as de])uty collec- 
tor under his father |1884-18.SS|, was elected as col- 
lector, serving four consecutive terms; after which 
hi devoted his time and attention to the mill until 
ls!»-t, when he was elected presiding .judge of the 
County Court (1S!I4-LS!)S|, during which time the 
new magniticent ('ounty Court House was built and 
many other imjirovements were made in the county. 
He now devotes most of his time looking after the 
interests of the mill and the First National bank, 
of which he has been a director for many years, and 
is now president. 



Mr. iMille is vice-]iresident and stockholder of thL^ 
•1. 1!. {'.runs Shoe Coiii]iuny. a stockholder and direc- 
tor of the -b'tferson City Bridge & Transit Co.. a 
stockholder in the Jefferson City Brick Co., also of 
(he Jefferson City Building & Loan Association, a 
menilier of the Commercial <"lub. He is an active 
member of St. Peter's church, of which he 1ms served 
as treasurer many years, a member of the Catholic 
Knights of America and of St. John's ()r]ihan So- 
ciety, of which he is one of the trustees. 

He was inariied October :>. ISTO to Miss Tracy 
Pcschel, daughter of \Ven7,el and ^lary Peschel. na- 
tii('s (d' Austria. Of the children born to this union, 

the tddest, Edward H., is 1 k-keejier for the J. P>. 

Bruns Shoe Co.. Theodore W., is book-keeper for 
The First National liank, Mary Clara is the wife 
of .]. Herman Bruns. secretary and treasurer of 
the J. B. Bruns Shoe Co.. Victor died at the age 
of fifteen months, Emma and P^dith are at home. 
Anna, Henry J., jr.. Joseph B. and Rosa are students 
at St. Peter's Parochial school. His comfortable 
home is on his well improved farm in the west sub- 
urbs of the city. 



O. (}. BURCH. 

One of the most substantial citizens of Jefferson 
City is Oscar (1. P.urcdi. cashier of the First National 
Bank. He was born December :'.(!. 1S41. in Cayuga 
county, N. V., on a farm, where he remained until 
ll." years of age. attending the neighboring district 
S( liools. He then removed with his parents to Ken- 
tucky, and in a few months removed to northeast 
Missouri (Athens and Waterloo, Clark county), af- 
terwards to Keokuk, Iowa (1858-1862). He enlisted 
(August 1.0, 18<i2,i in the lllth Iowa Infantry \'(dun 
teers, Co. A., under ("apt. .lolin Brine. \\'as actively 
engaged in the field at the battle of Prairie Grove. 
Ark. (Dec. 7. istil'i, the siege and surrender of Vicks- 
liurg (July. lS(i;!|. and was a jirisoner of war from 
September 29, 18(;3, till .Inly I'-J, lS(i4. He was a 
member of an exiietlition against Mobile in East 
Pascagonla (Jan., ]8(i.")i: in the siege and ca])ture of 
the Spanish Fort and the adjacent works (April, 
ISfioi. In 1S(U he was commissioned Lieutenant 
of Co. (i.. and was made Sergeant Major at Prairie 
drove. Ark., when Col. McFarland (who was in com- 
mand of the legiment) was killed, lie was honor- 
ably discharged at Mobile, Ala. (July 10. ]S(!.ji. and 
was mustered out of service at Davenporf, Iowa 
(.Inly :!1, 18(),")). He came to Jeffer.son City in Au- 
gust where he was api)ointed assistant State Libra- 
rian. He was then made (le](Uty under his brother. 
Nelson C. P.urch, who was clerk of the Supremo 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



27: 



<'oiirt under the ;i(liiiiiiistr;Ui(iii uf (iov. Tlios. (". 
Flt'tclicr. Ar rlic cxpii-aiion (if this term, he eii- 
<;;ij;c(l in tlic ri'al estate and insurance business, 
whicli he has continued since, liis sons, N. C. and 
Edson I'ui-cli, liaviiifi chai-jic of the office. He was 
jissociate editor of the State Jouiiial, a daily and 
weekly I Kej)uhiicani, beiuj;' tlie tirst daily paper 
i-eunlarly published (by N. (\ Burch, si'.) in Jefferson 
<'ity. He was also reiiofter and correspondent for 
the St. Louis (J lobe-Democrat many years. He was 
appointed public administrator by the Democratic 
<-ouiity court, the duties of which office lie dis- 
cluiij;c(l with credit to himself and satisfaction to 
those who hoiioied him. He was elected city asses- 
sor of Jefferson City one term, and was postmaster 
(1S77-1SS1) under President Hayes; and <-ontinued 




until The death of I'resideiit (Jartield. At the ex- 
piration of this office, he eii^aj;i'd actively in the 
real estate and insurance business until Aujiiist. 
1SS2. when he was made book-keeper of the First 
National Hank, under H. C Lambert, cashier, cou- 
tinuiiifi' two yeais (Aug. 1, 1884), when lie was 
elected cashier, which important position he has 
held since. Mr. Burch was united in marriane to 
Miss Mary E. Hart, of Keokuk, Iowa, March 2:i, 
1866, at Catlettsburg, Kentucky. This union has 
been blessed with five children, three sons and two 
daughters: O. E. Burch is secretary and treasurer 
of the Burch-Berendzen Grocer Co. of Jefferson 



City; Nelson C.. abstractor and manager of the real 
estate and conveyancy business of (). (i. Biircli 
agenc\ ; Kdson I,., secretary of the New Cole Count\ 
Building and Loan Association and assislaiil man 
ager of his father's real estate and insurance 
agency. His two charming daughters. Misses Editl 
and Asenath. are at home with their jiarents. ilr 
r.urcli is a direct descendant of a bi<itlier and a co 
patriot of (reii. Nathaniel (Jreen of Kevolutionar_\ 
fame. Mrs. Burch's ancestors, on her father's side 
were closely related to Israel I'uinani. also a proin 
iiieiit tigure in the Revolutionary war. Mt-. Burcli 
is a member of the G. A. R ., a Repulili<aii in politics 
an active, earnest member of the Presbyteriai] 
church, and has been many years superintendent of 
the Sunday School, and has been and is one of thf 
greatest factors in bringing that church through its 
tiiiancial trials and to its present high condition ol 
usefulness. .Mr. Burch was for 14 years a niembei 
of the Board of Regents of Lincoln Institute. Ht 
is treasurer of the Jefferson City r>uilding and Loan 
Association, of which he was a charter director, and 
is also treasurer of the Home liuilding and Loan 
Associadnii. His home is '.MI4 Jetferson street. 



CEX. H. CLAY KWINlJ. 

General Henry <"lay Kwing. juesident of the Ex 
I hange Bank of Jefferson City, was born August lo 
18l*S. in this city, where he grew to manhood, and 
has continued, most iirominently identified with Hi 
interesis since. His early edu<ati<in was in tht 
public schools of this comity. Following the legal 
bent of his mind, he studied law under his father 
.ludge Robert A. Ewing. His mother was Jant 
Ramsey, a daughter of General Jonathan Ramsey 
one of the pioneers of Missouri, having immigrated 
to this State in 1S17 from Kentucky. In 18o2 he 
was admitted to the bar by Judge G. W. Miller. Ht 
was early associated in his legal juactice with Judge 
E. L. Edwards, and later a number of years with 
J. L. Smith (now presiding judge of the Kansas Citj 
Court of Appeals and one of the most eminem 
jurists of the Statei. the firm being Ewing & Smith 
Such was the jiopularity and reputation of this firm 
that they were emplo\ed on one side of every cast 
before the Supreme Court of Jefferson City out 
temi. He was one of the organizers of the Ex 
change Bank, of which he is now president. He 
was also a stockholder and president of the Osage 
Live Stock Company, which still owns 5,000 acres 
of land in Osage county, is president of the Osage 
Ice Company, which did business at Osage City 
He was associated with P. E. Chappell, J. L. Smith 



278 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



aud others in ilie lli'sjiei-ian C'attle Comiiany of 
Texas, was president of the Jefferson Citv Land 
ronijiany wliich oix-iatcd huj;t'ly in Kansas City, 
and a number of other important tiuaneial interests 
have been guided largely by the councils of his well 
balanced mind. In addition to his prominence and 
activity as a lawyer, he was attorney-general of Mis- 
souri during the term of Governor Woodson, his 
administration of the otTice reflecting credit on him- 
self and the Judgment of those who honored him 
with the important trust. He represented Cole 
county in the State Legislature one term, and was 
a commissioner of the [Supreme Court of the State. 
He served in this important capacity (which was 
really that of Supreme judge) two years, his asso- 
ciates being Judge John F. Phillips, at present 
United States district judge of Kansas City, and 
the distinguished Judge Alexander Martin, now 
dean of the law department of the State Universit>- 
at Columbia. In this jKJsition his legal ability aud 
long experience as a practitioner were evidenced in 
the able councils and decisions made while on the 
bench. AVhen attorney-general he instituted aud 
conducted with marked skill and ability the great 
suit of the State of Missouri to set aside the ques- 
tionable sale of the Missouri I'acific railroad, made 
by the Republican administration under (iov. 
Fletcher. His distinguished associates in the case 
being Hon. I'.ritton A. Hill and Frank Bowman. 
Mr. Ewing was united in marriage Dec. 12, 185.5, 
to Miss Georgia, daughter of Walter G. and Emily 
A. Chiles of (Jlasgow. Jlissouri, in which place the 
father was a prominent merchant. Mrs. Ewing is 
a niece of the late <'reu. Sterling iPapi Price. General 
Ewing. during his long residence in the city of his 
nativity, has been a prominent figure in its material 
and intellectual progress. His intelligent and earn- 
est opposition to the removal of the capital was 
marked and effective. He killed the bill for a prop- 
osition to submit the question to the voters when 
a member of the Legislature, and it was from his 
well poi.sed legal mind came the able documents 
which presented the legal ])hase in opposition to the 
measure. His active op])osition to the removal con- 
tinued until the important question was finally 
settled. General Ewing is a consistent mamber of 
the M. E. church iSouthi of this city, of which he is 
a steward. He is a man of broad mind and liberal 
culture, with a rich aud varied experience and a 
reputation as a citizen, lawyer and scholar second 
to none in the State. We (juote the words of a few 
eminent men who know him intimately. Former 
Adjutant General John B. Waddill said of him: 



■■•hidge 11. <-'lay Ewing is a lawyer of ability, a jurist 
of experience, a more capable and upright citizen 
is not in the State." Former Governcu' Pi-oct<u- 
Knott of Kentucky: "H. Clay Ewing is not only a 
gentleman of the highest moral character, but one 
whose native aliility aud profound legal (pialities 
have eminently fitted him for the exalted position of 
Supreme judge. I am able to say this from an inti- 
mate, jieisonal ac(iuaintauce of more than twenty 
years." Hon. Phil. E. Chapjiell of Kansas ("ity, 
former State treasurer, said of him: ".Vfler fifteen 
years intiuuite acciuaintauce I can say of him, he is 
au honest, noble and just man. professionally at the 
head of the bar of the State." I»r. S. S. Laws, 




former ](resident of ilic .Missouri State I'niversity: 
"1 had the honor to knijw Judge H. L'hiy Ewing as 
a curator of the I'niveisity, as attorney-general of 
our State, as a uu'uiber of the General Assembly, 
aud in his judicial capacity on the Supreme bench 
as commissioner, and from a close observation, I 
cannot be mistaken in stating that in him I find the 
Jeffers(rnian qualificatious for official trust, hon- 
esty, coiniietence and fidelity." Col. D. H. Arm- 
strong, foiiuer United States Senator from Mis- 
souri: "1 have known H. Clay Ewing (juite inti- 
mately nearly twenty years. He has held many 
positions of honor and trust by the votes of his fel- 
low citizens, aiul in all of them he has discharged 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



279 



the various flntit-s imiiosod houestly, faitlifuU.y aud 
satisfactorily to the people." Former Governor 
Charles H. Hardin: "H. Clay Ewiug of Jefferson 
City is a gentleman of high social standing, unim- 
peachable character, and a lawyer of large and 
varied experience, and a popular and sound jurist. 
He has excei)tional capacity and learning in the 
law, and is a man eminently distinguished for his 
ability and integrity." Judge John F. Phillips, once 
chief justice of the Court of Appeals of Kansas City, 
Missouri: "He is an able lawyer, a wise and con- 
scientious judge, whose character is above reproach 
and whose integrity is immovable." Hon. John F>. 
Hale, a member of Congress from the Second dis- 
trict: "He is a man of rare character and excej)- 
tional legal attainments." Judge Robert D. Ray, 
formerly on the Supreme bench of Missouri: "I 
have known General Ewing for many years as an 
able and experienced lawyer, a gentleman of high 
character, of unquestioned personal integrity and 
professional standing." Judge J. L. Smith, presid- 
ing judge of the Court of Appeals: ''He is a 
thoroughly accomplished, learned, able and upright 
lawyer and jurist." Hon. John W. Henry, ex-judge 
of the Supreme Court of Missouri: "He is a lawyer 
of high standing, having served with distinction as 
attornej-general of the State, and more recently 
as a member of the Supreme Court Commission. 
The manner in which he discharged the duties of 
the latter office was entirely satisfactory to every 
member of the court and to the bar of the State, and 
through his term of seivice he not only sustained, 
but added to his reputation as a lawyer of ability, 
and demonstrated his possession of all the (lualities 
requisite to fit one for a high judicial position." 
The home of General Ewing, with his cultured wife, 
is Xo. 117 ^^■est High street. 



F. AA'. ROER. 



Francis William Roer, county clerk of Cole coun- 
ty, was born in Jefferson City, August 31, 1859, his 
early education being in the schools of his native 
city, and later attended the celebrated school at 
Muenster, Germany. From the latter school in 1874 
he returned to Jefferson City, and was engaged for 
12 years with Mr. H. Bockrath, now jiresident of 
the Bockrath Shoe Comjtauy, as a grocer's clerk, 
after which he engaged in the business of life and 
fire insurance in partnership Avith his father under 
the firm name of Francis Roer & Son, until the 
death of the former in 1888, since w'hich time he has 
continued the business on his own account. He was 
citv collector one term and served as a member of 



the city council. While city (ollcetor he was elected 
countj' clerk in 188!), to w liicli oft'ice he has been 
re-elected a second time, his i)resent term being the 
third. He was married June ?., 1891, to Miss Anna 
A., daughliT of Herman Tihen of this city. There 
has been born to tliis union four children, Helen 
Mary, ]\Iarie Elizabeth, Sophia Hermiue and Fran- 
cis William Joseph, whose interesting presence adds 




uuu-h to the pleasure of his comfortable home, No. 
•2-2-2 Madison street; it being the home of his birth 
and continuously since. ^Ir. Roer is a tine specimen 
of physical manhood, a good business man and citi- 
zen. The appreciation of his sterling qualities by 
the citizens of Cole county is attested by his contin- 
ued re-election to the important ]>osition he holds. 
His majority, when first elected, was 124. the second 
time 185, while at the last election it was 510. 



MA J. >\'. H. LUSK. 

Maj. \^'m. H. Lusk, for thirty years the Circuit 
Clerk and Ex Officio Recorder of Deeds of Cole 
county, is one of the most interesting characters of 
Jefferson City. He was born in Cumberland county, 
Pa., on the 5th of September, 1827, the son of W'il- 
liam and 5Iary (Fitzsimmonsl Lusk, natives of Penn- 
sylvania, his earlier ancestors coming from Ireland. 
Both the Lusk and Fitzsimmons family are promi- 
nent in the history and traditions of this country 



280 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



fi'diii its (Mi-I.v si'tllcnHUt. The icnirils iif tlic War 
De]i;u-tiiiriit show that Win. laisli, llir j;raiiiltallu'r. 
was iu ai-tivt' service in the HeVolnticiiiarv stnififile 
for the freerltiiii of the Coloiiies. and his lather in 
the war of JSlli. was a particij ant in the nienmrahlc 
battle of LiHidv's I.aiie. Ueinoviiiu in is:!!l to -Mis- 
souri he setth'd on a farm in Moniteau, then a ]iart 
of < "ole connl V. In lS4tl lie removed with liis family 
to .lelfeison ("ity and jiuchased of the late .ludjie E. 
L. Edwards, tlie ■■liii|nirer." r<intinnin.i; tlie jiajier in 
the cause (tf I )emocia(y until liis de:it h. 1 ) mini; this 
tim-,» vonni; William, the subject of this sketch, was 
an aiijirentice in his father's ottice in which jilace 
he aciiuircd his education. His broth. 'r lieiame the 




proprietor of the paper on the death of his father, 
he contiuuing with him until reaching his majority, 
he acquired a jirojirietarv interest and assumed edi- 
torial charge. During the Mexican war he served as 
a private in Capt. Jno. Knapp's Company *'C," 1st 
Missouri infatitry, and was on duty in the famous 
battle of Matiimoras, and several others of e(jual 
jjrominence. Immediately preceding the war of the 
Rebellion, when the excitement in regaid to slavery 
and secession was at its height he was advised by 
the Hon. Thomas H. Benton to adopt as his policy 
"un(|ualitied sujjjiort of the fnion under all circum- 
stances and launch out boldly on that line," advice 
most congenial to his ideas of patriotism and which 
he followed through the crisis, a course resulting in 



Ihe loss (jt his ]ilant and projierly. but which now 
reflects gloiiously to his credit. In this crisis the 
sj)irit and jatriotism of the jieojile re(]uired direc- 
titui; he fr)llowcd the advii-e of the illustrious states- 
man and his own ideas of duty, boldly and fear- 
lessly, although his actions at that time were not 
a])](roved by th(^ dominant sjiirits. it now forms a 
noble ] all ot the hisloiy of those days. In the 
tragic event of "(il the jiajier went down. Init the 
sjiiiit of the imjjetuous Lusk. undaunted, tiiriu'd to 
Ihe <liities of the field, lie b'-i-.inie the ciiutidential 
coiicspond'-nt of Frank 1'. iilaii-; later of the la- 
mented (i(Mi. Lyon (who fell at \\ilson Creek), June 
17. 'Cil. he was mustered inio active service as Cap- 
tain of ('oiu]iany 1>. <"ol. Kidiardson's regiment, and 
was engagt^d in the tield initil October, when ap- 
]iointed assistant jirovost marshal, in which capac- 
ity he served until June, "(ill, when he was coiumis- 
sioiied as a reciuifing officer with the rank of lieu- 
tenant: raising four coiii]iai!ies of volunteers, he 
was ]ii(imote(l to the rank of caiitain and assigned 
to ('omjiany E of the IDth .Missouri Cavalry. On 
December fill he w.'is ]!i-omotcd to the rank of major 
of the regiment, which ];()sition hi' held until honor- 
ably discharged at Nashville, Tenn., July 12, IStio, at 
the close of the war. Notwithstanding Maj. Lusk 
was a I'nion man. and active iu his oiijiositiou to 
its dissolution, he was and has continued to be a 
Democrat in ]'olitics until I>i>an was nominated on 
a free-silver platform by the democratic party, when 
he voted for McKinley. and will continue to do so 
as long as the so called democratic i)arty endorses 
the 1 reasonable ])latfoi-m of IS'.KJ. He was chairman 
of the Cole County Democratic Committee from, "(i'i 
to '7l'. In "Til he was elected to Ihe olVice of circuit 
ileik and continuously re-elected, tilling the jxjsi- 
lion thirty consecutive years. He was united in 
marriage Octolier 1', lS.")(i, to Miss Abbie Maria Bur- 
gess, a native of Kentucky, at St. Josejih. Mo. Of 
the son and daughter, the result of this union, 
James .Millie died in ISdO; Mary Bell is the wife 
of Daniel liooue a ]irominent citizen of Kansas City, 
where she now resides. On June !l, '5!t, Maj. Lusk 
had the misfoitune to lose by death his devoted wife. 
Twelve ye.irs later he was united in marriage in 
Pittsburg, I'a., to Christine Hager, a native of 
France, a lady of unusual culture and a most charm- 
ing persoimlity. Two childf'n, now deceased, was 
the result of this union. Maj. Lusk is a member 
of the Jefferson City Lodge No. 4:?, A. F. & A. M., 
of the I'riuce of Peace Commandiy No. 1".), Knight 
Templar and Past Post Commander of the James A. 
Garfield Post, (J. A. K. Dejiartment of Missouri. 
Siiu-e retirinu from his office in '!>!), he has becouK 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



281 



largely iuteivsted in lead and zinc mining;-, liavinj;- all of liis life. In 1S!)S lie was elertod yirosiding 
recently jnii-cliascd the old Osajic iron works with jndur of Cole <()nn(y, in wliirli position lie is at 
four liinidM'd acres of land in Caindeii connt\-, tif- present serving. He is an actixe and inlluential 
■ teen miles west of Linn Creek, tlie county seat, and Heuiocrat of Cole county and lias been for many 
wliicli jiromises to he very jii-otitahle. ilaj. Lnsk is 
one of the active, enterprisini; citizens of -leffersou 
City, nor only assisting; its ])i-ojiress witii liis iutlu- 
ence and intellijicnt efforts, hut contrilmtinu larj;i'ly 
from his jirivate means when the occasion reipiired 
the sacriticc. He was unusually liheial with his 
time and money in the cau\ass o]i]iosing the re- 
niov.-il of t he cai)ital. and also <pue of I he most active 
and intellij^ent workers in securing the present nuiu- 
iiiticeut Cduit House of the county. Maj. Lnsk 
served his country faithfully in the war for the ]ires- 
ervation of the Cnion, which his j;ranfather and 
father foniiht to establish, and in addition, has done 
his duty most credibly as a citizen in all the rela 
tions of life. 



JT'DGE H. ^I. SMITH. 

Judfie Henry .Marion Smith, jjresidiui; ,judi;(' of 
the Cole County Court, was bom in Clark township. 
< "ole county, on a farm neai' Hickory Hill. -June -'■'• 
1S4S, where he was raised and educated in the neigh- 
borint; stdiools. His parents were Henry ami Eliza- 
beth v'^mith. who came to Missouri from Kentucky 
jit an early date. Judge Smith had the misfortune 
to lose his father when he was 10 years of age. Ar 
the age of 22 he bought a farm three miles east of 
his mother's home, which he conducted with marked 
financial success seven years, at which time his 
brothers and sisters, having uuirried and left home, 
he sold this farm and jjurchased the old home, 
around which clustered the memories of his early 
associations. Here he has continued since a nn)st 
successful farmer, and in addition, dealing largidy 
in live stock. He was married January 1(5, 1870, to 
Miss Mary J., daughter of ^Villiam Reavis, a farmer 
of Cole county. ( >f the children born to this union. 
James Carney Smith is a prominent farmer and 
sl0(d< dealer, living near his father; Laura is (he 
wife of Alonza Hendly, also a farmer in the same 
neighborhood; Miss I^eona died at the age of nine 
teen. Arthur and Willie (ages nineteen and si.\- 
teen) are at home assisting on the farm when not 
attending school. Judge Smith has been for thirty 
years a member of the Haptish church at Hickoi-y 
Hill and many years deacon of the organization. 
He was elected district judge in 1S8(), serving one 
term and was fourteen years a justice of the i)eace 
of Clark townshi]!. He served as road overseer sev- 
eral vears and has been a school director virtuallv 




years. He is well lucserved physically and mentally 
and one of the substantial and leading citizens of 
Cole county, who has acted his part well and credi- 
blv in all the relations of life. 



JT'IXiE VICTOR /CBER. 

Judge \'ictor Zuber. at pi-esent county judge of 
Cole county from the First district, was born Sep- 
tend)er I!, 1S41, at Sollothrum. in the Kejiublic of 
Switzerland la country nuide familiar to every 
school boy by the fascinating traditions of the ])at- 
riot William Tell), from whicli ])lace his parents im 
migrated to the Inited States, starting in fall of 
iSol, arriving in February 1S.")2. His father, Jerome 
ZulK^r. died in St. Louis while en route to Jefferson 
City. The subject of this sketch served an apjiren- 
ti<-eship as a marble cutter under Fleming i^ Thouij)- 
son. where he continued three years. lu L'^til he re- 
s]ionded to a call foi' volunteers, and enlisted in 
Com]iany "15, "' Home Cuards. the captain being 
Maj. Win. H. Lusk. In lS(i2 he enlisted in Comiiany 
■"E," Tenth Jlissouri Cavalry |of which company 
he was also ca|(tain), in which regiment he con- 
tinued in active service until the close of hostilities. 



282 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



He was in a nunibor of tlit- battles of tlu- tragic 
pcj'ioil of the war of the Rebellion. When mustere<l 
out of service in ISGo, he returned to Jefferson City, 
but soon after engaged at the work of his trade as 
marble cutter for E. J. TJedwcll of Boonvillr. In 
ISGC he opened a marble shop on his own account 
at Tipton, from which i)lace the following year he 
removed to Jefferson City, where he established his 
present marble yard and works on Jefferson street, 
south of the Merchants' Hank, where he has con 
tinned sinc-e. Mr. Zuber was married in 18C.1 to 
Miss Louise, daughter of Joseph and Theresa Brru- 




neisen. of Jefferson City. To this uuion has been 
born six cliildreu; IJernetta is the wife of Anthony 
<iallagher; Zerleda is now 5Irs. Chas. H. Holt- 
schneider, and Mamie Katherine, Mrs. Edward 
Diille. all of Jefferson City. Frank and Cletus are 
witli the Hruns Sho<- Comjiany. One son, the fourth 
child, Emanuel, died at the interesting age of 4 
years. Judge Zuber is a member of the Catholic 
church and of St. Peter's Benevolent Society. He 
is a man whose sterling worth has been recognized 
by the citizens of Jefferson City. For three years 
lie was a member of the School Board and served 
about the same length of time as a member of the 
City Council. He occupied the important and re 
sponsible position of treasurer of Cole county four 
years and is at present county judge from the First 
district. He is a substantial citizen of the CajiitMl 



City, a member of the Democratic party and give 
that powerful political organization his loyal suj 
port. His home is Xo. f'OfJ South Jeft'erson streei 
He will be reelected to his present office in Noven 
bcr. Inning received the nomination at the Demc 
crutic ]priiiiary without ojtposition. 



JUDGE J. T. :\irsicK. 

Judge Jiilin T. Musick was born in Cole countj 
Mo., December 11, 1S41, on a farm twenty mile 
southwest of the Capital City, where he was raised 
his education being in the neighboring distric 
schools. In IStJl, being twenty years of age, he wa 
drawn by the patriotic feeling engendered by the in 
cidents attending the outbreak of the Civil war int( 
the ranks of the army of what is now called thi 
"Lost Cause." Enlisting in McKinzie's Company 
Parson's Brigade, was in active service the follow 
lug three years. In 18fi4 he returned home, when 
he remained until lS(i.5. when he x>urcha.sed a farn 
in Clai'k township, on which he has continued i 
jirosperous farmer since. In 180(5 he was united ir 
marriage to Marinda. daughter of John Simpson, r 
farmer of Cole countv. Of the five children borr 







^^l^^fe^. ^^^^B 






^^B 




wl^ 






»^'rV 


^^1 




■ V' 


\ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H 




Mr'/ 


NT m 






mM 



to this union, the eldest, Ida, is the wife of Mart 
Hale, a farmer in Clark township. Dora is now the 
wife of J. H. Sullens, the present School Commis- 
sioner of Cole countv, whose home is on a farm 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



283 



icar T?ass. Anna is a younji' lady al home. Eliza 
s attending school. Thomas I>ehnvai-e, a young 
iiau just reaching his majority, is assisting his 
fa I her on the farm. Judge ^Musick is a meml)ei' of 
I III' Christian church. He is one of the substantial 
mil successful men of Cole county, whose worth is 
iiiognized by the citizens of the commonwealth, 
\\ ho have honored him with the important office of 
• iiiilge of the county court, in which position he is 
iiiiw serving a second term. He is a Democrat and 
uixi-s that political organization his full and loyal 
support. 



J. J. SUMilER. 

Judge John J. Sommer, wlio occupies the im- 
portant position of Probate Judge of this county, 
was born January 25, 1847, in Covington, Ky., where 
he was reared and educated. On reaching his m;'.- 
jority, taking the advice of Horace Greely to ''Go 
West, voung man." he removed to this State where 



Mt ' 


m,^ ^' 


^&V 





Le taught school one term in a country district west 
of tliis city. The following year he taught at Osage 
City, where he continued to teacli twenty-six con- 
secutive years. Being a delegate to the Republican 
county convention which met in Jefferson City in 
'94 for the purpose of nominating county officials, 
he was, without any solicitation on his part, urged 
to accept the nomination for the office of Probate 
Judge, and although a Republican, he was elected 
the following fall and in '!t8 re-elected for a second 
term, without any electioneering on his part, not- 
withstanding most of the Democratic ticket was 
elected by several hundred majority. Judge Som- 
mer was a Justice of the Peace about sixteen years, 
during the administration of which office he ac- 
quired the necessary legal qualifications for his 
present official duties. He was also School Com- 



missioner of the county three successive terms. Hi> 
was united in marriage April •>, 1874, to Mis:* 
Katherina, the daughter of Jacob Miller, a farmer 
of this county. He has two children, George J., a 
young man of good mind and habits, just attaining: 
his majority, and Miss Octavia, his charming sister, 
a few years his junior, both of whom are with their 
parents. Judge Sommer, as is evidenced by hi* 
election, over a large Democratic majority a second 
term to his present important and sacred official 
position, is a man of sterling qualities, who has 
credibly performed his duties in all the relations 
of life. . . : 



MAJ. J. M. CLARKE, 

:Maj. Joseph Marcus Clarke, now deceased, was 
born June 4, 1814, in Bethel, O., in the county of 
Clearmont, the birthplace of the illustrious Gen. 
U. S. Grant. His father, Houton Clarke, was a na- 
tive of Yorkshire, England, from which place, with 
his widowed mother, he came to America, locating 
in Virginia, the year preceding the outbreak of the 
Revolutionary war; here he grew to manhood when 
he removed to Ohio, being one of the early pioneers 
of that state. Of his family of three sons and four 
daughters, the subject of this sketch was the third 
child. He grew to manhood in the village of his 
birth where he obtained a good education in the 
common schools, and later excelled in the advanced 
studies of Halls Academy at Batavia, and before 
the age of 20 was a most successful teacher. When 
21 he joined his brother in conducting the Illinois 
State Journal at Shawneetown, the third paper es- 
tablished in that state. At this time he also edited 
and published a semi-monthly literary journal, 
called the "Ladies Amulet." His brother, with 
whom he had been associated, sold his interest to 
Maj. Clarke, who continued to manage and edit 
both journals for two years; owing to the malarial' 
district in that flat country and the confining and 
exacting duties of his Imsiness, his health failed, 
when he disposed of his newspaper ]>lant and en- 
gaged in purchasing horses, for which he found a 
market in the state of Alabama, and later in Vir- 
ginia, where he met 3Irs. A. E. S. Liggon. whose 
comjianionshiji engendered a mutual love and re- 
spect, which resulted in marriage in 18?.5. after 
which he settled on a plantation in Amelia county, 
that state. The fatal shadow, consumption, entered 
this happy and prosperous home in 184?>, its victim 
being the devoted wife. Maj. Clarke, in 1845 was 
married to the wife who survives him. Miss Lavenia 
Xunnelly, and in October of the same year, removed 



284 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



to Xew LilxTty. Owni coniily. Kciituck.v. wlicie ho 
<'ii)j:ai;i"d most siicccssfiill.v in nipirliandising until 
lSij4. wIk-ii he dis^)o^<('(l of his iiitcri'st and removed 
to Missouri, settliu"; on a farm on the Osa^e river, 
near Castle Hock, which, with the aid of his slaves, 
he conducted most |>r(ptitahly until the commence- 
ment of the civil war. Soon aflci' the war. in which 
he was e.\].osed to many perils at the hands of rob 
bers and maraudin<; parties, he disposed of his farm 
;ind returned to Kentucky, where, for three years 
he edited and published I he "Owen News" with 




marked linancial success. I!ut thiukint;- Jlissouri 
offered a more iuvitinj;- field for his ambitious and 
i^uergetic manhood, he sold the "News," and in the 
autumn of 1,S74 returned and established his home 
in Jefferson City, where he continued until his 
death, December 7, l!S«». He was the father of 
twelve children, none of whom are living, and only 
three reached maturity. Victoria died at the age 
■of 18; Marcus L., the eldest son, was a successful 
merchant at Castle Rock, Osage county, but re- 
moved at the commencement of the war, in 1861, to 
Owen county, Ky., where he continued the mercan- 
tile business most successfully, accumulating a 
large i)roperty which, at his death, he left to his 
father, having previously iilierally endowed a school 
in that state. Junius S.. a son of his second mar- 
riage, a young nuin of excellent qualities of head 
and heart, a graduate in law and a successful jirac- 



tilioner. died in Jetferson City in l.sTS. :Maj. Chi 

while a resident of Osage. re])resented that coi; 

two terms in the State Legislature. He was a i 

of culture, with an observing and analytical m 

I'ecniiariy .successful in every tield as a tinam 

with a large and varied exiierience, his well- 

anced mind, in the exercise of good judgment, 

aiile to gather lioni ev(-ry enter|)rise ])ecuni 

profit. He accumulated huge wealth, a liberal ] 

tion of which he used in a iihilanthrojiic but u: 

t(Mitatious way. He gave to this city their valni 

city building on the corner of .Monroe and H 

streets. He was also the influence which es 

lished the .Merchants" liank and elected the build 

which they now own and occuiiy, the most iiu] 

iug structure in the city. He was its largest st( 

iiolder and first jiresident. He was also a st( 

holder and f(U- many years president of the F 

Xational liank. and owned a number of buildi 

in the city, among them, <Marke's Row on E 

Main. He had valuable farms in this and "t 

Slates and was also a large projierty owner in 

city of Chicago. It may be said of him that he i 

tlie founder of the Clnistian cliurch of this ]il 

and the most liberal contiibutor to the buildi 

leaving it an endowment of fl.Odd.Od. the intei 

to b(^ used in paying the i)astor"s salary. Ry 

will lie disjiosed of half of his wealth to ditt'er 

iiieiiiliers of his family and ^■aI•iolls ]iublic be(]uei 

leaving one-half to his congenial and devoted c< 

jianion who survives him. li\ iug in the home 

East Main, whei-e for so many years she welceii 

the coming and enjoyed the com]ianionship of 

most worthy and loving husband, a comjianions 

\\ liicli still exists in a happy and hallowed memc 



s. n. soxE. 



Samuel H. Sone, whose jiortrait accom 
nies this sketidi, was born on a farm in t 
county, near the cajiital city. February l(i, 18 
where he continued until at the age of twenty-( 
he secured the contract for carrying mail from J 
ferson City to Tuscumbia, the county seat of Mil 
county, in which business he continued, runninj 
stage in connection, ten years. He was united 
marriage on August Id, ]87f], to Miss Lena Hau 
stein of Tuscitmbia, after which he engaged in far 
iiig. but (ui the death of his wife, which occurred o 
year later, he engaged in the livery business in T 
cumbia, in which he continued three years, wh 
he was tempted, by the activity in real esta 
to enter that business at Aurora Springs. I 
tiring from this he spent a year in Kansas pr- 



Directory of Jefferson City anJ Cole County. 



285 



ectiiiji' for ;i Idcjitidii. 
laiiy friends df ilic 
lole drew liiiii Id tlir 
lert' he was (lcini(\- 



liul ilic iiiciiKiry (if liis 
111 lie fi'rass iiasturi'S (if 

liiiiiic (if his early life. 
slieiilT fdiii' vears niulei- 



. ]!. Maliaii. the ]ireseiit (■(iljci-ldi-, and alsd de]iiity 




four yeais under F. J. Frdnuue. In 1S'.I4 he was 
elected t(i the office of sheriff of ("oh- connty aivT 
reelected in ]s!)(i. At the e.\|iirati(in of the second 
Ii-iiii, he removed Id his tariii west (if tlie city. He 
has a son, a tiri^hl and Wdrthy yonn};' man of 
I wcnty-fwo. tlie result of his first niarriaji'e. who is 
iMiw si iidyiiij;- deni istry at St. I.oiiis Dental College. 
.\lr. Sone was married a second time in ISS.") to Mrs. 
P^lizalieth Jenkins inee Miss Stone) a fii-aud-daughter 
of the liev. John \^'est, a iirominent minister of 
the ( )ld School Hajitisli church. As a result of this 
union he has four bright daughters, ages four to 
thirteen, who, together with his devoted wife, make 
a most charming family circle, his domestic rela- 
tions in every resjiect being most happy. Mr. Sone 
is a genial, energetic man, who deserves credit for 
his success in the liattle of life, as he was denied 
altogether the advantages of school, acijuiring the 
education necessary to conduct the various business 
interests with which he lias been connected, by his 
own effort, without the assistance of a teacher. 
He is a Democrat in jxilitics, still in the jirime of 
life, with many friends, and is likely to again occujiy 
positions of honor and trust at the hands of the 



cili/.ens of Cole counly, ha\ing just received the 
iiomliialioii ai ihe Democratic primary for the office 
ol cdlleclor. td which imiKirtant ]iosition he will cer- 
tainly be elected in Xoveliiber. 



(i. C. FOWLKR. 

(ireen (". Fowler, flic assessor of Cole county. 
is a native; was boin on a farm near Hass, sixteen 
miles southwest of the Cajiital I'ily, March 7. 1854, 
and was educat(Ml in the neighboring scIkkiI. Od 
reaching his nuijdrity he went to the state of Ne- 
\ada. where he continued three years engaging in 
various occujiations. most of the time, however, 
larming. Ivetiiining to Cole county and the home 
of his childhodd near I!ass, he remained there a 
farmer until IS'.li'. when he was ehn-ted countv sur- 
veyor. At the expiration of the term of this office 
was elected to the jiosition which he now holds. 
.Mr. Fowler was marritnl March (i, isTd, to Miss Ar- 
timitia, daughter of Wni. Henley of this county, 
nhoni he had the misfortune to lose liv death .Vii- 
gust !l, lS'j-2. Six children are the result of this 
union, all of whom are at home. Tln^ eldest, ]\Iiss 
Elva, a brighr and accomiilished yoniig lady, being 
his assistant in the office. Mr. Fowler married a 
second time in ].'<!):^> to ^Irs. Eliza Karr (nee Miss 
.\iiiosi. (laughter of r.ciijamin Amos (if this cdiinty, 
who is the motlun- of his youngest son, now <i years 




of age. ha\ ing lost one (Robert) at the age of 1 year. 
]\[r. Fowler is a member of the M. E. church South, 
and also of the elevating and refining social order 
I. O. O. F.. having occupied all of the official posi- 
tions in the local lodge, of which he is at present 



286 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



Vice Giiai'd. He is a sterliuj; citizen, whose .uood 
qualities have drawu to him the warm fi'ieudsliip 
and esteem of those with whom he has been asso- 
<'!ated. While in Nevada he was nominated for the 
office of treasurer of Churchill county, but refused 
to make the race, and after his return to Cole he 
received the nomination for the ini])ortant office of 
probate juds'e at the hands of the Democratic con 
vention, which he also declined. His nomination 
and election for county surveyor came to him un- 
solicited and unexpected. His many fi-iends are 
urginji him to make the race again for assessor and 
other positions, which will be made vacant by the 
expiration of the terms the coming fall, but he re- 
fuses to run under any circumstances, having deter- 
mined for the present to retire from official life. 
His father, W. F. Fowler, was judge of the Cole 
County Court 27 years. Mr. Fowler removed from 
his farm to his present comfortable home on South' 
Jackson in 18n2, where he now makes his home, sur 
rounded bv his interesting family. 



F. H. REPHLO. 

Frank Henry Rephlo was born in Cole county 
near Taos. December 11. 1842. His father, Bernard 
Rephlo was a native of AVestphalia, Prussia; his 
mother, Helen Xieters of Hanover, Germany, from 
which places they immigrated to America in 1837. 
The father, Bernard Rephlo, was a stone mason and 
contractor, he helped to build the first Catholic 
church at Taos, the material used being logs; the 
second clinrch which he also assisted to build was 
of stone, and the third (which now stands on the 
same historic spot) is of brick. From Taos he re- 
moved to Westphalia, Osage county, and while there 
built the stone church at that place. He was em- 
ployed on the capitol building erected in Jefferson 
City in 1838. From Westidialia he removed to Jef- 
ferson City in 1850, where he opened a general 
store in a log house on the same ground on which 
now stands the substantial brick store and residence 
which F. H. Rephlo occupies. On the death of 
Bernard Rephlo in 18.jS, his widow took charge of 
the business and continued with the assistance of 
the son, Frank, (the subject of this sketch) who 
was then sixteen years of age. On the death of his 
mother in 1879, F. H. Rephlo succeeded to the busi- 
ness, which he has conducted most successfully 
since. In 1881 he erected the substantial building 
lie now occupies, corner Main and Walnut streets. 
November 28, 1876. he was united in marriage to 
Josephine, daughter of Herman Haar, a stone 
mason and contractor of Jefferson City. Two sons 



have been born to this union, both of whom 
bright young men; the eldest, Joseph H., of ex^ 
lent habits and good business training, is a n 
senger at the First National Bank; Louis S. is 
sisting in his father's store. Mr. Rephlo, in ac 
tion to his large mercantile interests, is a stc 
holder and director in the ilerchants' Bank 
Jelferson (Mty and also a stockholder and diret 
in the Jefferson City Building and Loan Asso 
tion and a stockholder in the P.ridge and Trai 
Company and the Jefferson City Brick Conipa 
he is also owner of a large amount of valua 
residence property in the Capital City. He i 
well balanced, smooth business man, has been 
inently successful as a financier and is a n 
worthy citizen in all the relations of life. He i 
member of St. I*eter"s Church. 



W. R. RICE. 

William R. Rice was born September 15, 11 
near Russellville, Logan county. Kentucky. W 
six years of age he removed with his parents 
St. Charles county, Missouri, from which i)l 
after one year they removed to Franklin coui 
When a youth the subject of this sketch left 
father's farm, going to St. Louis, where he lear 
the blacksmith trade with an uncle, John Owi 




and with him removed to Springfield, the capita 
Illinois, where he continued a blacksmith sev 
years. He came to Cole county, Missouri, in 1 
first engaging in blacksmithiug at Russellv 
sixteen miles southwest of the Capital City. F 
here he soon removed to Jefferson City, whert 
had a blacksmith shop on High street where H 
zen's shoe store now is, remaining only a short t 
when he entered a farm on the Moreau, four n 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



287 



ioiitli. wlicrt' lie conducted a blacksmith shop in 
•oinicctiiiii wilh his f'aiiii. In 1882, selling this farm, 
le removed to a fatiii iieai- Jefferson City, where he 
•ontiuiied until 18!»1», when he sold his place and 
■emoved to Jeflferson City. He was united in niar- 
•iafie in 18^8 to Sarah Jane Gordon, and to this 
inion were born ten children. Susan E. is now 
Sirs. Menteer and Mary F. is Mrs. B. Hampton. 
3oth of Jefferson City; Eliza M. (deceased), James 
\. is a hotel keeper in West Plains, Howell county; 
Robert B. is a carpenter, living in Jefferson City; 
\I;utha A., who was Mrs. fx. M. Bajiby, is deceased; 
John T. is a miner in Jasper county; George W., a 
carpenter in Warrensburg, Johnson county; Julia A, 
s now Mrs. T. M. Hamjiton and Jefferson I>. a black- 
smith, both living in Jefferson City. Mr. Rice had 
the misfortune to loose his wife and the mother 
>f his large family of children, while on the old farm, 
December 23, 1SG5. He was a worthy citizen who 
icted his part, though modestly, well and credibly 
an the stage of life, and although the early com- 
panion of his joys and sorrows preceeded him to 
the grave more than a third of a century, his affec- 
tions were never given to another. He was a mem- 
ber of the M. E. Church South of Jefferson City. 
His death occurred at his home on East McCarty, 
Feb. 21. 1900. 



H. F. SARilAN. 

Henry Fianklin Sarman was born on a farm 
near California, in Moniteau county, June 27, 1857, 
from which place his parents moved to St. Louis 
in ISCd, where they remained during the war of the 
Rebellion, after which they returned, in 1865, to Cal- 
ifornia, where the subject of this sketch remained 
until 17 years of age, attending the public schools of 
that town. In 1874 he came to Jefferson City for the 
]pui])0se of learning the business of manufacturing 
<.igars; the following tlve years he was with Wil- 
liam Rose, after which he was three years with 
"Wendell Stranb. In 1882 he engaged in the manu- 
facture of cigars on his own account, running a re- 
tail business in connection, in which he handled 
tobacco and other articles usually associated with 
the business. His first place of business was No. 
218 East High street, from which place, after one 
year, he removed to No. 205 East High, where he 
continued to do a prosperous and successful busi- 
ness until 189G, when he purchased his present val- 
uable store and factory. No. 221 Madison. Mr. Sar- 
man was united in marriage March 17, 1880, to Miss 
Frances J. Read, of Jefferson City, a daughter of 
G. W. Read, whose death left her an orphan in early 



childluKtd, when she was adopted and reared by an 
uncle, Capt. J. T. Rogers, a prominent citizen of 
J(^ft"erson ("ity. To this union has been born three 
children; Misses Bessie and Mamie, both ajiproach- 
ing womiinhood; Henry F., jr., the youngest, a lad 
of 1(1, is attending the public schools. Mr. Sarman 
is a member of the tiist Christian Science- church, 
of which he is clerk, and was one of its organizers. 
He is also a member of the Cigarmakers Union and 
sccretarv if the local oruanization. He is one of 




the original members of the Single Tax League of 
Jefferson City, of which he is also treasurer. Mr. 
Si,rman is a bright business man, his efforts in life 
having been attended with uniform success; he has, 
iu addition to his established business and valua- 
ble business property, a good home. No. 225 East 
Jfain, all the result of his well directed industry. 
He has been a close student of the ideas advocated 
by Henry George on the subject of taxation, is well 
posted on the subject and active in his efforts to 
spread the truths so ably presented l>y that great 
writer on social problems. 



r. J. DIERCKX, SR. 

Peter J. Dierckx, sr., was born at Eclo, Belgium, 
Ajiril 5, 182S, from which place lie immigrated at 
the age of nineteen to America, locating at Taos. 



288 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



in Liberty t()\viislii|i, wlicre he enjiaged in business 
of a K'<^nei-al iikmm liaril. Two years later be returned 




Ursid. 1,1 



if Mrs. P. .1. I >;, i. kx. 



to F.elfiiuHi, coining again to Aincriia in IS.jO. June 
2'2, 1852, he was united in niai-riage to Anna Helen 
Bekel in St. Francis church. Tans. There were horn 
to this uuiun eleven children; Ilcni-v Joseph, ( "liailc.-i 
L., I'eter J., jr., (Mem A., Eniil J.. August \'.. Olillia 
M., Sophia ('., .Tosejih F. and Frank G., nine of 
whom are still li\ing. Ilcnrv .1. died September I'd, 
1S,S8. One child died an infant. His wife. Mis. 
Anna Helen Dierckx, still lives at th-e old home at 
Taos (a picture of which ajipears abo\e,) where she 
is postmistress, this office having been continuously 
in the family since 1S54, excefiting two years during 
the Civil war. Mr. Dierckx was an excellent citizen 
and a successful financier, leaving his family at his 
death (April liO,. ISiS(i) a goo<l estate, accumulated 
by his well-directed efforts. In addition to his tine 
business qualifications, Mr. Dierckx was an excep- 
tionally good citizen, in his family, social and busi- 
ness relations. lie was one of the jirominent and 
leading democrats of Cole county and active and 
loyal in the sup])ort of that organization. In tins 
respect, his sons, \\li<i survive hiui, follow in his 
foot-steps, taking an active interest in the success 
of the democratic jiarty. He was a faithful memb.-r 
of the Catholic church. Mr. Dierckx met with heavy 
financial losses during the Civil war, and suffered 
many hardships; all the corn in his fields was taken 
by the T'nion siddiers, amotinring to about odd bush- 
els, worth -fl.li." ])er bushel, ;ilso a line mare, which 
was returned after the war. In July, ISCT, his 
barn was destroyed by fire, burning all his wheal. 
four horses and a good mule; wheat was woiih at 
the time, *!:!.0d per bushel and Hour flLiio per Idd 
]>ounds. During the war he retired from commer 
<ial busine-;s, and did not resume until the above 



mentioned fiie occurrc^d, when he engaged again 
merchandising, friun whi<h he retired and ret\iiii 
to farming, his favorite jiursuit, in whi(di he C( 
tiniu'd until his death, at the age of fifty-seven ye£ 
and tifleen davs. 



J. A. ELLIS. 

James .\braham Ellis, the ^^enior of the firm 
Ellis iV; Son, grocer merchants on East High, ^\ 
burn (111 a farm in the southern part of the two m 
prairie in itoone county, sixteen miles south of ( 
liinibia, Ajuil 2(1, ]S.-,1; his father, Elislia 1'. Ell 
beiiit; I lie only surviv(U' of the five Ellis brothe 
who were leading and influential citizens of Boo 
(■(uiuly. Id which his grandfather, I'eter Ellis, er 
gi-at(Ml from \'irgiiiia at an early age. His mot In 
Mary Jane Sheely, was the daughter of a piiuninc 
farnierof Callaway county. Hiseducation was in t 
neighboring district school, later attending t 
High school at Ashland, Mo, Soon after reachii 
his maj(M-iry he engaged in farming on his own ; 
I (luiit, renliiig a jilac-e near the home of his birl 
111 this business he coutinue'd until IST;!, when 




iiii|u-oved .-I line piece of land one mile south of As 
land, wliicli had been given to his wife by liei- fathe 
'i'his farm he c<inducted successfully until istli', wh; 
lit disposed of it and came to Jefferson City, whe 
he was in the employ of the State at the prise 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



289 



until 18!t7, wlicii lie oiifiiijicd in liis prt-seut hiisiiicss. 
.Air. Ellis was luanit'd Si"]iti'iiihcr 14, 1S71. to ^liss 
.Margaret Z.,(laiij;'liter of I'clcr .Land Znalda iWisr 
maul Knltiici-. To lliis uiiioii lias l)ci'ii horn I wo 
tliiklrcn, Clart'ncc, a vonnji man of j:<iod lialiits and 
excellent liuijiiness qiialilios. is a jiailnci- with his 
fathei", as aliovc stated, in I he yioiciv business. 
jMiss Nellie, an cxi-cptionally swccr youn.^ lady, is a 
student at tin- lli^l: Srhool. .Mr. Kllis has hem for 
many yeai-s a nicnilicis of the .\. O. I'. \\'.; he and 
his w'ife an- also miMiihcis of i he first IJajil isl rhureh 
of this eity. of wliicli hi- is a trustee. Soon after 
I'oniing to Jefferson <'ity, .Mr. Ellis i>ur(diascd his 
lonifortable home at No. ll'l West ^Ii-('arty. where 
]ir and his interestinfi' family lorm a niosi chaiining' 
and liappy family rircle. Of the charms ol this 
home one or' the most pleasant features is the mel- 
low music furnished by the son and daughter, both 
of whom have excellent voices, .Miss Nellie being 
also an accom]dislied ]ierfornier on the ]iiano. 



II. .\. SWIF 



Horace .\ngustns Swift was boi-n in Zanes\ille. 
Ohio, July 1. \>''-V-'>. where he attended school until 
ihe age of 1.". His fathei. Kiihard S Swift, a na- 
tive of New Jersey, owned a large tloniing mill and 
a line of <anal boats on the Ohio canal, used for 
shijiping flour to New Yoik. before the days of rail- 
i-oads. His mother was Sarah Senter, a nati\-e of 
New Hampshire. After leaving school, Mr. Swift 
worked in ;i wholesale notion store two years and 
later went to soul hem (»hio. worlcing for an uncle 
<in a farm. Hi* then went to I'ortsmouth. Ohio, 
V. here he sjient three years learning brick-masonry, 
teaching school in winter; from there he went to 
Jackson, Ohio, and engaged in lontracting. beini; 
the contractor foi' the M. V.. clnnrh. a huge mill, a 
b!o(dv of srore Ituildings and a nnnd)er of private 
ihvcdlings. in ISo;") he built a court house at ^Ic 
Arthuis To\\n. A'inton county, and later at I'oint 
I'leasant, 'i.'a.. (which was burned by Tnited States 
soldiers during the war. but ilie vaults were so sub- 
stantial not a pajier was destroyed, and in rebuild- 
ing, the old walls \\ei-e used). Ei-om Zanesville he 
went to Keokuk, la., in the fall of l.srili, and after 
working at his business iconiractingi two yeai-s. he 
came to Jefferson City (May ->>. lS.")Si. continuing in 
this business. !n ls.~i'.i he builr. undei' contract, two 
iidditions to the Lunatic .\syluni at Fulton, Mo, He 
served a short time in the Home ^lilitia, Mr. Swift 
wa.s ap]>oint(-(l warden of the ^Missouri jienitentiary 
(Januaiy 4. l.stl.ji, by (iov. Fletcher, whi( h jiositiou 
be held four years. He also served eight vears as 



Judge of t III 
tion one tel 
bei- l,S.-)7, ai 
dan. of Xoii 



■ ( 'ounly 
111 being 
', )conomi 
!i .\i!ams 



( 'on 
.-)l-_'. 
■w,-ic 
, .Ma 



rt. h 



W 



is majority 

e was mar 

is., to .Miss 

'I'll t his nil 



at the elec- 
ried Decem- 

Ada F. Jor- 
ion has been 









b^ ^^B 


•1 


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1 


^^^^^^^^^Br-'Vti- ■1^'^^^^^^P^ 










««»WaB**> 


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\^ 



born six children; Emma is at honu', Grace is the 
wife of \A'. S. Ferguson, foreman at Huxton & Skin- 
lu'r's, of St. Louis; .Maude is the wife of E. E. Tur- 
ner, roadmaster for the M.. K. & T. at .Mokane, Mo.; 
Albert J), is assistant jiostmaster of Jefferson City; 
Llysses S. died at the age of 2(i; Edson B. died in 
infancy. Mi. Swift is engaged in the ice business 
and farming. His elegant honn- is on his farm in 
the west suburbs of the city. He is a meiidier of 
the M. E. church, the A., F. & .V. JI. and the .V. O. 
l. W. He is a man of sound judgment, a patron 
of education and is deeply intei-ested in all that 
concerns the welfare of his city and loiinty. In 
tilling his duties as County Judge he bent his ener- 
gies to the imi)rovement of the county roads and 
many miles of this much-needed work has been coni- 
]ileted as a result. His influence contributed greatly 
to the successful com])letion of the sulistantial steel 
bridge across the Moreau creek, and he is ambitious 
for Cole county to rank first in ^Missouri in regard 
to modei'u im])rovements. Few men in Jefferson 
City have had so wide an experience as Mr. Swift 
or are blessed with a nioie liberal or juogressive 
spirit; under his direction a number of the best 



290 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



buildiii^.s wliiih adorn ila- Capital City were erected. 
He has often been called iijuju on account of his 
T\ide and bioad exjieiieni'c, lo inventoi-v the State 
inoperty at tlu^ iicnitciitiar.v, in which cajiacity he 
lias served four adniiiiistral ions. He has always 
been a f;eneroiis and libcial s;i])j)orter of every meas- 
ure to advance the ("apital City. 



L. 1). GOKDOX. 

Lafayette D. (lordon, treasurer of Cole county, 
was born on a farm four miles south of Jefferson 
City. Mo.. November 15, 1847. His education being 
in the district school near bv. He worked on the 




farm until ls(i,s. During 111 months of that year 
he carried nuiil on horse back from Jefferson City to 
RoUa. It required four days to make the round 
trip, an<l it is said during the entire time he did 
not miss a trip and was always on time. Soon after 
this he worked on a farm in Callaway county for 
wages, a few months he engaged in work at a saw 
mill. In IsTi: he purchased a jtortion of the farm 
where he was born and reared to manhood, and 
there continued successfully until 1S8C, when he 
rented his farm i which he soon after disposed of) 
and removed to Jefferson City. Here he has contin- 
ued to make his home. About a year previous to 
his removal to Jefferson City he engaged in burning 
lime, his kiln being three miles east of the city. The 



very excclK'nt (piality of the product of his kill 
as it becami- iuiow n, resulted in a greatly increase 
trade. He continued to run liis kiln, as state 
above, thrre miles east of the city, the busincs 
management of which he conducts here in persoi 
In 1S88 he was elected a member of the City Counci 
serving two yeai-s. In 1892 he was elected one c 
the School Board, in which office he continued thre 
years. He was made one of the board of regents c 
Lincoln Institute in ISllT, of which he is still a men 
ber. In 18!>S h(> received the nonunation of th 
Democratic jiarty for the responsible and importar 
office of County Treasurer, to which he was electe 
the following fall, his majority being 117. Augus 
20, 1871. he was united in marriage to Sallie W 
daughter of Robert Hord, a prominent farmer c 
Callaway county. Of the children born to thi 
union, the eldest. Cora Alice, is the wife of Gerhard 
(ruenther of Jefferson City; Charles died at the ii 
teresting age of 3; Jlinne V. is now Mrs. Walle 
Rolton. jr. The death of Stella ^May. when 19 year 
of age, cast a shadow over his home. Xorman A 
is with The L. S. Parker Shoe Co., learning the mai 
ufacture of shoes. Mr. Gordon is a member c 
the 51. E. church (Souths of Jefferson City, c 
which he is steward; is an A. O. U. W. an 
a member of the Macabees. He has alwaj 
taken an active interest in the advancement c 
Jefferson City and did as much work and contril 
uted as liberally to the building of the bridge an 
defeating the removal of the Capital as any man i 
Jeft'erson City. He is and has been since reachin 
manhood, an earnest, active worker in the Dem( 
cratic party. Mr. Gordon is an excellent citizen an 
business man, highly esteemed by his neighbors an 
people of Cole county, having recently received th 
nomination for re-electiou to the office he now hold; 
and will without doubt be again elected to the n 
sponsible position he is now filling with credit t 
himself and satisfaction to the people. He enjoy 
the fruits of a well-directed life of untiring industr 
in his comfortable home on East McCarty stree 
His office is in the First National Rank. 



J. J. HENDERSON. 

J. J. Henderson, the present Sheriff, is a nativ 
of Cole county, born near Russellville, July 28, 185- 
He was reared on a farm, removing to Jefferso 
City in 1879 he accepted a position as foreman ii 
the prison brick yard, where he continued unti 
1892, when he was elected City Marshal of Jeffersoi 
City, which position he held until elected to hi 
present office in 1898. His wife was ^liss Netti 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



291 



Doniiell, a iiiitive of Tennessee, whose parents re- tendent. A few years later lie eniraged in the wood 
moved to Cole eonnty in 18fil. He has four boys and coal business, eontinuinu' until 1880, when he 
iuid three girls, all of whom are still with Ihi'ir par- was elected Sheriff of the county and re-elected in 
ents. Mr. Henderson is. in politics, a Democrat; a ISSS. In 1S!»|) he was elected to the important and 
member of Lhe Knights of I'hythias, Maccaltces and resjionsible position he now holds and re-elected in 
Elks. He is a tine siiecimcn of jihysical manhood, ]s;iL'. 1S!I4, ISiMJ and lS!tS. He was married April 
whose jicnial disposition has sc.-uicd for him the (i, 1S(;.5, to Miss I'riscilla, <laujihter of Alexander 

tiordou, a prominent farmer of tliis county. Six 
children are the i-esult of this union, four girls and 
two boys, all of whom have reached the years of 
malurity and assumed the res])onsibilitics of life 
on their own account. He, with his devoted wife, 
makes his home on his farm, one mile east of the 
city. Mr. Mahan is a Democrat in jiolitics, and his 
continued rc^-election to the important offices which 
he has held is the highest comjilimi'nt which could 
be paid him, the statement of the fact carrying with 




warm friendship of many of the good people of 
this city and county who are likely to continue to 
avail themselves of his valuable services as an 
efficient official. He was nominated at the Demo- 
cratic primai'y for re-election to the office of Sheriff, 
and will no doubt be elected by a large majority in 
^'ovember. 



T. B. MAHAX. 

Thomas B. Mahan. Collector of Cole county. 
'was born February '27. 184.5, on a farm in Cooper 
county, this State, where he was reared. His o]i- 
portunities for early education covering a period 
of only a few winter months at a neighboring school. 
He removed to Cole county in 1804 and engaged in 
farming on his own account, until twelve years later 
he removed to Jefferson City, securing a ])osition 
iis guard at the prison, where he continued about 18 
months, when he engaged as teamster with the City 
Transfer Comjiany; his intelligent and faithful work 
soon after securing for him the positi(m of superin- 




it the evidence of a good citizen and honorable man. 
He is a Jlasrer Mason, is treasurer of the local lodge 
and has been for the past fifteen years; is also a 
member of the Knights of Pytliias and A. O. U. W., 
and a most woithy member of these educational and 
elevating social orders. 



J. E. GARMAN. 

John E. Garman, who is now filling the im- 
portant office of Public Administrator of Cole 
county a second teiin, was born the 2Sth of August, 



292 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



184C, in AYayne (•(imi(.\'. Oliio. mi :i faiiii near Wui- 
(■ester, whei-c he was n^aii'd and t'diicalcd. In ISds 
he removed to ('cilc inuniN. |inicliasinf>- a farm near 
Elstoii, wiu'i-r hi' Ills i-iiiiiinnrd siuci' to make his 
home. In conni'ciiiin with his faiin. Mr. (larman 
has enfjafjcd in rracliiii!;'. liavin.; iaui;hl tifti^en terms 
in his liome district, and many of the youtlis attend 
ing seh()(d at that )ilacc will doiilith'ss lonj; carry 
the impress of liis sterliny cliaia<ti'r. While attend- 
inn' the DcniDci aiic c(innl\ ciin\ cnticni in .lett'erson 




suit of I lie niiion with Ills second M'ife he has a 
daiij^hlei-. now the wife of ^Ir. (!eorj>e ("rump, a 
farmer near Olean. ^Miller coimly. lie has a son, 
a liiiulit lad iif 1-, now attending; the schools of tliis 
eiiy. I lie resnit of the last marriaiie. Mr. (Jainiau, 
witli his wife and son. is now makinj; his home with 
a liroiher-inlaw on East \Vater street, hut continues 
to own and o]ierate liis farm. He is a Master .Mason 
and has lieeii. for the last (piarter of a century, an 
active, earnest miMnlier of the ("iiniberland I'reshy- 
tei ian church, of which he is an elder. Air. <iarmau 
is a man of sterling; character, iierfoiniinj; all the 
duties rei|nired of a j^ood citizen in the most credilile 
inaniu'r, and has ]iroven himself most worthy of tlie 
lii:;li esteem in which he is held by the ciliy.ens of 
the commonwealth of ('(de county, havinji' recently 
heeii nominated at the Democratic primary to the 
otlice of ('onntv Assessor. 



R. P. STONE. 

Koliert I'lice Stone. Assistant Froseciitinj; .Attor- 
ney of ("ole county, was Ixnii on a farm iii'ar Mary's 
Home, in Alille; county, this State. .March li"). 1803. 
At the aue of 7 his jiarents lemoved to iloniteau 
c(iiini\. setllinu on a farm near IJiissell ville. His 



City in l>!ti.' for the |piirpose of nominatinj;' county 
officials, he was uri;cd by the delej;ates, who were 
familiar with his ability and iin(|iiestioned inteji'rity. 
to accept the nomination at the hands of his ]iaity 
for the important and sarced olTice of jiublic admin- 
istrator. The very satisfactory manner in which 
he jierformed the duties nf the ollice broiij;lit to liini. 
unsolicited, a second nominal ion and election. He 
was married ir. ISTl lo .Miss .Mary l)oiij;las. whose 
liarents had recently mo\cd to tliis county from 
<diio. This com]ranion he had the misfortune to lose 
by death one year later. In 1ST:! he was married 
to Miss Eliza riummer. the datijihter of a farmer 
near Elston. Death at;.-iin visited his home tive 
years later, when lie was called u|)on to ]ierf(uni the 

sad duties incident to the death of his second wife, early edm-at ion beinj^ in the nei-hboi inu i- 
.V few years later he was united in marriafie to Miss later attendi'd the lloo]ier 1 iisi it iiie at ( 'larksburg. 
Kachael I'lummer, sister of liis former wife, W'ho .Vt the aj^c of I'll .Mr. Stone remoxcd to Lii 
is at present his affectionate companion. As a re- Pettis county, where he engaged as hool 




.Monte, in 
i -keeper in 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



293 



11 fii'iioral sl'nc, in wiiiili lie idiiliiiued iiiiie lauulhs, 
■when he betiaii ihc wnilc of a i-arpeiitcr, coiitimi- 
inj; alidiit a year, when he removed to Moniteau 
<oiin(y. \\h( It' he engaged in faiininji- until the oLst 
of October, 18S8, wlien he canic lo Jefferson City 
juid resumed {he W(uk of a cai'peuler. In 1S!I:'. hi^ 
was made Deputy ("ity Marslial, vvliirli he lesi^ned 
about 15 uuuiths hiter. He was (dected .lustice of 
the Peace in Noxcmlier, 1S!)4, and Police Judfie in 
IS!)."), tilliuii both olfices for two years. He was ad- 
mitted Id llie bar in \S\)'t. when he be^au the |irac- 
lice of law, for wliic h he had been preparing, in fact, 
his object in removinii' to Jefferson City was for the 
]iur]Hise of securinji' the advantages of the State 
]il)iary. In January, 1S!)!(, he associated with Jlr. 
^\■aldecl•;er in the practice of law. the firm lieing 
Stone iV: \\'aldec-ker. James Stone, the father of 
IJobert Price Stone, was killed in a battle for the 
lost cause the year of his son's birth, July 4, ISf!."!, 
at H(dena, Aik., leaving the subject of this sketch 
jui orphan at the early age of four months. Mr. 
Stone is a Democrat in ])olitics and a strong advo- 
cate of bi-metallism. He is in the ju'ime of life, with 
good health, and as a result of his jirejiaration has a 
]n'os]iect for a successful and usi-ful career. Mr. 
Stone was united in nuirriag(^ March ill. lS!):i. to 
Miss ifarv Workover, of ^loniteau county. He has 
three daughters, ages 1. 4, and (i y.'ars, whose cheer- 
ful ]iresence brightens his htune at No. (>()!l East 
McCarty street. He recei\'ed the nomination for 
<."ounty Attorney at the jirimary Ajnil 7, and will 
certainly be idected November ."). 



J. W. REID. 



Janu'S ^^'. TJeid, whose ancestors came with Lord 
I'.altimore's colony the first settlers of Maryland, 
was born at Edina, county seat of Knox, this State, 
May 2:], lS4(i. His early education being in the 
^chools of that town. At the age of lifteen he en- 
listed in the Fedei-al army in response to the call 
for volunteers, and served In the .Missouri Division. 
After two years of active service, he was engaged in 
the ('ommissarv De])artment. During his active ser 
vice in the field he was wounded at Monticello. Mo. 
He was in the battle of ("ajie (lirardeau. where the 
iate Gen. Marmaduke, former (Jovernor of the State, 
communded the Southern forces; in fact, in tlii^ field 
throughout the raid of (leneral Price. At the ( los'- 
of the war he engaged in the general mercantile 
liusiness at Cape Girardeau, the firm being DeCoster 
& Reid. After two years he sold out this business 
and attended four terms the St. Francis Seminary at 
^Milwaukee. Wis. Returning to Jlissouri, he engaged 



(lie following three years in teaching in Saline and 
Knox counties; he was four years a clei'k in the 
hardware store of W. J. [•''nlkerson of .Marshall, 
when he engageil in that business on his own ac- 
count, tlie lirm being Iteid Itrothers. AfteT- continu- 
ing some years in the hardware business at Mar- 
siiall, he enteied that of real estate and insuiance, 
associating with Thomas Roatright, the firm being 
Reid is; P>(!atright. In this business he continued 
until is'.H), when he removed to Jelfeison City and 
engaged in gem-ral merchandising on High street. 
>\'hile in this business lie |iurchased the Mod.d 




Steam Laundry, running the same in conni'ction 
v\ ith his store, linding it necessary to dispose of one, 
as he could not give his jjersonal attention to both, 
a customer first ajijieared for his store, when he 
(lis]iosed of that business, in ISil."! ; since which time 
he has devoted his enei'gies to the management of 
his ];resent business, which has greatly enlarged, 
he now iiaxing over thi-ee hundred customers eacli 
week, and giving supjiort to thirty jieople. 5Ir. Reid 
was united in marriage May S, IST.'l, to Miss Rettie, 
daughter of Michael Schreckler. at that time a 
prominent and wealthy farmer of Saline county. 
Five boys and two girls are the result of this union, 
all of whom are at home excejit the eldest daughter, 
Mm-entia M.. who is the wife of tieorge J. Stamjitli. 
an attornev of Jetterson Citv. Mr. Reid is a good 



294 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



citizfii whose lai'gi- and varied I'xpeiicMicc not only 
makes liis jncsence interesting, but assists in th-? 
intellificnt direction of liis profitable and gi-o\viny 
business. He is a member of tlie A. O. U. W. ano 
the G.A.R..and an active worker in the Demociatic 
jiarty, which has been the political home of his 
family since its organization. Since his location in 
the Capital City he has given every measure in the 
interest of I he city his active and material snjiport. 
He aided greatly in establishing a free ferry, the ad- 
vance agent of the magnificent steel bridge which 
now spans the river at this point, for the construc- 
tion of which he contributed liberally. Mr. Keid, 
during his residence at Marshall, was one of the 
most prominent and active spirits in securing the 
extension of the great Chicago & Alton R. K. froia 
Louisiana to Kansas City. He also made an active 
canvass in o])iiosition to the Capital removal. With 
his devoted wife and bright, interesting children, his 
comfortable home is at 113 West McCarty. 



J. B. BRUNS. 
J. B. Bruns. President of the J. B. Bruus Shoe 
Company, and a man who has been prominently 
identified with the public interests of Jefferson City 




learned to make \\(ioden shoes. Coming to this 
country, he settled in St. Louis (October 26, 1SG6), 
where, dui-ing the busy months of summer he 
^.voiked in the biick yards and in winter, when there 
was little doing, he made wooden shoes, which was 
iit that time a iirofitablf trade. He came to Jeffer- 
son City in Ajiril. ISdS. when Nature was all in 
bud. and began worlcing at the brick yai'd, but re- 
mained only a year when he returned to St. Louis 
and resumed his original business. On August 30. 
1809, he was married to Mrs. Mary Yunck, widow oi 
Bernard Yunck, near Taos, Cole county. Assum- 
ing chaige of his wife's farm, remained a short 
while, when he sold it and moved to Jefferson City 
again making wooden shoes, for which he found 
leady sale. He helped build the Dnlle ^lilling Co.'i 
large building, and during the summer worked ai 
\aiious odd jobs. He was ajipointed street commis 
sioner of Jefferson City in 1S73. He and his wife 
purchased their first property in Jefferson City, s 
three-room dwelling (south of their present stand 
and started a dry goods and grocery store on i 
small scale. She attended to the details of thi: 
business while her husband performed the dutiei 
of his office, looking after the streets. In 1880 the; 
were able to add to these rooms and increase thei 
business, and later purchased the corner lot, erect 
ing their handsome store building and residence 
which they have occupied since. In the fall of 1881 
Mr. Bruns was elected County Treasurer on thi 
Democratic ticket, to which office he was re-electe( 
and served a second t'erm. In May, 1894, associat 
ing with others, he organized a company for the pui 
jiose of manufacturing shoes, under the name o 
Ihe J. r.. Bruns Shoe Co. Later, J. B. Bruns an( 
son. .1. Herman Bruns, Judge Henry J. Dulle anc 
sou, Edward Dulle, and Joe Cullen purchased th( 
interests of the other members of the company, Mr 
J. B. Bruns still being President. 

Of Mr. Bruns' three children Lena is now Mrs 
Ceorge Knollmeyer; Anna (who is at home with he 
Iiarents) is equally interested with Mr. Knollmeye 
in the general store, conducted under the firm nam 
of J. ]i. Bruns & <'o. J. Herman Bruns, Secretar; 
and Tieasurer of the J. B. Bruns Mfg. Co., was mai 
ried to Miss Mary Dulle, daughter of Judge Henr; 
J. Dulle, of this city, who enjoys with him the con 
foits of a beautiful home in the western suburbs. 



over 25 years, was born on a farm near Taylinyen 
Mapjiin Bay, Province of Hanover, Cermauy, De 
cember 13, 1834, where he was reared, educated and 



J. H. DIERCKS. 

John II. Diercks, Cashier of the Merchants 
Bank of this city, was born in ^Yedel, a village nea 
Hand)Uig, Germany, July 2, 1831, his education b( 
iui; in his native town, which he left at the age c 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



295 



twenty, coiaiiij:- to America. lie lirst settknl at 
Mineral Point, ^^'is., where for two years he was 
engaged as eleriv in a hotel. Coming to St. Louis 
two years later he attended Jones" Coinniereial Col- 
lege, from wliiih lie gradnated and also taught one 
year, after wliitli he eame to Castle Rock, in Osage, 
county. Here he engaged in nierehaudising, farming 
and milling until 188.j, when he removed to Jeffer- 
son City, dealing in wood and coal, ^^■llile engaged 
in this business he was appointed to the office of 
Probate Judge. After filling an unexpired term, was 
elected, holding the office four years. On the open- 
ing of the .Merchants' Pank he accepted a position 




as book-keeper, a few mouths after which he was 
made cashier, in which responsible position he has 
continued since. While a resident of Osage county 
he was a number of years judge of the county court 
and also rei)resented the county in the State Legisla- 
ture one term. In October. 1858, he led to the altar, 
Jliss Lillie Thornton, who ten years later departed 
this life. Three children was the result of this union, 
one, the wife of Mr. Wood, now deceased, another is 
Mrs. Lockelt, the wife of a cattleman in the Pan- 
handle, Texas. The third daughter is Mrs. Laura 
^^'ells of this city. He was married a second time 
in 18(>9 to Miss Adelia Thornton, sister of his former 
wife. Two children are the result of this union. 
Misses Jessie and Florence, blight and accom- 



plished young ladies, who are still at home with 
their parents. Mr. Diercks is a iiuiet, unassuming 
business man, whose sterling qualities have placed 
him in his jiresent resjionsible jiosition. He is an 
active member of the Presbyterian church, in which 
he is an elder. Is a member of the I. O. O. F., and a 
good business man, under whose able management 
the ilerchants' Bank is increasing in business and 
financial strength. 



DK. G. ETTMUELLER. 

Dr. (Justave Ettmueller was born in Freiberg, 
Saxony, March 7, 184:]. His father (who bore the 
same name) was an eminent jihysician and sur- 
geon and jjiivate medical council to His Royal 
Highness, the King of Saxony. The early education 
of the subject of this sketch was in the public 
schools of his native town, and at the College St. 
Afra in Meissen, Saxony, where he graduated, class 
'02. Later, following his inherited taste for the 
profession of medicine and surgery, he attended the 
University at Leipzig, Germany, from which cele- 
brated institution he graduated in 1807. In 186S he 
immigrated to America. After six months in New 
York ("ity, in the practice of his profession, he re- 
moved to Marysville, Kansas, where he remained 
one year, from there removing to Hermann, Mo., 1870, 
where he continued a successful practitioner until 
1894, when he located in Jefferson Citj'. He is a 
member of the K. of P. and the I. O. O. F., was one 
of the board of managers of the insane asvluiu at 




Fulton, duiing the adiuiiiisl rations of Governors 
Marmaduke and Francis. He was for many years 
a Democratic congressional committeeman for this 



296 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



(BlandV) distiici, ;iii<l ;iii iiitiiiuitc tVifiid of tliat 
late distinguished statesman. At i)resent. in addi- 
tion to liis pi-i\ate inacticf. he is city jilivsician of 
Jefferson City and a nicmher of tlie hoard of T'. S. 
examininji' snij^eons for ijcnsions. Dr. Ettniueller 
is a man wlio lias hren lardy favored pliysically and 
mentally, ind has enjoyed unusual educational ad- 
vautajies Ixilli in his colleuiate course and in the 
stmly of his profession. In his <haiacter and worth 
as a man he is i-eco<ini/-ed and hij;hly esteemed liy 
the citizens of .letleison <'ii\-. 



DR. W. A. OLARK. 

Dr. AX'illiani .\lfred <'lark was born in <'lai-ks 
bui's. ^loiiiteau count\-. Se]iteniber 11. ISOo, where 
he w;ts raised; ills early iMlucatiou was in the 
schools of the xillauc. later attendinj-' ^^'aynesville 
<"ollej;e. Pa.. wluMe he j;raduated in the class of !.'<.*<!). 
and received the dejii-ee of A. M. The followinji 
five years he was eiiyaj:ed in the exalted work of 
teachinji', dnriuj;' the whole time at Tipton, perform 
inj; also the duties of Suiierintendent of Schools. 
During;- his teadiini; ai Tijiton. followinj;- the bent 
of his mind, he was a reader of medical woi-ks in 
the office of Dr. S. 11. Kednion of that town. In 
1894 he entered the Medical De]iartnient of Wash- 
in<;ton I'uiversity. Si. hmiis. from which place he 
frradnaled in ISilT. coming; immediately to Jefferson 
<Mty and enji'agin^ in I he |.rac(ice of his profession 
and has continued a successful practioner since. 
Dr. Clark is a member of the Blue Lndjie, Royal 
-Vrch Clia] ler and Commandry and a nu)st worthy 
represe^itai i\c of those exalted social organizations. 
He is also a direcioi- of thi' Jefferson ("ity T>ihrary 
Association, of A\lii<li lie was one of the original 
promoters and in wliich he has continued to fake 
an active interest. In addition to his regular jirac 
tice, he is the county iihysician. He is a young 
man of fine pliysi(|ue with an excellent mind, well 
stored, not only with tacts connected with the 
science of his ])i'ofession, but to this is added a 
broad cull lire nbiaiiied from gi-neial reading. His 
father was (ieorge T., sou of Hiram Clark, who im- 
migrated from Kentucky in l.s:!(;, and settled in 
Moniteau county, and for whom the village of 
Clarksburg was named. Although Dr. Clark has 
been in .letfersim Cil\ only tlu-ee years, he has fully 
identified himself with her material and soi-ial in- 
terests and is highly esleemed Ixith as a idiysician 
and citizen. He was mai-ried Sejitember '2.\, ISDit, 
to Miss C.htra, daiighicr of llerman Neef (deceased) 
*)f Jefferson City, a lad.v of culture and a most charm- 
ing personal. His home is in the "Neet Terrace" on 
West Hiah. 



K. ]1(>LTSCH>'E1DKK. 

ImIw.iiiI Holt Schneider was Ixnii November 1 
ISo"), in Kaiseiwditli ion the ri\cr Khiiiei I'russij! 
immigrating to America, with his ]iai-ents whe 
eight years old, settling at A\'est]dialia, in Osag 
county. Mo. His father was a cigar maiiiifacturei 
in West]>lialia and later in Tijiton, where the subjei 
of this sketch received his education in the jiiibli 
schools, afterward allending IJryant & Sti-attoii' 
college, St. Louis, where he graduated in lST(i. In a<l 
(lit ion to his c(dlege education he had sevei'al year 
]iractical ex|)erience while woikiiig fiu- his iiuch 
C. W. lliiltschmuder, at ^^'estphalia. and for hi 
fatliei- at Ti]Uou, He taught the district sidiool c 
St, Thomas one year, then engaged in the geners 
merchandise business at the same jilace, in ])artnei 
shi]) with T, r.. L. ^^'alther, continuing for two au 
(Uie half yi'ars. when he sold his interest to hi 
fathei-in-law . Judge (ieorge ^^:llthe|•. and moved t 
Decatur, Inning out a general store, which he coi 
ducted tor a xcar and a half. In ISST. he removed t 
Tipt<ui, where he embarked in the lumber busines! 
o])ening branch yards at ^'ersailles, (Xterville an 
I'uiicetoii. In ]S!l."i. he dis](osed of his liimbei- bus 
ness at Tiplon and ( >tterville. and c;niie to .lelferso 




City, jiurchasiug the lumber .vard on Madison streei 
op]iosite the Madison House, from Cajit. J. I 
Keow n. where he i-onliniied the business foi- fou 



Directory of Jefferson Citv and Cole County. 



297 



years, when he iciiKived to his present h)(alit)n. He 
has since disposed of his business at ^'el■sailles, but 
still eondiu-ts a xaid at I'.unn'ioii inidiT the tiiiii 
name of Hunci'ton iauiihi-r Co. lii ilic I'all of IS'.ts. 
he ojM'Mcd a liiaiich vard al I lie inulh end of the 
liiidj;!' a]iproaili. but disixiscd of his Jetferson City 
Innibei- yard I he following- .January. He aj^ain 
opened a yard at the same ])laee in February, 1900, 
and is ddiiiji' a most successful business. 

He bccauit' a member of the H. Rockrath 8hoe 
Co.. in May, ISilS, and on ilay 1. I'.XM), became the 
treasurer and btisiuess manager of this large and 
jirospcrous toiupany. He was for many years a 
director and stockholder of the Merchants" Baid<. 
but recently disposed of his stock. He is a member 
of St. Peter's chur(di, and president of the Capital 
Social ("liib of that denomination, also an active 
memlier (d' the ("onimercial Cluli. of \vhi(di he lias 
been a director for sexeral years. 

He is the iuvent(U- of a system of double entry 
book-keeiiing. by wliich inetliod only one book is 
used, which. f(U- reasons of ilie great saving of labor 
and the number of books used in the old system, 
will, wiieu it becouu^s known, dnubiless be used 
largely by the general nuuchant. 

He was married May L".). 1S77. to ]\Iiss Sara, 
daughter of -ludge (ieirrge Wall her, <if St. Th(una8. 
This union has been blessed with nine children, 
Fbua and Henry died in infancy. Otto has a jiosi- 
liou as clerk f(U- the \'aughau-.Mounig Shoe Co., of 
this city; Leo, Edwin. Paul, (ieorge. I Mara .V. and 
I'aula, are at home. 

His beautiful Ikjuic is 111 E. Main street. 



ai;aiu in IMis. lie was cliairuiaii of llie House Ke\i- 
sion Cnunniltee.a ].(isil ion rc(|iii ring exacting. intelli^ 
ui'Ut and painstaking work, the duties of wliich he 
has recently ]ierforuu- I. He is also a mtMubei- of 
several ii.iporlani connniltees of the House. lb- 
was uuiled in uiai-riage in 1ST:'> to .Miss Lucy, 
(lan.ulilcr of .luili;e <'ieorge .Miller, of this city. Of 



^^^ s. I'oi'E. 

Hon. \\'. S. I'ojie. the ju-esent repr<'sentative of 
Cole county, was born in Davidson county. North 
Carolina, on a farm near Thonmsville, July 20, 1S4T. 
He was educated at the Davidson Academy and the 
Nortli C-udlina .Military Academy at Hillsborough, 
JQ Oraiine county, a jdace made famous by historical 
t-vents and many fascinating traditions of the Ke\'o- 
lutionarv war. He removed, at the age of nineteen, 
to ^^■ebst(M• county, in this State, where in L'^(!(! he 
taught school two terms, locating in February. 1S(>7, 
at llaitsviile, where he engaged in the jiractice of 
law, a jiiot'ession for 'Ahich he had been diligently 
jireparing. Five years later he was elected to rep- 
resent Wiighl county. At the expiration of his 
Term, this being a large;- and more desirabh- field for 
the practice of his jirolession. he adopted the Cajp- 
ital City as his Inuue. where he has since continued 
n prominent member of the bai-. He was elected to 
represent Cole county in the House in 181tG, and 




the lliiiM- <laughlers born to .Mr. a.ud .Mrs. I'ojie. one 
is the wife of Mr. H. 1'.. Church, jr.. the other two 
bright, acc(nnplished young ladies. Misses ^^'innie 
and .Miller, are still \\ith their parents in their com- 
fortable home on East McCarty. Mr. Pope is a Demo- 
ciat in politics, and for many years has been one of 
the pr(Hninent figures of the State in that jHiwerful 
])oliticitl (uganizatiou. His reiiutation as an able ad- 
vocate is not confined lo the limits of this city or 
county. He has recently declared his intention of 
retiring from politics (Ui account of the demands 
of his large legal business, the practice of his pro- 
fession being iU(U-e coagenial to his taste than the 
work of a p(ditician. 



.^1. I'. P.KLCH. 

Monrci' P. P.elch. .ittorney at law, of the firm of 
Pope vS; Itehdi. was born October 6, 18CS. in Jefferson 
City, his early education being in the public schools. 
Later he look an academic course of two years at 
the Missouri State Fin versify at Columbia. From 
IS'.IO to 1>'!I."5. he was assistant State Librarian, and 
while in iliis position he followed his inherited taste 
t(U- the legal jirofessiou, studying law while in the 
librarv. He was admitted to practice by Judge 



298 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



Dorsev W. Shacklcfoii!. now a lucmber of Congress 
from this district, in 1894. In November, 1895, be 
iissociatfMl witli the Hon W. 8. I'ojie in tlic iiractice 
of law. Tlie firm enjoy a large and hurative jirae- 
tice, tbeir office being in the ("oimty Oourt House. 
He has been bonoi-ed bv bis ward witb llu' 





JUJIJ^H 






^^ 


>,JB 







office of alderman one term. Mr. Itelcb is a 
son of tbe late distinguished J. Ed. Belch, who 
was a prominent attorney of Jelleison (Mty, a mem- 
ber of the State Senate in 1874 and Spealier of the 
House of Eepresentatives in 187!I. In 1882 he was a 
strong candidate for Congrt'ss in this district, 
against the late lamented silver advocate, II. T. 
Illand. I\ir. Belch is a close student, and gives to 
tlie business of his profession his entire attention. 
He is a young man of excellent habits. His home 
Ik with his mother and sisters at the old Belch 
homestead, the place of bis liirlli. 



H. W. SIBLING. 

Harry William Sieliug, President and Treasurer 
of the Sieling Dry Goods company of Jefferson City, 
was born in St. Louis Ajjril 1, 187:,', where he attend- 
ed the pulic schools until fourteen years of age, 
when he entered the great wholesale dry goods 
bouse of Hagardine-McKittrick & Co., where he 
remained mostof the time in the whitegoodsdepai't- 
ment until eighteen, when be went on the road in 



the interest of the house selling dry goods to tl 
merchants of Central Missouri. In this he conti 
tinned with marked success until 189(5, when ] 
became a stockholder of the R. Dallmeyer D 
(ioods Co. and secretary of the corporation. 
Ibis business he continued, giving it his close pe 
sonal attention, until 1898, when Mr. Dallmey 
removed to his present store on High street, ] 
dis]>osed of his interest in the R. Dallmeyer D 
Goods Co. and organized, in connection with h 
brother and Mr. John Brenneisen, the Sieling-Bre 
neisen Dry Goods company, of which be was Pre 
dent and Treasurer. This firm did a large and pro 
perous business until January, 1900, when, after 
disastrous fire, Mr. Brenneisen disposed of his i 
terest to Miss Ida Grieshammer, who became Se 
retary, thi.s office being vacant on the retiring 
Mr. Brenneisen. After adjusting their losses wil 
the insurance companies the firm of Seiling-Bre 
r.eisen Dry Goods Co. was changed to the Sielii 
Dry Goods Co., with increase of capital stock to f 
teen thousand dollars. Mr. Sieling continued i 
President and Treasurer, his brother, Arthur Sielin 
of St. Louis Vice-President. The subject of thi 
sketch was united in marriage June 5, 1895, to Mi 




Lulu, daughter of Clark (Juffy, a prominent farmi 
of Cole county, a granddaughter of the late Cap 
Win. II. liradhurv. for manv vears ^^■ard('n of tl 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



29? 



penitent iiirv. and a niece of Thos. Uradbiiry, now 
Deputy A\'ai'den of that institution. He has two in- 
teresting- children. Mary Frances, three years of age, 
and Arthur Price, a bright baby boy of one year. 
Mr. Sieling is higlily favored by nature, botli pliysi- 
cally and mentally. His bright mind has not only 
fully utilized the valuable experience of his contin- 
ued work in the dry goods business, but he jiosses- 
ses a genial. o]ien and broad nature which draws 
to him many friends and has greatly assisted in the 
l(\iilding up of his large and ])rosperous cash busi- 
ness. He is a member of the lodge of Elks of this 
city, of which he is Treasurer. Eesponsive to his 
buoyant nature and fine physique he is very jiartial 
to the manly sjiort, base ball, and was manager of 
the Jefferson City team last year, it being the cham- 
pion nine of the State. He is a member of the Com- 
mercial club and takes an active interest in every- 
thing of a general nature conducive to the prosper- 
ity of the city and freely and generously responds to 
every call which demands the support and assist- 
ance of an enterprising and loyal citizen. He en- 
joys the comforts of a home at 816 East High 
street, with his two children and his charming and 
congenial wife. 



came on the stage the hotel grew, and as necessity 
demanded, from time to time, additions were built 
to accommodate the ever increasing number of 
guests. The late Alaj, John N. Edwards, who was 
a warm personal friend of Mr. ISIcCarty, once wrote 



B. H. McCAKTY. 

Hurr Harrison jlcCarty. whose death oceui'red 
at his home in Jetterson City January C, 1S!)0, was 
born near Leesburg, London county, ^'irginia. June 
It). 1810. His ancesters came from Ireland to Amer- 
ica in 1618. settling in Virginia. His father was 
William McCarty, a large land owner in Virginia, 
and his mother an English lady who was visiting in 
the family of George Washington, then President of 
the I'nited States, when he met and married her. 
Mr. jMcCarty was raised on a farm and educated at 
Virginia University, at Charlotte, Yn. When of age 
he went South to make his fortune, and in 1835 came 
to ^Missouri, first settling in Fayette, Howard county, 
and in July, 1886, came to Jefferson City, where 
he remained till his death. He was, for many years, 
with Gen. Thomas L. Price, with whom he owned 
and operated stage lines before thedaysof railroads. 
He was married in this city May 4, 1838, to Miss 
Algira Hughes, who was born and reared in "S'ir- 
ginia, and who came with her family to Jefferson 
City in November, 1837, arriving the day the old 
State Caj>itol was burned. Eight children were born 
to this union — four still sui'viviug. In June, 1838, 
he ]iurchased the ground and erected a commodious 
home which is now a part of the McCarty House. 
From taking to his home traveler friends who 




of the hotel: "This house is located in Jett'er.son 
City, but it belongs to Missouri; it is a memory, a 
tradition and superstition, and yet as royal a real- 
ity as ever had a real old ^'irginia cook in its kitchen, 
who yet retains, in all of its glory, the lost art 
of making a genuine pot of cotfee and baking a 
skillet of genuine corn bread. If that old house 
could think and write, what a wonderful book it 
could publish of two generations of Missourians, 
the first generation having to do with pioneers, the 
State knows il, and to the jioliticians of the State 
it llias been as a hill, a ravine or a skirt of timber 
from behind which to perfe^-t their andnishments. 
Its atmosphere is the atmosphere of a home circle. It 
has no barroom, and therein lies the benediction 
which follows the i)rayer. 

"What crowds it has seen, and combinations, 
caucusses and conventions. Secesh, Union Claybank^ 
Federal, Confederate. Kadical, Democrat, Liberal 
Republican, Prohibition, Tadpole, Granger, Green- 
back and Female Suffrage have all had their dele- 
gates there who wrought, labored, planned, per- 
fected and went away declaring a new dispensation 



300 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



in the sliape of a hold, and liiat linn- McCarty was 
its annointcd pi-oiilict. 

"And the Hotel? Let's get into that. Great big 
wood tires in wintef, open tire places. Did you ever 
think that the blessings of the Lord linger longest 
about those that lia\e o])en wood fire places and 
that, when Santa ( hiiis comes down a chimney, witii 
an open wood tire i)lace, there is a bigger bulge 
about his bag of good things, and a merrier twinkle 
in his honest old eyes? Cleanliness everywhere. 
You can sleep an hour or a week, but whenever yon 
get uj) a hot meal is ready for serving and such 
meals: Imnest cotfee, honest butter, eggs over the 
laying of which the liens made music like the music 
of tlie mocking bird; honest everything; lionest. 
sweet jialatable. old fashioned — why can't a hind 
lord like Hurr Mct'arty renew his youth every 
twenty-li\''' years and make that old house of his 
endure forever." 




.Mi-(';in.v Ilnvisc. 

^Ir. .Mi'urty li\ed io cflehrale his golden wed- 
ding anni\crsary. and had occujiied his home con- 
tinuously. e.\cc]it for a few weeks during the civil 
war when he was (irdrrrd lo vacate it for a hospital. 
it then being the largest hotel in the city. In its 
time the JlcCarty house has entertained nearly all 
the distinguished .Missoiirians. Senatoi's Benton 
and Linn were ]iatidns of the house during their 
lifetime, and indeed it is doubtful if the name of 
-a single (list iiigiiishi-d .Missonrian c-an ]n- jiointed to 
who. at some time or other, did not paitake of the 
hospitalities of the Mc('ai-ty. 

Speaking of his lioiei in the ante-bellum days, 
Mr. Mci'arty once said that it was a common oc- 
currence for Sherilfs and Collectors to come here 
on horseback with so iiiuili sihcr and gold sti-apped 
<)n theii- horses as lo make llic aninial's back sore. 



Then Shci'ilfs and Collectors received taxes in sjit 
and were rec|uirc(l to delivei- the money to the St 
Treasurer in person. 

-Mi-. .McCarty was one of those tine old South 
gentlemen who are fast passing away. The ho 
was conducted u]ion the old Virginia ])lan of hoi 
talit,\- and the landlord was no less famous tl 
llic manner in which guests were entertained. Th 
was always a glow of cheerfulness about Mr. '. 
Caity. and he had a kind word and a smile for 
No oMi- e\ci- niciilioni'd his name except to sp( 
well of him. 

The histoi-y of the subject of this skctcli i 
]iait of the history of .Idferson City, and there 
not over two or three men now li\ ing who resi 
here as long as :Mr. McCarty. And if a man 
live o\cr a half a century in a city and die respec 
by all, it is substantial evidence that his life i 
not wasted. As a iiublic-s]iirited citizen, ilr. 
Carty was always foremost and ready to use all 
means at his command. At any age in life w 
men usually sink under adv'M-sities. it seemed 
dent that he would lose all the accumulations of 
induslrious life thr<mgh his kindness to others, 
lie went to work like a young man and rescued h 
self fiiiiii linancial disaster and once more esl 
iislied himself firmly in business. ,Mr. McCarty ' 
nearly Sll yoai-s old and had arrived at an age w 
(Ic.-illi is to be cxjiected. He died full of years ; 
honored liy all. Few nu'U can expect as much ; 
rone dare lo hope for nnu'e. The hotel is still 
o] elation, managed by his daughter. Miss Ella 
<'arl\. and is as famous a.s (d' old. It is hi 
ijiiarlers for the leading attoianns. jioliticians ; 
business men of this and othei- states in Ihe I'ni 



C. R. MAIS. 

Charles I!. Maus was liorn in (iei-many. Dee 
ber :5. tSil;'>, his parents immigrating to .\mei 
in 1S:!(). sto|)ping in Lancaster county. I'a.. wh 
his father was emjiloyed at an ircui furnace, 
the dt'ath of his father. LS33, his mother with 
family remoNcd to Tuscarava county. Ohio, wh 
f<u' a time, the subject of this sketch was a dri 
on the (»hio <'anal. Here he lost his nioiher. 
'[HH) with his only sister and several brother he 
mo\e(l to .lefferson City where, in young manho 
hi- commenced to learn the work of a carpenter, 1 
his brothels, thinking the trade of a stone mai 
a l)ettei- field for good wages, sent him to St. Loi 
where he served an ajijuenticeshi]! of four years 
stone cutter. Hefurning to Jefferson City in 1> 
he went immediately to Springfield, where he 
sisted in electing a building for the Itrandi Misso 



Directory of Jefferson City and Oak County. 



301 



Stiite Hank, at tliat i)la(('. Tin- year tollKwing. If^in. 
he enlisted for the wai- with .Mexico. Oii the cessa- 
tion of hostilities he returned to Jefferson City and 
enj;aj;ed in iiicrchandisinji. his first venture being 
in a small way in what was called a boat store, sell- 
ing chick(^ns. ]iroduce. etc.. to the many steamers 
which then plied the Missouri River. Soon there- 
after, he associated with Charles F. Lohnian in gen- 
eral merchandising, the partnership continning sev- 
en years, when the firm was dissolved. Mr. Mans 
continuing the Itusim-ss alone, first on the corner of 
^^'ater and Jefferson Streets, later removing to his 
present location. In isfil he enlisted as a private in 
res])(inse to a call for \(ilnnte(>rs. later being ]iro- 




notiil Id scrgcani. liciiicnani an<l cajitain. his 
services as cajiiain of Company E covered a jieriod 
r»f nearly three years, which included the active 
novemenis occasioned by Trice's raid. l)Ut most of 
the time with his com]iany he was guarding the 
ivagon trains carrying (io\ernnient sn])jilies from 
[{olla. the end of the railroad, to Sand Springs, 
some thirty miles distant. During his service in 
;he war he was in a number of skirmishes and ex- 
perienced many thrilling incidents, but was not 
ivonnded nor engaged in any of the impoitant bat- 
les which occured during that tragic period. ^Ir. 
Mans was married August :^>, 1S4S. to Amelia Lin- 
senbarth, sister of Mrs. Charles F. I^ohnian. To 
his union were born four children. Mr. Maus hjst 



this companion by dcaiii Januai-y '2U. is.'is. He 
was married a second tinu-, to .Margaret Ulochber- 
ger of Cole county, who was the mother of six 
childien. two of whom are deceased, three are at 
home and one, Joseph (i., is a druggist at present 
emjdoyed with .Mr. Moore of Fulton, Mo. .Mr. .Maus 
is one of the oldest citizens of Jefferson Cit\-, it 
having been his home now sixty years. His his- 
tory shows that he has responded to every duty 
required of a good citizen; he served his country as 
a .soldier in two wars, the one with Mexico and that 
of the Kebellion, and was Treasurer of Cole county 
one term. He has been for more than half a cen- 
tury a mendier of Ca])ital Lodge Xo. .il of I. (). O. F., 
having occupied all the official chairs in the e.xalted 
social order from the lowest to the liighest. He 
is a Re]niblican in politics. His religious affiliations 
are ^^ith the Christian Scientists, of which he is 
a most devoted member. He makes his home above 
the store, corner High and Jefferson streets, a val- 
uable property. In addition to his mercantile in- 
terests, he lias a farm of 24ti acres across the river 
in Callaway county, three miles north of Jefferson 
City. He has passed the alloted time assigned to 
man, now- being 77 years of age; but is yet vrgorous, 
with an unclouded mind and gives promise of add- 
ing yet many years to his well-sjient life. 



T. P.. PRICE. 

Thomas lienton Price was born at the old Price 
n)ansion in Jefferson City, ^May 111, 1S4!). He was a 
son of Gen. Thomas Lawson ]-rice. a wealthy and 
leading ni'^udier of one of the most ]iiominent and 
intluential families of the State. His mother. Ly- 
dia ISolton Price, survived his birth only a few 
days, which sad circumstance drew to the promis- 
ing boy the generous hearts of many mothers. His 
early childhood was sjient in the elegant and s]iaci- 
ous home of his birth, his play ground being the en- 
chanting hills and valleys surrounding the Capital 
City, where he aci|nired his early education. "His 
robust ])hysi(nie intensified his love of useful sports 
and made him a bold header, ever ready to esi)0use 
the cause of the weaker side an<l h.-roically con- 
test the chiim for nuistery with the bravest cham- 
pion."' .\t the age of i:i he was placed at Litz. the 
famous Moravian School near Lancaster, Pa., 
where he remained three years during his father's 
sojourn as a member of Congress in Washington. 
In ISfiT he was one of the trans-Continental Sur- 
veying ('orps. under the direction of Gen. Palmer. 
In this expedition through what was then the ^Vild 
West, he participated in skirmishes with Indians 
and reveled in the chase of the buffalo, being often 



302 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



thrilled l)v the niiiihliufi' sound arcoiupauviiig' the 
majestic I read of the iiiiiiieiise herds which then 
roamed the |ilaiiis helween the Missouri Kiver antl 
the lofty peaks of the JJockies. In 18(i8 he returned 
from San Francisco via I'anama to New York, with 
a brij^ht and receptive mind well stored with the 
rich ex]periences of travel and observation, which 
lie often put into well chosen words to the delight 
and instruction of his many friends. In the fall of 
1808 he entered the St. Louis I'ni versify, taking- a 
commercial course, to better qualify him to assume 
the exacting responsibilities of the management of 
Lis father's larue estate. In ISli!) he returned home 




;ind became the faithful nurse and constant attend 
ant at the bedside of his distinguished father, 
whose death occurred July 16, 187(1. In 1872 he was 
married to Miss Ada C. Itear of Rockingham conn 
ty, ^'a., soon after which, having a taste and fond- 
ness for rural life and an admiration for agricul- 
tural pursuits, which thi' large fortune inherited 
from his father enabled him to fully gratify, he pur- 
chased a large body of land in Pettis county, near 
Sweet Springs, giving it the name of ''Avondale," 
which, with well directed taste and prudent, but 
unstinted expenditure of money, he transformed into 
an ideal country home, surrounded by broad acres 
of rich land, divided into green pastures, tilled 
fields and downy meadows, upon which fed herds of 
registered cattle, and manv horses through whose 



veins coursed the best blood of the Arabian ste 
At the time of his tragic death, November 8, 18 
(the result of a ])istol shot by the hand of an unf 
lunate neighbor) "Avondale" was an ideal ho 
which, in all its relations, could meet the most 
aiting fancy of the poet's dream. In the ])ersons 
'Mv. and Jlrs. Price, each of whom were highly 
vored by nature, were united two cultured and 
cejitionally congenial spirits, whose mutual de 
tion was intensified by the ])resence of a genen 
and noble son, then 10, and a lovely daughter 
the interesting age of 12. From this felicit( 
home, the head of the family, a jierfect spi 
men of jthysical and intellectual manhood, w 
it! future full of ho{)e and jiromise, "in leiii] 
anient sanguin<\ warm-hearted, a disposition get 
and genial," with the sweet and sacred family rt 
tions existing only in the life of a true man. a 1( 
for his family which found a most hearty respo 
in every member, with every tie which could po 
Illy create a desire for continued earthly exister 
he was suddenly called away. His devoted wife 
lowed the keen and endearing sympathy of n 




Thomas Lawsou Price (sou.) 

fives and friends, and their silent and delicate, 
profuse tribute of flowers to soften the horrors 
the tomb and bridge over from the rude shock 
sudden death to the sweet recollections that h 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



303 



since affoi'ded her a reflued sorrow that is really a 
fountain of joy from which she refuses to be ban 
ished. Although Col. Trice was never an aspirant 
for jiublic office, he took a deep interest in the nni- 
nicij)al att'airs of his county and State, and did not 
shrink from any duty required of a good citizen. He 
was a man of large wealth, which he used in vari- 
ous interests aside from that of his farming. He 
was President of the Gazette Printing Company. Se- 
dalia. and a stockholder and director in a number 
of tiuancial institutions in the State. He was a 
member of the Brotherhood of Elks, and a model 
man in all relations of life. His widow at present 
makes her home in this citv, at the historical Price 




Old Price Mausiou. 

mansion on High street, her charming daughter, 
Miss Celeste, just merging into the beauties of re- 
fined and lovely womanhood, being with her. Her 
son. Thomas Lawson Price, having recently mar- 
ried Miss Mary Johnson of Boonville, is at present 
making his home at Sweet Springs, from which 
place he directs the affairs at "Avondale." 



A. EOUTSZOXG. 

Adam Eoutszong, deceased, was born near Fred- 
erick City, Md., February 11, 183(i, from which place 
he came to Cole County with his parents in 1840, 
settling on a farm near Lohman. His education 
was in the public schools. At the age of 20 Mr. 
Routszong began working in the store of C. F. Loh- 
man, but in ISCO entered into partnership with A. 
W. Morrison, then Treasurer of the State of Mis- 
souri, and oiiened a store at Morrison in Gasconade 
County, continuing one year, when he sold out and 



came hack to Cole <'ounty, and dui'ing the Civil 
War served a considerable portion of the time with 
the State Militia. He was unable to join the regu- 
lar service, owing to being crijipled from boyhood by 
a white swelling, but did some hard service with 
the State troops in lighting the Bushwhackers and 
Kaiders. He served as first sergeant in Conijiaiiy 
F. !)th Provincial Regiment, enrolled Missouri Mili- 
tia from July 1, 1863 to November 30, 1S()3. After 
securing his discharge, he again went to work for 
5Ir. Lohman, and in the winter of 18G5 was elected 
by the House of Representatives to the office of 
folder. In iLiy, 18()r), he began merchandising in 
Cedar City, and in 1860 was appointed postmaster 
of that place. Lj 1807 he sold his store and bought 
a faiiu near Elston, where he remained until the 
spring of 1892. when he came to Jefferson City. 
Shortly after coming to Jefferson City Mr. Routs- 
zong was commissioned Notary Public by Governor 
Fi'ancis, and in the fall of 18iU was elected Justice 
of the Peace of Jefferson Township. To this posi- 
tion he was elected a second time in 1898. He 
was also elected Police Judge in 1897. and continued 




in this office until his death, which occurred Octo- 
ber u, 1899. His remains were laid to rest in the 
National Cemetery. 

Mr. Routszong was married in 1807 to Miss Har- 
riet C. Penuiuger, daughter of William and Eliza- 



304 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



betli rciininiiciMif near Wnrdsvillc, fdrincrly of \'ir- 
ginia, who siii\ i\cs liiiii. To this union have liocii 
born six ciiihlrcn: William Levi, is one of the mail 
<i<'iks at the jiost ottice; Sarah Elizabeth, has a 
jiosition as clerk for the Sielin};' Dry (ioods Co.: 
John II. is in llie laundry business in this city; 
Harriet Le<ina. Susan Illlen and James P.. are all 
at home. .Ml-. Koulszonj; was an active and devoted 
memlier of the I'l-esbyterian churcli. of which he 
was a mendier since ISfi'.l; he was also a menibei 
of the Crand Army of the Ueiniblic. 



II. r. il.\XS/KX. 

Herman ('. Ilans/.en was born in 1 )usseldorf.( ler- 
niany, in 1S47. his father removing to America when 
he was three yeais of ajie. stopiiinfi- first in Si. 
Louis, from which ]ilace, after two years, he re- 
moved to \\ (■s1])halia. Osa-^c county. A few years 
later he r(Muoved to the Osa^c Kiver. where he estab- 
lished Hanszen's Ferry, whiih is still o]ierated and 




four years, when he entered, as clerk, the dry goo 
t-lore of II. K. Schultz. now the Schullz Dry (loo 
& Carjiel Co. He remained with .Mr. Schultz s 
years, when, with the accumulations of his thrift ai 
jiractical c.\|ierienee as a business man. he entere 
well e(|uiii])ed on his own acconul. the business 
shoe merchant, which he continued most succei 
fully until the time of liis death. August 11, 1S!)(>. 
Si. I.ouis. where he had gone to subniil lo an o])ei 
lion by one of ihe most emineni surgeons of tli 
cily. which, ii was hoped, would give relief fi-om 1 
j aiiifiil disorder, cancer of the stomach. .Mr. Ilai 
zen was united in marriage May 4, 1S7(I, to M: 
( 'lai a, daughler of Frederick and Julia Weiss, of J 
ferson City. To this union were born si.\ cliildn 
Ihe eldesi, .\lma. is the wife of Conrad Ilirsch, 
\\ heeling. \\ . \'a.; Miss Lvdia is a stenographer 
I 111' hiw department of the National Shoe a 
I.ealher K.xchange. Chicago; Dscar is siiperiniendt 
of the Manual Training School at Las \'egas. N. !} 
Kugene. a young man of exceptionally good hab 
ami excellent business qiialltications. has charge 
Ihe shoe store, which is still being conducted at t 
jdace in which his father first established the bt; 
ness, allhoiigh the building has since been grea 
(■niarged and inijiroved. Edna and Ilariy are s 
dents at jiresent attending the High school at Ji^ff 
son ("ity. The latter three live with Iheii- molher 
Xo. 117 E. McCarty street, in (he comforlable a 
well appoinled home provided for her liy I heir i 
voted and wdilhy father. Mr. Manszen was a m 
who quietly and credildy jierformed all his dm 
in every relation of life as a husband, fathei- a 
citizen, and whose worth w.as I'ecognized by wi 
h" was niori- than by consiiiciious actions. Allhoii 
a comiiaiatively young man when overtaken 
dealh. he h,-id |u-ovided am])ly for his family, 
whom he had given all the adxanlages nec<'ss; 
le make Iheiu W(Uthy sons and daughters of a ini 
woiiliN falhei'. 



DR. C. A. TIIOMTSOX. 

Dr. C. .\. Thomiison, whose dealh on Ihe 1." 
of December, lS!).s. jiroduced a keen bui retini 
fe<'liiig (i[ sorrow not only t<i his immediale fam 
known by the name <if iis founder. It was here the but a large circle »( friends, was Ixun al Saiidus 
subject of this sketch grew lo manhood and was ed- Dhio. :\Iarch •_'7. 1S1.'4, being a son of (iiles and .M; 
ucated, assisting his father in l he work of the ferry, French Thompson, natives of ihe While .Nbniiili 
(lining whicdi time occurred ihe exciting events of State, the father bi'ing English and the mother 
the war of the Itebellion. A; the close of 'the war, Irish descent. Dr. Thmnpson's direct ancest 
Herman, then 1!) years of age, came to Jefferson came to the New World one year after the laudl 
City, where he was first engaged as clerk with Dr. of the .M.iyllower at I'lymouth Hock, the family II 
Nicholas DeAVyl, the druggist, where he remained being composed of three brolhers, one of whn 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



305 



JoLn, was ilic lineal uMlcccdciit of tlic subject of tliiis i-isf of his storlinj; (jiialilii's which refiected credit 
sketch. They ori,«iiially settled on the spot where on the jnd^iiient of those who were instrumental in 



now stands Xew Haven, ("onn., but later removed 
to New Ham|isliire. Ills iirandfather was a soldier 
in the Kevoliitinnary War and his father in the war 
of IHI'2. In ISIS his fatiier removed to SandnsUy, 
Ohio, beins' <me of the fiist settlers of that now 



honorinj;- him with the impoitant trusts. He was 
a consistent Republican in jxilitics, an eminent phy- 
sician and surpeou and a citizen, the memory of 
whose noble (|nalities cannot be recalled without 
excitiuf;- feelings of aii exaltinar character, which 



populous and wealthy district, wher.' he enf;a^ed nmkes the impress of such men valuable long after 
in farminj;-. Dr. Thom]ison was reared lar^;cly in they have jiassed from the stage of life. His widow 

survives him, making her home in this city, together 
with his adopted daughter, Miss Adelaide J. Thomp- 
son, the ]iresent Librarian of the Jefferson City Li- 
brary Association. He was buried in the Xatioual 
Cemetery. 




Michigan and educated at the White Pigeon Tni 
k-ersity at liianch. He began the study of medicine 
It the age of '21 with a view of making that exalted 
;ind humane profession his life work, graduating 
'rom tlie Indiana ^Medical College in 1S4!), at which 
Lime he began jiractice at Lima, Ind. In 1850 he 
moved to Urbana, the T'niversity town of Illinois, 
rt'liere he remained until the close of the (_'ivil War, 
except when performing his duties as surgeon of the 
Dhirteenth and Nineteenth Illinois Volunteers. This 
service continued until IStJo. when he moved to Jef- 
ferson City, where he continued practice the re- 
aiainder of his life. He was physician for the peni- 
tentiary during the administrations of Governors 
Fletcher and Lirown. twenty years I'resident of the 
Board of Pensions, and also twenty years Secretary 
3f the Missotiri ^ledical Association, and during 
5ov. Francis" administration a member of the Board 
)f Managers of the Deaf and Dumb Institute at Ful- 
ton. All of these official duties called for the exer- 



JOHN GRANT. 

John (5 rant, of the firm of J. Grant & Co., gen- 
eral merchants at Kussellville, was born in Scotlaud,^ 
March 3, 1849, where he was raised and educated. 
At the age of nineteen he crossed the waters, com- 
ing direct to Cole county, where his first work wasf 
as a laborer on the railroad. Soon after which en- 
gaged in lead mining, which was then carried on 
considerably in Cole county; in 1875 he engaged as 
clerk for J. L. ('hambers, then a general merchant at 
Pelleville, after which he was a short time with Mr. 
F. Steffens at Decatur and again with Mr. Chambers. 




In 1885, he purchased a stock of general merchan- 
dise, associating with him his present partners, W. 
C. Hatler and John F. Kelly, the firm being J. Grant 
& Co., who have since continued to do a large and 
pi'osjperous business in Kussellville. On July 3, 
1873, Mr. Grant was married to Miss Alice, daughter 
of Jacob and Jane Morris, who had recently re- 
moved to Moniteau countj* from Pennsylvania. To 



306 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



this union wns Imrn nut' (liinjjlitcr, now tlie wife of 
Robert t^liort. a jnoniinent fanuer near Russellville. 
Mr. Grant is a nieniber of the A., F. & A. M., and tor 
several years past has been Secretary of the lodge 
at Russellville. He is a social member of the M. 
W. A. He is one of the substantial and leading 
citizens of the thrifty and growing town of Russell- 
ville, where he has a conifoi'table home. 



w. R. :menteer. 

William R. ]\Ienteer, oonti'actor and builder of 
Jefferson ("ity, is a native of the county, and was 
born December 11, lS(ill. His birth place was four 
miles south of the Capital, where he remained until 




six years of age. when liis jiareuts removed to Polk 
county. Kine years later, in 1875, they returned to 
Cole county, settling on a farm. In 1879 his father 
died, leaving him to his own resources. In 1885 the 
subject of this sketch removed to Jefferson City and 
worked at the trade of a carpenter, for which he 
long had an inclination, and at which he had worked 
considei-ably while on the farm. In 188S he asso- 
ciated with Mr. John T. Short in the business of 
contracting and building, the firm being Menteer 
& Short, Avhich did a successful business the follow- 
ing three years, since which time Mr. Menteer has 
been engaged in the business alone. He was mar- 
ried October 21, 1885, to Miss Amanda Anderson of 
Jefferson City, who was the mother of his two 
daughters. Naomi and ^Margarette, both of whom 
are attending the jinblic school. This companion 
he had the misfortune to lose by death November 
13, 1891. In 1896 Mr. Menteer was united in mar- 
riage to ]\Iiss Emma, daughter of George J. Engel- 



bi'ccht. a lariiier near the city. Mr. Menteer is 
member of the A. t). I'. W., Select Knights ai 
D. of II. He is also a member of the M. E. chur 
South. His comfortable home, with his interestii 
family, is at No. ;?13 Jackson street. Mr. ^feute 
is a Mell ]ireserved man, enjoying tine health a 
has been uniformly prosperous in his business 
cai'])enter and builder. He was the contractor a 
builder of a number of the best residences in t 
city and county. His shop and office are near t 
Court House on ^lonroe street. 



A. A. HUNTER. 

A. A. Hunter, of the tirm of Hunter & Steve 
hnuber merchants of Russellville and Centretov 
was born on a farm in Cole county, near Russ( 
ville, October 21, 18GU. When of age he turned ' 
attention to agricultural i)ursuits, renting a fa 
in ]\[oniteau county two years, when he bought 
farm near I>e(atur in Cole county, which, after tin 
years' successful cultivation, he sold and bought i 
other near Russellville, which he sold in 189.'?, a 
removed to Russellville, engaging in the luml 
business with his brother-in-law, B. R. Stevens. 
1898, finding themselves with sufficient capital 
enlarge their business, they opened a branch off 
at Centretown, which is in charge of Mr. Steve 
Mr. Hunter continuing the management of the bi 




ness at Russellville. I5y close attention and ca 
ful methods, coupled with a location in the thri 
and growing town of Russellville, they have bi 
up a large and ]irofitable business, carrying at b( 
Russellville and the Centretown branch, in ad 
tion to their large and complete stock of lumti 
sash, dooi's, etc.. lime, t'enient and roofing of vai-i( 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



307 



kinds. Mr. Hunter was married October 2, 18S4, 
to Miss Callie, daughter of J. R. Stevens, then of 
Cole county, but now a retired ca](italist, nialcing 
his home in \^'ai'rensburj;', 5Io. I'.otli Mr. Hunter 
and his wile are memliei-s of the Ml. ()live Baptist 
church. In tliem are united two conjicnial spirits, 
^vho niutuail.v enjoy the comforts of their own hcjuie 
in Kusseiivilie. 



DR. J. P. SON. 

Dr. James Franklin Son, son of James Monroe 
iuul Eliza Son, was born on a farm in Morgan coun 
ty, near Versailles, January 12, 18G:?, where he was 
raised, being educated in the neighboring schools. 
He attended the American Medical College at St. 
Louis, graduating in class of 1891, after which he 
located at Russellville, where he has continued since 
jind built up a large and lucrative jiractice. Ho 
was united in marriage June 7. 180.3, to Miss Emma, 




daughter of ]{. F. I'.radford, a prominent farniei" 
near High Point, in Moniteau county. Mo. To tliis 
union has been born four children, two boys, Edgar 
E., age six, and Landon F., age four. His sweet baby 
girls, Madge and Marie, are twins. Dr. Son is one 
of the most enterprising citizens of the thrifty 
town in which he has located permanently. He is 
a physician of the eclectic school, and his success 
in practice has secured for him the i)atronage of 
many people in other parts of the county, aside from 
those immediately surrounding Russellville. He is 
a member of the A., F. & A. M. and also the M. W. 
A., of Russellville, and of the latter he has been 
camp physician since the organization of the lodge. 
Mrs. Son is a most devoted and earnest working 
member of the M. E. church. South. 



A. .M. 110Cf4H. 

Artinir M. Hough was born in .Jefferson City. 
His parents, George W. and Mary C. Hough, came 
fi-om Loudon county. ^'iI■ginia, and located here in 
ISI'.S. He was educated in the public and private 
schools of Jefferson City, under the additional care- 
ful supervision and instruction of liis father, who 
was a man of unusual literary attainments. Upon 
leaving s<liool he began his business career, when 
but a youth, as salesman in one of the then largest 
general stores in Jeft'erson City, and a few years 
later sought to enlarge his experience by clerking 
on a lower Mississippi River steamboat, also making 
a trip or two to the head waters of the Missouri in 
the days when stearaboating on both these rivers 
was exceptionally interesting and remunerative. In 
1870 he decided to study law, and located in Kansas 
City, Missouri, reading in the office of his brother, 
Judge \Yarwick Hough, and meantime acting as as- 
sistant to the clerk of the Jackson County Circuit 
Court. He was admitted to the bar in 1872 at Kan 
sas City. During the 2()th and 27th General As- 
semblies he was in Jefferson City as a clerk in the 
Legislature. He was clerk in the Adjutant Gen- 
eral's office under George C Bingham, and later 
Chief Cleik under Gen. Jno. B. ^^'addill, during 
the administiation of (lov. T. T. Crittenden. At the 
close of the administration he located permanently 
in this city and began the practice of his profession, 
in which he has since continued with gratifying 
success. ]\rr. Hough has taken a deep interest in 
every enterprise for the advancement of Jefferson 
City. He was one of the most intelligent and active 
workers in opposition to the removal of the Capital 
to Sedalia. and also took an active part in securing 
the erection of the new and well appointed court- 
house of Cole county. He is a prominent member of 
the various branches of the Masonic order, including 
the Royal Arch Chapter and Commandery, in all of 
which he has held important official positions. He 
was elected three times as Master of Jefferson Lodge 
No. 43, A., F. & A. M. ; five times as High Priest of 
Jefferson City Royal Arch Chapter, No. 34, and 
seven times as Eminent Commander of Prince of 
Peace Commandery, No. 29, Knights Templar. In 
1895 he was elected Grand I\Iaster of the Grand 
Lodge A., F. & A. M., State of Missouri, and on the 
25tli of April. 1900. was elected Grand High Priest 
of the Royal Grand Chapter of Arch Masons of the 
State. He was Lieutenant-Colonel on Gov. Stone's 
^Military Staff. One of his most important and 
enduring works for tlie city was his active as- 
sistance in the establishment of the Jeft'erson 



308 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



City Public Lilnarv. to wiiicli lie was the first 
subscriber and also liic tirst President of the 
Board of Trustees, which i)Osit4on he now holds. 
Encouraged by the success of this institution Mr. 
Hougli has lately been especially active in securing 
a 125,000 donation from :N[r. Andrew Carnegie with 
which to erect a public library building in Jefferson 
City. He was recently one of a committee of two 
appointed to wait upon Mr. Carnegie in ^ew York 
City to arrange terms and conditions, and the propo- 
sition resulting from this conference will be sub- 
mitted to a vote of the citizens at an early date. He 
is at present a member of the committee engaged 
in the effort of procuring the necessary funds to 
secure the extension of the Pagnell Branch of the 
Missouri Pacific I\aiU\ay to Spi-ingflcld, Jlissonri. 
He is a most valuable citizen, whose well directed 
efforts and influence have aided greatly in making 
theCapitalCitya desirable home for those whose as- 
pirations are for the highest and best things of life. 
Mr. Hough has been a number of times appointed 
Special Judge of the <'ircuit Court. He has always 
been a staunch Democrat, and. while not- a seeker 
of official ]iosition or ])olitical honors, he has taken 
an active interest in every political measure for the 
advancement of his City, County and State, and is 
an influential factor in the affairs of the Democratic 
party. 



E. SIMONSEN. 

Ernest Simonsen, one of the most enterprising 
citizens of Jefferson City, was born near Halmstad, 
Sweden, November 30, 1858, where he attended the 
elementary school tintil 1875, when he was admitted 
to the Technical School at Orebro, Sweden, from 
which he graduated as mechanical engineer, class 
of 1S7S. He then engaged as mechanical draftsman 
at Halmstad's MekaniskaVerkstad, until 1881, when 
he left Sweden, and came to America, where he 
worked short periods for some of the leading ma- 
chine manufacturing firms of the East in the 
capacity of machinist, with a view of gaining more 
knowledge of the ways of his, adopted country. He 
engaged (1882), as mechanical draftsman with the 
Bridgc^liort Machine Tool \\'orks, at Bridgeport, 
Conn., which position he held two years, when he 
was made general su]ierintendent of the works, fill- 
ing this important position with marked ability. 
He resigned this position in 1888 to accept one as 
general superintendent of the Ingersoll-Sergeant 
Rock Drill Co., of New York, remaining only a short 
time (till May 1, 1889), when he made a trip to Eu- 
rope, where he visited his native home and attended 



the I'aris Exposition, returning to America the ft 
lowing October. 

He came to Jefferson City, in 1S89, and pii 
cliased what was kno^^n as the Jefferson City Fou 
dry, and continued the business under the nan 
of the Simonsen-Walther Mfg. Co. In Januar 
1894, he engaged with Mr. P. H. Loethen in scie 
tific heating, under the firm name of Jefferson Het 
ing Co., doing a general hot water and steam hef 
ing business, managing both companies until ISi: 
when he disposed of the foundry business in ord 
to give more attention to heating contracting. Tl 
company has been in existence six years and li 
successfully executed several large and ini]iorta 




heating contracts, the universal success of which 
largely due to Mr. Simonsen's ability as a heati 
engineer. Among the many important contracts t 
the Cole County Court House, Gasconade Couu 
Court House, four buildings of the Lincoln Ins 
tute, Missouri Pacific Passenger Station, State .' 
mory. Exchange Bank, Dallmeyer building, Rea 
building and a number of private residences, al 
Eitzen's building, California, Mo. 

Mr. Simonsen is a Republican, but not active 
politics. He is a member of the Commercial Ch 
of which organization he served as President frt 
1897-1898, is director and Vice-President of theCa 
tal City Building and Loan Association, director 
the Jetfeison Citv Bridge and Transit Couipai 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



309 



He was made a Mason iu Swedeu. in 1880, where 
tie still holds membership in St. John Lodge "Oscar" 
in TTalmsInd, and is a member of tli(» .leftVrson Citv 
Koval Aiih Cliaptei-, No. 34, Jernsalem Council, No. 
L6, Roval and Select Masters of Bridgeport, Conn., 
Prince of Peace Commandeiy, No. 29, Knights 
remplar; also a :{2degree Scottish Kite ^lason, be- 
longing to the Lafayette Con.sistoi'v of Bridgeport, 
''onn.. and has traveled over the liot sands in com- 
pany with the Pyramid Temple Ancient Arabic 
Drder Nobles of the Mystic Shrine of Bridgeport, 
?onn. lie is a most wortliy, jnogressive and enter- 
prising citizen of Jellcrsun City, whose worth is 
lighly appreciated by all who know him. 



a victim of the grim reaper at the interesting age 
<if 20. Fredriclc is in the 1'. S. army, serving his 
coiuitry on llic Island of Lii/.dii. Miss Phillopena is 



W. H. MORLOCK. 

^A■illiam Herman Jlorloclv was horn in Hermann, 
Mo., the county seat of (iasi-unade, March 27, 1841; 
Ills parents were Jacob and Fredericka Morlock. 
latives of Baden, 'lerniany, from which place they 
nimigrated to America in ISI'.O; after stopping a 
iliort time in Philadeljiiiia icnioved to Hermann, 
ivhere they located. 51r. iloriock, in his youth, en- 
joyed the educational advau(ages afforded by the 
own of his liirtli, where h(^ was engaged as a clerk 
:i the general store of K. Sclilender; from here he 
iVent to St. Louis, where he secured a position iu 
he old Seventh street dejiot, under Charles McKis- 
:ock, telegra]ili operator, luning learned the busi- 
less previously at Hermann. 

He resigned in ISOl, at the age of 20, and entered 
he service of the government as I^. S. Military tele- 
graph operator, in which position he continued 
hroughout the war, his duties carrying him to all 
■arts of the State. When the struggle M'as ended 
vhich settled the permanency of the Union of States 
le secured a position as operator for the U. S. Tel- 
'graph Company, which then had an office in this 
•ity and was building a line in opposition to the 
iVestern ITnion. In this work he continued until 
86G, when he bought a stock of general raerchan- 
lise from Jacob Tanner and leased his building, 
vhich he continued to occupy three years, when he 
)urchased the ground on the corner of Jefferson and 
Junklin and erected the substantial brick building 
D which he has continued to do a prosperous busi- 
less in general merchandising and farm machinery 
ince. He was united in marriage in 1860 to Miss 
^ena, daughter of F'rederick and Phillopena Ker- 
ler, of Hermann, Mo. To this union have been born 
bur boys and seven girls. The eldest, William, an 
'xcellent young man of sterling worth, died at the 
ige of 27. The second child, Miss Toney, was also 





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wlm 



at home. Otto J., just reaching his majorftj, is as- 
sisting in his father's store. Miss Agues died when 
just merging into womanhood. Miss Emma is a 
stenographer. Miss Fredericka,, a graduate of the 
Jefferson City High School, is at home, and MisseS; >;, 
Cary and Lena are at school, as is also the youngest, ' 
Grover Cleveland, a lad of 11 years. Mr. Morlock, 
in addition to his large mercautile interests, is a 
stockholder in and Vice-President of the Merchants' 
I?ank of Jefferson City. He is a member of the 
(iernian Evangelical church. He has during his 
residence of thirtj'-four years in Jefferson Cit,v, in 
addition to raising a large family and giving them 
the advantages of an education and the comforts 
and luxuries of a well-regulated home, performed 
credibly the duties of a good citizen, aud by the 
prudent exercise of his judgineut and close atten- 
tion to business, made himself comfortably well-off, 
and now is properly recognized as one of the lead- 
ing and substantial men of the Capital City. 



G. W. TKEMAIX. 

George Washington Tremain. of Kussellville, was 
born on a farm in Miller county near Tuscumbia, 
September 3, 1873, where he remained until the age 



310 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



nf tliirtecn, attending the neighboring school. He 
was hiter a student at the Aurora Springs Acad- 
emy, and too]< a course atthe t^tate Normal at War- 
rensburg. When seventeen years of age he engaged 
in teaching. In ISS!) he took charge as foreman of 
the office of the Aurora Springs "Crescent," a week- 
ly publication, where he continued one year. In 
1805 he came to Kussellville. jiurchasing the "Rust- 
ler," which he continued to manage most success- 
fully four years, when he disposed of the plant to 
his brother, the jiresent owner and publisher. Mr. 
Tremain was married in ll<!);5 to Miss Jennie Weav- 
er, of Indiana, whose jiarents had recently removed 
to Eldon in Miller county. Three children have been 
born to this union, two boys and one girl. To 5Ir. 
Tremain's four years" residence and enterprising 
and well directed etlorts, greatly aided hy his piihli 



c(ni]ilr(l Willi his enterprise and industry, makes fo 
him a promising future. 




cation, Russellville is largely indebted for her pres- 
ent importance and unusual advantages for a vil- 
lage of its size and environments. He built the well 
appointed ott'ice which th<' "Rustler" now occupies, 
and also was the means of adding the Band Park, 
a most delightful icsoit, in which there has been 
a successful celeliration each year since its open- 
ing. In this work he was gi-eatly aided by his tal- 
ent as a musician, being an exceptionally good per- 
former on almost every musical instrument, and in 
addition a tine vocalist, with a voice lich in volume 
and tone. In the conduct of his paper, he has con- 
tinuously and ably supjiorted the Democratic party. 
Fortunately for Russelixilli'. Ihis sterling and active 
young man continues to make his home in that 
thriving village, being engaged principally in deal- 
ing in railroad timbers, ilr. Tr<'main is a young 
man with a bi-igl'.t and well balanced mind, which. 



UR. G. B. WINSTON. 

Dr. George Bickerton Winston was born in Gree 
county, Kentucky, June D, 18:22, and came to Mi 
souri with his father who settled in Cole county i 
1833. Here his life was mainly spent and his cha 
acter formed. He graduated from McDowell 
Medical College in St. Louis with the class of 184 
The same year he volunteered for the war wit 
Mexico, and was elected Second Lieutenant of Cor 
j)any F. On his return from California, after a fe 
years, his earnest, active life as physician coi 
menced. He married Miss Sarah F. Hough, of Je 
tersiin ("it\, in 1853, and at this time has three soi 
living: Dr. Warwick ^^■in.ston is in Shanghi 
China, practicing his profession, (dentistry); Georj 
Bickerton Winston is in Anaconda, Montana, e 
gaged in the practice of law, and Chas. A. Winsto 
Esq., of this city, residing with his mother. Mi 
Sarah F. Winston. Dr. Winston, in many respec 
was a remarkable man. Without being conscious 
it he was a born leader of men, and the end and ai 
of his ambition was to become useful and emine 
in the profession of his choice, and his reputati' 
was much more than local. The St. Louis ("ouri 
of Medicine says of him just after his death, Ju 
22, 1882: "So far as we have been able to asceita 
Dr. Winston (of Jefferson City, Mo. I was the fli 
to call attention to the value of gallinacrous peps 
in the treatment of atonic dyspe{i.sia. Though t 
idea has been extensively used of late, and wi 
excellent results under the name of "ingluvin," 
think due credit has not been given Dr. Winst 
for calling the attention of the profession to 
which he (lid in a jiaper read before the State Me 
cal Association a number of years ago." 

A more thoioughly conscientious jihysician nei 
lived. To the end of his long professional life he w 
a hard student. The writer, who knew him ir 
mately, once ventured to remark to him: "Doct 
what necessity is there for this ceaseless labor a 
study at your time of life?" with a look of astoni 
meiit nevei- to be forgott^en, he leplied: "My dear f 
I am under bonds to do it. When I offered my p 
fessional seivi<es to this community there was 
implied covenant on my part, so far as God ga 
me strength and ability, I would use them : 
gathering u]( and digesting all that has been si 
or written in regard to the diseases to which hum 
tlesli is heir, and if I should lose a patient becai 
of my iguoiance of the latest and best expei'iei 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



311 



of others in tlic trcutiurni nC a tiiven case a just God 
would lidld nif ics|i()iisilil(' for (lie loss, tliroiijili 
ini'Xi'iisablc ijiiioraiice, of a prcfiou.s human life, aud 
j/uuish nie actordiaslv ; and whenever I get my con- 
sent to be content with ])resent professional attain- 
ments and trust to my own experience for success, 
I will witlidraw from the practice and step from 
under a weight of honorable obligalion which, with 
my best endeavors to meet honestly and conscien- 
tiously, still sometimes is almost heavier than I can 
bear." \\ith him a principle was right or wrong, 
a policy good or bad. There was no half way rest- 
ing place for him. lie had little respect for com- 
promises, and only pity for that feebleness of char- 
acter which yielded up to its convictions rather than 
contend for them. 

While sometimes to strangers lie may have ap- 
peared a little austere, his friends knew him to be 
as gentle and sympathetic as a woman, and left to 
his own choice, he was more at home in a company 
of little children than on the nnirch as soldier and 
pioneer from the Missouri to the Kio Grande, or 
from the borders of the State to the gold fields of 
California. 

He remembered his services in the field and his 
experience in mining camps as periods in his life 
bringing ample opjiortunities for the study of men 
away from the restraints of civilization and the in- 
fluences of home and family, and regarded these 
divergencies as. time profitably spent. Face to face 
with danger and trying emergency he was as cool 
aud deliberate a man as lived. To illustrate: He 
was one of the unfortunate excursionists from St. 
Louis, in November, 1855, on the railway train that 
went d()wn with the Gasconade bridge. It was a 
fearful hour. A terrible storm was raging; black 
clouds had so obscured the sun that familar faces 
could scarely be recognized except by the flashes of 
lightning, which were blinding in their brightness; 
the thunder pealed as though the artillery of giants 
was in deadly confiict in the clouds. The i)ale faces 
of the dead and groans of the wounded and dying, 
were seen and heard on every side. ]>r. Winston, 
was himself severely wounded and suffering in- 
tensely from pain, faintness and loss of blood. He 
was at last discovered, sewing up and dressing his 
own wound, and when Dr. McDowell, his old surgi- 
cal instructor and friend, said: "Winston, let me 
attend to you," he replied: "Xo, T>octor; go where 
you may save a life, I do not think my wound is 
fatal," Unfortunately there are few such charac- 
ters. He was a man among men. 



O. E. RUROH. 

Oscar K. Iturch, Secretary and Treasurer of the 
Burch-Berendzen Grocer Co., was born in Jefferson 
Gity, July 30. 1808, where he graduated from the 
High School class of 1885, On account of ill health 
he went to Southern ("alifornia, engaging first in tlie 
grocery business. Later was assistant postmaster 
at Glendale. and soon after he engaged successfully 
in contracting aud building. Recovering his health 
he returned to Jefferson City. November, 1S!)4, when 







lie organized the I?urch-I>ereiidzen (irocer ("o., and 
has given this business his close personal attention 
since. He was united in marriage June 17, 1897, to 
Miss Bessie, daughter of George Hoi)e, sr., of Jeffer- 
son City. Mr. Burch is a young man of exceptional 
habits, an active member of the Presbyterian 
church, of which he is a deacon, is a stockholder in 
the First National Bank, Los Angeles, Gal., and an 
enterprising, sagacious business man, who gives 
promise of a continued successful and useful life. 
His home is 111 East Miller street. 



SPEED MOSBY, 

Speed Mosby, Deputy Clerk of the Missouri 
Supreme Court, was born in Osage county, Missouri, 
at the village of Linn, ^fay 1, 1874. He is the young- 
est son of the late Samuel Mosby, lawyer and ex- 
Confederate soldier, who died shortlv after election^ 



3J2 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



to the Missouri Sonato, in 18!)1*; on his fiitlicr's side, 
is the fourth lineal (h'sccndeiit of Capt. Hal Speed, 
M'ho fell at the battle of (iuilford Court House in 
the Revolutionary W'uv. and on the side of his 
mother is the third lineal descendi'nt of Sylvester 
Pattie, a Kentuekv pioneer who came to ^lissouri 
in 1S12 and who, durin-i the war of 1812. served in 
the American army as lieutenant of the Ranjiers. 

Mr. Mosby attended a country district school 
until thirteen years of aj^c when he bef-an working 
at the i)rinter's trade. At the age of seventeen he 




went to the State of California to follow that trade, 
but had worked there but a few months when 
family affairs called him home. In 1892 he was 
associated with his brotlu'r Bayard as editor and 
publisher of the I'nterriticd Democrat, at Linn, Mo., 
and during that great "free trade" campaign the 
tariff (jiiestion was discussed in his editorials with 
a degree of clearness that showed the writer to be 
perfect master of his subject. He wields a facile 
pen, and many of his essays are well known, a few 
of which may be briefly menlioui'd here. 

In IS'.m; his first essay on "Church Taxation" was 
published in the Xorth American Review. The 
bold stand taken in defense of the churches, and the 
great scliolai'ship and invincible logic which the 
author arrayed in d«'fense of his position, caused the 
article to be discussed, especially in religious cir- 
cles, througlmnt the rnited States. It was pub 



licly assailed in New V<irk by tiii^ Ri-v. Madison ( 
Pi'tcis. while the New York <'atholic News defende 
the aitiile in a fwo-c<ilumn edil(uial. It was tran 
lated inlo (ieiiiian and published in the .Vmeril 
and (ilher (Jernian pai)ers in the ^^■est, while in Bo 
ton the article was catalogued by one of the publ 
libi'arie.s and given a place among the archives ( 
the institution on the subject of taxation. 

In the same year his essay on "The FellowSe 
vant Mod line" appeared in the American Law R 
view. This article, in which the laws on the su 
ject. both of the several States and of the leadir 
Enro]iean iiati(Jiis were reviewed, attacked the f( 
low-serxani doitrine as being unjust and unreaso 
able. Among the journals making favorable edite 
ial commeni n]ion this article may he inention( 
the National Corporation Rei)nrter of Chicago, I' 
Conceiving the article to be a strong argument 
the interest of railway labor, the Jlissouri Labi 
Bureau issued a special report containing it, ar 
printed fifty thousand copies of the same, many > 
which were circulated in Missouri, contributii 
greatlv. no doubt, to the popular movement whi( 
culmiiiiited in the enactment of the FellowServai 
act of IsilT. 

In 18!(8 he was a frequent conlrilMiloi' to tl 
]\Ii.ssissiji]ii \'alley r>en!o(rat and .loniiial 
Agriculture of St. Louis, while that jiaper w; 
in charge of that distinguished poet, rhet 
rician and jiliilosojdier, William A'incent Byai 
ami in that ]iaper some of "Sir. Mosby 's best \H)\i 
cal essays were published, one of them entitlt 
"Plutocracy and Poverty," being extensively copi( 
by the country ])ress in Illinois and Missouri. ] 
this year also a])i)eared hi.s "Dangers of Politic 
Ai)athy." in the North American Review. 

His articles on "Some Defects in the Missou 
Constitution." "The ^louroe Doctrin(^" "The Grow 
of the Lobby System," all jiublished in the St. Lou 
Rt'jiublic. and his essay entitled "Politics and Pi 
])it." iMililislied in the St. Louis Post-Dispatch, nu 
be possibly known to the readers of this sketch. 

Although dejirived of the opp(U-tunity of secu 
ing an education in the schools, he has alwa; 
evinced the greatest interest in educational niattei 
and some of his writings in the American Journal 
Education and in the Missouri School Journal, a 
well known to members of the teaching ])rofessio 
He is now serving his second ti^iin as Secretary < 
the Missouri State .^^diool Board Association, and 
a member of the Jettersiui City Boai'd of Educatio 

October 2'). 18!)(i. he was examined by the Judgi 
of Division No. 1 of the Supreme Court, and license 
to |iraclice law. of which science he has now bee 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



313 



a stiidi'iit for eight Tears, aU hough his favorite 
study is liistory. 

He was uiarried Sepleuiher 4, 1805. to Bertha, 
daughter of the hite llerniau Neef of JetTersou 
City. Of this union two children have been born, 
a daugiiter. Frances Elaine, now nearly four years 
of age. and a son, Donald Wpeed, now 1(1 months 
of age. 

TMiile ^Ir. ^losby has always been a Democrat. 
he wiites his political creed with but a single word 
— "Justice;" and in thesei'viceof this [uinciple from 
which all good doctrines flow, his voice and pen 
have ever been enlisted. He made a number of 
speeches for the Democratic nominee during the 
special Congressional cainjjaign in Rland's old dis- 
trict in 18!)9. and has always done good work for 
the jirinciples in which he so sincerely believes. 



MICHAEL SCHUBERT. 

In the commercial world there is now developing 
in all the jirincipal cities large department stores, 
the result of the enterprise and the executive abili- 
ty of some one individual. We find these giant 
cf.niineicial establishments now' in all of the large 
cities. In riiiladelphia, for instance, John Wanna- 
nniker is the head of the list. In Chicago, Marshall 
Field; in St. Louis, Barr, Crawford and others; but 
<:ne would hardly exi)ect to find an establishment 
entitled to class proportionately with these great 
concerns in a village in Cole county, yet such is 
the case. The well appointed and managed general 
store of the Schubert-Weiler Mercantile Company at 
Kussellville is the largest and best appointed de- 
partment store in the county. Their ground floor 
sjiace (every foot of which is utilized to accommo- 
date their large and varied stock of merchandise, 
which includes everything needed by a human be- 
ing, from the cradle to the grave) is 54 by 128 feet; 
in addition, the u])iier rooms are used for dujilicate 
stock, fninituie. hardware, etc. The head and I'lcs- 
iili-nr (if this conijianv is Michael Schubert, who was 
born on a farm in Cole county, near Taos. Se])teni- 
ber 2.").1S(j!). where he was reared, attending the jiub- 
lic and a jirivate German school in the nearby vil- 
lage. At the age of 24 he associated in the mercan- 
tile business with F. Steffens, at Decatur, continu- 
ing four years, when they dissolved partnership and 
he removed to Barnett. in ^lorgan county, where he 
purchased a stock of goods and continued a most 
successful business the following six years. From 
there he removed to Kussellville in lS!t5. where he 
was one of the organizers of the Kussellville Ex- 
ih.ange Bank, of which he w'as cashier for two vears. 



(liwing which lime, however, he was also engaged in 
the furniture and hardware business, which assumed 
such jiropoitions that he resigned his ]iosition in 
the bank in order to give this his whole attention.' 
In 1S!)7. in order to acconunodate the stock for his 
largely increasing business, he extended his store 
building back 128 feet. In the fall of 18118, Mr. 
WCiler (wild is at jireseut associated with him in 
husinessi leiited one of his store rooms and engaged 
in the general dry goods business. The association 
and observalion resulting from their close business 
relations develo]ied a mutual respect and confidence, 
which resulted in their uniting their mercantile in- 




terests anil incorj)orating under the present firm 
name of the Schubert-Weiler Mercantile Company. 
As a result of their united interests their trade is 
greatly extended, many buyers coming a distance 
of fifteen or twenty miles, being drawn by their low 
prices, large and varied stock from which to make 
selections. :Mr. Schubert was married September 29, 
1889. to Miss Mary, daughter of ihutin and Kath- 
erine Schneider, of Taos. This companion, who is 
the mother of his daughter. Frieda, now 8 years of 
age, he had the misfortum' to lose by death in De- 
cember. 189:!. His present wife was Miss Emma 
Kautsch. of Loliman. to whom he was married May 
11. 1897, and is the mother of his boy, Aimer, now 2 
years of age. Mr. Schuliert is a member of the M. W. 
A. and of the Lutheran church. He occupies his own 
comfortable home in the village of Kussellville and 
also owns the building occupied by the mercan- 
tile company, of which he is President. Although he 
has had large and varied experience and been emi- 
nently successful he still is in the prime of life, with 
e\ery prosjiect of being able to fully gratify his am- 
bition as a successful merchant and business man. 



314 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



J. L. RITCHIE. 

Jacob Lee Ritcliir, nf the tirui of Kitibie & Stark, 
propiietors of the Kusscllville Kollei- Mills, was born 
on a farm near I'rairie Home in Cooper county, June 
21, 18G4, where he continued nntil twenty-one years 
of age. His education being in the neighboring dis- 
trict schools. He engaged in farming on his own 
account, renting a farm near his birthplace, where 
he continued for four years, running also a thresh- 
ing machine and saw mill. Kemoving to Moniteau 
county he jiurchased a farm, which he continued in 
connection with his saw mill and threshing machine 
four years, when he sold his interests and removed 
to Boone county, associating with C. A. Edwaids in 
liuihlinj; a mill a( lluulsd.-ilc, which was (■(uulucted 




with marked financial success four years, when he 
disposed of his interests to his jiartner. About this 
time the enterprising village of Russellville, in its 
efforts to secure the advantages of a mill (one of 
the most important elements in aiding the material 
l)rogress of any towni. offeicd him a bonus of about 
■Ifl.nnn and the ground if he would establish there a 
good roller mill; a ]ir(>posilion which he acce])ted. 
at once building a c(iiii]ih'le tifty-harrel roller mill. 
The wheat grown in that district being of an exceji- 
tionally good (luality. Mr. Kitchie. with his excellent 
mill, converted it into flour of such excellence, its 
popularity resulted in a demand requiring an in- 
creased cai]acity for ]iro(liiction : as a result, he 
formed a jiartnership with !Mr. W. A. Stark, and 
doubled the cajiacity of the mill. The Kussellville 
Holier Mills now being one of the most complete in 
the county, with a denuuid for its jiroduct, which 
keeps it running to its full capacity. Mr. Ritchie 



was married .Tuly 20. 1SS5, to Miss Addie Belle 
Ruins of Indiana, whose parents had recently re- 
nu)ve<l to Coo])er county. Seven children are the 
result of this union, five girls and two boys, who, to- 
gether with his congenial wife, nmke a nn)st inter- 
esting and happy family circle in his elegant home, 
the most nnidern and comidete in the town of his 
adojiiion. He is a member of the ^\. W. .V.. and is 
now hanker of the Russellville Camp, a member of 




Resideuoc- of J. L. Kitcliie, Kussellville. 

the Christian church, in which he fills the importani 
office of elder. Mr. Ritchie is a self-made nmn, whc 
is a natural born mechanic. His knowledge ol 
machinery and mechanism and his practical abilit;^ 
to construct is rarely found in a man with practica 
business sense and untiring industry. In Mr 
Ritchie's case, these qualities are combined, ant 
although yet a yonng man who left honu' with nnh 
•f !.")(», he has made himself comfortable, and has 
promise of a continued useful life, in which he wil 
do his whole duty as a citizen and give to his famil; 
the comforts and advantages afforded by the wel 
directed efforts of a well balanced man. 



B. \y. LANSDOWN. 

Bailey W. Lansdow^n was born on a farm ii 
;\Iiller connly, near Iberia, the 9th day of June, 185i 
where he continued until twenty-one years of agf 
when he started out in the world to fight the battl 
of life on his own account; when he left his parenta 
roof his wealth consisted of -liill.Ci.j. His first wor 
(m his own account was in Jackson county, wher 
he engaged in husking corn. He soon after wen 
to P>utler. the county seat of Bates, where his firs 
l)osition was clerk of a hotel. He renuiined in Bu 
ler five years, when he engaged as a traveling sales 
man. selling tobacco, in which he continued on 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



3J5 



yeai", wbeii lie eiiibarkcd in I lie nicrr;mtik' business 
at Eiiou; fioni this jilaee, after I wo years, he re- 
moved trt Olean, eii^ajiinji in the same business .suc- 
cessfully, eijihti'en niimths, wlieii lie disposed of his 
interests and i-eiiio\cd to Uecatiir where he was 
aj;ain a fieneial iiierdiant, doin^ a jirosperous busi- 
ness for three years. In 1S!»1' he removed to Russell- 
ville, where he continueil nierchandising something 
over eight years, aiding materially during his 
stay to advance the village to its jireseut pro- 




portions, it now being the second town in im- 
portance in Cole county. In May, 1800, he dis- 
posed of his interests at Riissellville and removed to 
Ceutretown, where he is at present a successful 
merchant and doing a large business. Mr. Lansdown 
was united in marriage March 21, 1880, to Miss 
Tracy, daughter of F. Steffens, a wealthy and promi- 
nent merchant of Russellville, Mo. This union has 
been blessed with three children, bright, interesting 
girls, Anna. Clara and Ila. Mr. Lansdown, who 
is familiarly known as ''Bailey," is a hustling, en- 
terprising, genial man, who has left many friends 
at every point where he has engaged in business. 
He has been eminently successful, financially, and 
in addition to his mercantile interests at Centre- 
Town, is the owner of valuable real estate in Russell- 
ville and Olean and a large stockholder in the Rus- 
sellville Exchange Bank. 



S. J. HAWKEN. 

Samnel J. Ilawken, editor and projirietor of the 
Cedar City Reporter, was born at the foot of the 
Rockies, in Denver, September 10, 1861. to which 
I>lace his father had removed for his health the 
year previous. When four years of age, his father 



returned to St. Louis, where lie soon after died. 
At the age of fifteen the subject of this sketch went 
to Franklin county, near Union, where he secured 
work on a farm, continuing until the age of twenty- 
one, when he began farming on his own account, 
tilling the soil until 1S!»2, when he engaged in the 
work of a carpenter. In 1S07 he bought the New 
Haven "News Notes," a weekly paper, which he sold 
one year later. Removing to Chamois he established 
the "Head Light." which plant he also sold in De- 
cember, 1808, and January 1, 1809, assumed the man- 
agement of the Cedar City "Chronicle." In Novem- 
ber of the last year he leased the "Reporter" of that 
place, of which jiaper he has been editor and pub- 
lisher since. Mr. Hawken was married March 0, 
1880 to Miss Dena Schorer. at Dundee, Franklin 
county. There came to his home and heart two 
boys and a girl to luightcn his life. Mr. Hawken is 




a member of the M. E. church (South), Cedar City; 
a Democrat in politics and an able, spicy writer, 
whose pen is making his organ a bright and valua- 
ble sujiport of the sjiirit of Democracy. 



JOSEPH (JOLDMAN. 

Joseph Goldman, assistant editor of the Daily 
and 'NA'wdcly State Tribune, is a native of Jefferson 
City, where he was born Octolier L'T. 1875. His edu- 
cation was in the schools of the city, graduating 
from the High School in ISOd. He was local editor 
of the Jefferson ("ity Coui-iei. of which Mr. J. C. 
F'isher was jirojirietor, in which position he contin- 
ued until the plant was purchased by E. S. Link. 
During this time he also rcidcsented the Jefferson 
City Tribune nine months. In res]ionse to the call for 
volunteers for the late Spanish ^^'ar, he enlisted in 



316 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



Co. L. 2iul Missouri Voliinteeis. The company was 
located for some time al Albany, (ia., wliere they 
were mustered out March S. IS!)!), liis discharge be- 
ing March 0. While stationed at Lexington, Ky., 
be was camp correspondent for the Lexington (Ky) 
Leader, and also foi- the St. Louis Globe- Democrat. 
Mr. Goldman's eduralinu was acquired with a view 
to the study of law, in which he was engaged with 
the Hon. W. S. l'o])e, but later he gave up the legal 




profession, .yielding to his taste for newspaper work. 
On returning from the war he was correspondent; 
for the St. Louis Chronicle and the Kansas City 
Star until July of the past year, since which time 
he has been the assistant editor of the State Tri- 
bune, whose pages are brightened by the tracings of 
his versatih' jxmi. Mr. Goldman is a bright young 
man with a jiromising future. He is a member of 
the Modern Woodmen of Anierira. and an active 
worker for the Democratic party, to which he al- 
Avays gives his loyal and active support. 



J. K. 15.\L1)\VIN. 
J. Roliei't Baldwin, Slate Deputy Beer Inspector, 
was born August ;U, IS.")!), (ui a fai'ui near Califor- 
nia, Jlonireau county, .Mo., where he grew to man- 
hood, receiving liis education in the public schools. 
T\'hen 2'.\ yeais of age he went to Kansas City, where 
lie served Ave years on the Meli()])oIitan Police force. 
From Kansas City he removed to Sedalia, engaging 



in the real estate business, making many friends, 
who knew him more familiarly as "Hoi).'' Leaving 
Sedalia lie i-emoved to Jett'crson City, and held a 
position al the Missouri i'enitentiary, which he re- 
signed to accept the apjiointment of State Deputy 
IJeer Inspector. He is an enthusiastic worker in the 
Democratic ranks, and his appointment by Gov. 
Stephens to his pi'esent position was "a just recog- 
nition of his ability and service" to his party. He 
was chosen from among 200 applicants, and by a 
singular coincidence rereived the appointment on 




his 4()th birthday. He was married to Miss Eliza, 
daughter of Jackson Bruce, a wealthy stockdealer 
near Jamestown, Moniteau county., Mo. His son, 
Artliur, 21 years of age, now fills the position made 
vacant by his father's resignation at the peniten- 
tiary; liis daughter, Miss Zora Eethel, is at honie.^^ 



W. A. STARK. 

\Mlliam .\llen Stark, of the firm of Ritchie & 
Stark, proprietors of the Russellville Roller Mills, 
was born on a farm in Cole county near Russellville, 
October 18, 1S(J3, attending school in the neighbor- 
ing district and assisting his parents on the farm 
until eighteen, when he rented a farm near his home 
wliicli he cultivated one year, then bought the farm, 
which he has continuously culti\ated and greatly 
impii>\ed.aiHl on which he now resides. During this 
time, howi'ver, he followed the woi'k of a carjienter 
and buildii', much of the time employing assistance 
to wiirk liis farm. He has built a number of houses 
in Cole county, among them the mill of which he is 
now one of the proprietors, and also the elegant 
home of .Mr. Ritchie, his jiartner. The association 
with Ml'. Ritchie while building the mill and resi- 
dence, eng(Midei-ed a feeling of mutual respect and 
confidence wliich resulted in their co-partnership iu 
this pi'osjierous milling plant in 1899. Mr. Stark 
was married at the early age of eighteen, to Miss 
Rosa, daughter of B. S. Enloi', a farmer near Deca- 
tur. This UTiion has been blessed with eiuht chil- 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



317 



drc'ii, four hdvs and four j;irls: tlir eldest, Ezera, a to Lohman. Mi-. I^olinian was mairicd hi 1ST:! to 
brij^lit lad of seventeen, the youngest, twins of three Mis>s Elizabeth, daiij;lit(i- of Cap'- •'• J- Steininger, 
months, are Ernest and Inez. Mr. Stark is one of now deceased, who was a prominent Hepnblican of 
the citizens of Cole county, who has. by his own well the Capital City, and under the adminislration of 
directed efforts, industry and thrift, made himself Garfield and Arlhur, its iiosluiaster. Mr. Lohman 
comfortable \u Ihis world's goods. He still owns, has one son. whose ]i()sition as bookkeeper of the 

Merchants" Hank of .letferson City bears evidence of 
his sterling character and (pialities as a business 
man. Mr. Lohman is a worthy son of a worthy sire, 
his father having been one of the most enterpris- 
ing and successful business men of I he Caiiital 




in addition to his interest in the Russellville Roller 
mill, his farm, which is highly improved, and where 
he still makes his home. He is a member of the 
A., F. & A. M. and the M. W. A., of Russellville, 
and also of Mt. Olive Baptist church, of which he 
has been a deacon a number of years. He is a citi- 
zen which Russellville may congratulate itself on 
securing for a permanent resident. 



C. W. LOHMAN. 

< 

Charles W. Lohman, dealer in general merchan- 
dise at Lohman, a village (of which he is the 
founder), on the Lebanon Branch of the Missouri 
Pacific, was born in St. Louis, December 1, 1848, 
from which jilace his parents removed to Jefferson 
City when he was an infant, being educated in the 
public schools of Jefferson City. He later attended 
the Bryant & Stratton Commercial College in St. 
Louis, from which he graduated in ISTO. In 1871 he 
took a position as clerk on the steamer "Viola Bell" 
of which his father was the owner and which oper- 
ated between St. Louis and the headwaters of the 
Missouri. In 1872 he engaged in the general mercan- 
tile business in Jefferson City, removing in 1874 to 
String-town, from which place in 1884 he removed 
to his present location, where, in addition to doing 
a large business in general merchandising, he is 
a dealer in railway timber. He is the owner of 
some valuable timber lands in the country adjacent 




City, although misfortune overtook him in his later 
life, as an honorable citizen none stood higher. Mr. 
Lohman is a Republican in politics, but takes no 
active part in ]iolitical matters, and most worthily 
performs the duties devolving on a good citizen in 
all the relations of life. 



L. CONRATH. 

Louis Conrath was born in the Province of the 
Rhine, I'russia, November 20, 1828. Attending 
sichool at the Kirn until l(i years of age, when he 
immigrated to London (No\ember 10, 184.5i. where 
he was engaged as a baker over three years, when he 
sailed for America, coming to St. Clair county. 111., 
here he was engaged in farming a short time. Later 
(1850) he went to Hannibal and worked for various 
bakers four years. Going to Maries county, he en- 
tered a claim, cultivating the land a year and a half 
and disposed of the farm, investing- in Mcmiteau 
county, near Tipton, where he remained but one 
year. Giving np his agricultural i)ursuits. he moved 
to Jefferson City, and opened a bakery on Madison 
street, in the building now occupied by the City 



318 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



Hotel office. Two veins lalri- lie rciiioved to his own 
buildiug. 405 Madison street, hut in 1S82, be pnr- 
ehased the <;ronnd and erected his present hand- 
some building. 224 E. High, and continued the lead- 
ing confectionery and hackery until 1S93, when he 
i-etired from business, disposing of his stock to his 
son, Julius. In Jefferson City, I860, he was mar- 
ried to Miss Julia .\ndrae, which union has been 
blessed ■SAith live cliiidi'eii. two sons and three 
■daughters. Julius conducts the business estab- 
lished by his father at the same stand; Fred, who 
was formerly of the di-y goods firm of Conrath & 
Beck, is in business in St. Louis, Jlo. Misses Emma 
jind Alma are at lionu' with their jiarents. His beau- 
tiful daughter, Laura, just reaching the years of 
womanhood, died in (lermany in 1SS8, where he had 
taken her in the vain hoiie that the sea voyage and 
the climate of his native heath would restore her to 
lier former health. Mr. Conrath is a prominent Re- 
publicau. who has spent his most useful years as a 
<itizen of Jefferson City, and is now enjoying the 
fruits of his well spent life at his comfortable home, 
224a E. High street. 



J. A. DAMl'F. I). D. S. 

John A. i)ani]il'. I». I >. S.. the popular dentist 
■of Russellville, whose office is over the Russellville 
Exchange Bank, was boru on a farm one-half mile 
west of that village, A])ril 5, 187;^. Here he was 




raised and educated, later graduating from the Kan- 
sas City Dental School, class of 1898., he having 
previously assisted Dr. HainuKind in his office at 
Jefferson City. After gradualiug in 1898, he located 
at Russellville where he has built up a large prac- 
tice; in additiiui to his local practice he visits the 



variiiiis Iciwus of Maries and Miller counties, regu 
larly, having ali-eady formed a large acquaintance 
who are his patrons; his practice increasing as his 
skill in the profession (of which he has taken ar 
intei'est since boyhoodi becouu^s kn<iwn. He is £ 
young man, who keeps abreast with the progress ol 
the age by reading regularly the journals devoted t( 
that ])rofession. Dr. Dam]>f is a bi'ight. ('nter]irisinf 
young man. whose life is full of promise. 



LOUIS SCHNEIDER. 

Louis Schneider, of Schneider Hros.. prDprietori 
of the popular Russellville Hotel. was born on a faru 
in ( "ole county, near Taos, May 15, 1809. His educa 
lion was in the neighboring schools. On reachint 
his Huijiuity he engaged in fai'uiing on his own ac 
count, in wliich he continued most successfullv uuti 




1897. when lie disposed of his agricultural interests 
iuid renio\e(l to Russellville, building the large ant 
s])lendid hiick hotel, which he now occupies and i> 
coiiductiug most successfully. This magniticeni 
brick liuildiiig. 5(i by Sd fe(4, two stories, is moderi 
in all of its api)ointnu'nts, the frcuit being of St 
Louis presse<l brick. This excellent hotel was 
opened to ilie pulilii- April 2, 1898, on which dat« 
the receipts were nearly f2(H).0(l. In the ex]ierieuct 
of the wi'iter he has not found a more comfortabh 
home nor one where the table service was better 
or the rooms and beds more comfortable and invit 
ing. In fact, it is an unusual building for a towr 
the size of Russellville and is unusually well con 
ducted. In connection with the hotel is a well ap 
pointed bar, sujiplied with everything that can b( 
demanded by the most exacting taste, in the waj 
of wines, brandies, beer, etc. George Schneider 



Directory of Jefferson City and OdIc County. 



319 



tlic liiollici' (if Lduis. ciilcicd iiilo ]iuitii('islii}p 
with him in the luaiiajiviiu'iit of tlie hotel ami bar 
in the spring of l,sy"J. His genial iii'esence and busi- 
ness (]iialiflcatious assisting niudi in the manage- 
ment of this ])opnlai' hotel. Mr. Schneider was 
married July 4, lfS!t!(, celebrating the 123rd anni 
vesarv of the Declaration of Independence, by join- 
ing his fortunes to Miss Katie Schneider, who is 
now his most congenial, charining and devoted com- 
panion. 



A. J. RAUEK. 



August J. Bauer, City Collector of Jefferson City, 
where he was born, August S, ISGG, is a son of John 
N. Bauer, deceased, who was for many years a 
prominent business man of the Capital City. He was 
educated in the jKiblic schools of his native town, 
graduating from the High School at the age of IC, 
immediately after which he was engaged with the 
First National Bank as nu-ssenger, in which posi- 
tion he continued two years, when he was promoted 
to the position of book-keejiei', and later jtaying tel- 
ler, from which important position, after seven years 
faithful service, he was forced to retire on account 




of ill health, when he engaged in the business of fire 
insurance, establishing an agency, which he has con- 
tinued since. He was elected City Collector on the 
Eepublican ticket, April, 1891, and has been con- 



liniiously re-elected since. He is Chairman of the 
Be|iublicaii City Central Committee. He was united 
in marriage to J.aura E., daughter of Wendell 
Straub, cigar manufacturer of this city, October 10, 
IS!):!, to this union has been born one son, Harold. 




Residence of A. .1. Bauer. 

now a bright lioy of three years. Mr. Bauer is a mem- 
ber of the Evangelical Central Lutheran church. He 
is Secretary and Treasurer of the Wyaconda Lead 
and Ziiir Mining Co., and also of the Histor Zinc 
Mining Co., both of this city, and also holds 
the imiportant iiosition of Secretary of the Home 
Building and Loan Association. Mr. Bauer is a most 
W(utliy citizen in all the relations of life and his 
sterling worth is recognized by the peojile who have 
kepi him in important positions of trust; the cor- 
porations with which he is as.sociated also avail 
themselves of his sterling «-haract<'r and business 
ability by jdacing him in thi-ir nn)st important offi- 
cial jiositions. 

His home is 021 East High street. 



CONK AT » WALDECKER. 

On November 22, IS.")!, on a farm in Gasconade- 
county, Mo., Conrad Waldecker. the present Prose- 
cuting Attorney of Cede county, made his first ap- 
pearance on the stage of life, where hi' continued to 
act his jiart until the age of 21, when he entered 
Central Wesleyan College at Warrenton, Mo., for 
the purpose of securing a higher education than was 
afforded by the country schools. Not being blessed 
with a sufficiency of this world's goods to carry him 
through college, he engaged in teaching alternately 
with his attendance at college to secure the neces- 
sary funds. AftiM' studying law one year in the 
ott'ice of Peers & ^Morsev at \\'arrenton, he attended 



320 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



the Missouri hjtati' riiivcrsily at Colimihia, uratluat- 
in^' from the ]^a\v 1 >e|iartiiii'iit class in ISSIt. after 
which, speudiug a few months at his old home, he 
came to Jefferson <'ily and became a law partner 
of Hon. AV. S. Toiie, which ])artnershii) continued 
three years. In Aiiril, ISiC!. he was elected City At- 
torney of Jefferson city, and was re-elected in 189'> 
and 18!»7. In 1><!IS he was elected to his i)resent po 
sition, continuing holh offices until the expiration 
of his term as City Atlm iiey in Ajuil, IS',)!). In Janu 
ary, 18!)0, Mr. Robert I'. Stone became associated 
with him in his leual liusiucss. the firm now beinji 
Stone i^i; ^^■al(le(•]cel■. .Mr. ^\al(leck('r has been a 
student all of his life and as a result has a richly 
stored, well-balanced mind. 



HON. E. L. KIXC. 

Hon. Edward L. King, the present City Attorney, 
of Jefferson City, was born in Columbia, Mo., from 
which jilace, carryinii with liini his infant son, his 
father, ex-'Joveinoi- Kint;. tlu'i a jirominent lawyer 




of IJoone county, beinj; ajijiointed Jud<;e of the First 
Judicial District, removed to Kay county, where he 
continued durinji- the remainder of his life to make 
his home on a farm near Kichmoiid. It was on this 
farm Jlr. Kinj^ grew to manhood, his early educa- 
tion lieing in the neighboring schools. He gradu- 
ated from the Missouri l^iiiversitv, class '58, and 



^\as licensed as a lawyer and admitted to the bm 
at Ikichniond, entei-ing the ai-ti\e jiractice at Chilli 
cot he, soon after which, prompted by the spirit oi 
patriotism and drawn by the fascinations of war 
he assisted in enlisting the Third ^1. S. 'SI. cavalry 
but very soon thereafter was stricken with tyjilioit 
fever, which forced his retirement from the ranks 
he being then at Jefferson City, where, after liii 
recovery, he engaged in the practice of law. Mr 
King served one term as attorney of this circuit 
He later served two terms as attorney for Coh 
county, and two terms as City Attorney of Jeff'erscu 
City; he also represented Cole county one term ii 
the House of Rejjresentatives and one term in th( 
Senate, after which he removed to St. Louis ant 
engaged in the practice of law until tjic sjiring o 
ISOS, when he returned to the city of his first loye 
resuming the j)ractice of his profession, and wai 
soon after elected City Attorney, which office he uov 
holds. His wife was !Miss Jennie Lisle, whom Ik 
survives. Although Mr. King was reared in a l»ein 
ocratic, slave-holding family, he was, from his earl; 
youth, oj)])osed to slavery, and has been ;ind con 
tinues to be a consistent Kejiublican in jiolitics. H( 
is a genial companion, an industrious worker ir 
his ])i-ofession, a most worthy citizen, and has lion 
orably and cons<'ientiously discharged the dntie; 
connected with the nmny important official jiositioni 
to which he has been elected. He is an active mem 
ber of the First Presbyterian church of Jert'ersoi 
Citv. 



FERDINAND SCHLEER. 

Ferdinand Schleer, who dii-d at his home in tlii; 
city April 22, 1900, was born July 18, 18:i;!. ii 
r.aden, (rerniany. His parents were Josei)h ant 
Mary A. (\\'eiss) Schleer, who were natives o 
Kaden. His education was in the schools of his 
native town. After his father's death his niothei 
marrit^d George F. Weiser. Mr. Schleer immigratet 
to America in 1857, coming directly to Jeffersoi 
City, his stejtfather being a rebel and fugitive oi 
account of the insurrection in liaden in 1852, pre 
ceded him, and later died in 1859. In June, after hii 
arrival, he learned the tinner's trade, working as ar 
apprentice for three years with Andraes Gundel 
finger and in different shops. After working a fe\i 
months with F. W. Mayer he went to St. Louis 
working at his trade from 1803 until 18G8, whei 
he returned to Jefferson City again, working witt 
F. W. Mayer two years. He then (in 1871) engaged 
in the hardware business in partnership with Geo 
Watts, under the firm name of Watts & Schleer, 
continuing until 1879, when Mr. Schleer purchased 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



321 



lis partner's interest. ;uul has sinei^ ediidurtcil tlic 
)usiness alone witli .stu-cess. He served in the 
:Iome Guards under Major ^^'. H. Lusk, of this city, 
hree months. He was a member of St. I'eter's 
:hurch. 

]Mr. Schleer was married July 2, ISlJu, to iliss 
vatberine I'.oumjiard, whom he had the misfortune 
o lose July 24, 1873, leaving a daughter, Bettie, 
vho also died December 28, 1899. He again married 
n 1S7C to Miss Emma \Veager, who is the imither of 
lis six children: Joseph, Ferdiiumd. jr., and Julius 
ontinue to conduct their father's store. So]iliia and 
"lara are at home. Morris, a bright lad. is attcudiug 
>t Peter's pardcliial sclniul. The home of his surviv- 
Qg widow and children is 2i;! Dunklin street. 



willia:\i fowlek. 

William Fowler, writer of the Sketch Book in'ize 
ssay on "Cole County," was born on a farm near 
lickory Hill, Cole county, November S, 1883. His 
larents were Green C. and Artimitia L. (Henley) 
''owler, also natives of Cole countv. He lost his 




lother wlicu eight years of age. His father was 
gain married to Mrs. Eliza E. Karr (nee Amos). In 
rder to give his children a better education his 
ither (who is Assessor of Cole county) removed 
'ith his family to Jefferson City, where William is 
ow attending the public schools. 

William is a sturdy, practical, Mell balanced 
id, whose well ordered life will doubtless develop 
ito a man of sterling character and a useful citizen. 



J. W. SCHULTE. 
John W. Schulle was born in Cole county on a 
irm near Taos, January 19, 1845. At the death of 
is father, J. G. Schulte, a few months after his 



birth, his widowed nioihcr, Anna Marie, sold the 
farm and removed to Jefferson City. She was later 
united in mariage to Mr. G. H. Dulle, then living on 
a farm in the western suburbs of the city. On this 
farm the subject at this sketch was reared, his edu- 
cation being in the Catholic schools in Jefferson 
City. He continued on the farm, where he wa& 
treated as an own son by his step-father, until 







^■ft^ 


^^^^^^^^^H 


^^E^ 


k^^H 


M^B^^^B^^^^^^^^^B^^^^^^^t^^vJ 





twenty-four years old, when he entered the mill 
where he has continued since. By his close and in- 
telligent attention to business he soon acquired the 
knowledge necessary to assume largely the man- 
agement of the business, which, under his skillful 
direction, has grown to its present large propor- 
tions. Vi> to the time of the death of Mr. Dulle, in 
1885, the relations existing between lie and Mr. 
Dulle were such that he was known by those not in- 
timate with the cii'cunistances, as his own son, and, 
in fact, was known only by the name of Dulle. At 
this time, however, the milling interests were incor- 
p(uated. he becoming one of the principal stock- 
holders. Secretary, Treasurer and General Manager, 
in which position he has continued since. Mr. 
Schulte was united in marriage to Miss Agnes, 
daughter of Peter and Marie Theresa Reisdorff, 
whose home was near Lohman, this county. Of the 
living children boi'n to this union, the eldest, Ger- 
hard Herman, is the bookkeeper of the Dulle Mill- 
ing Co. Theresa Agnes is the wife of Thos. F. 



322 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



Roach, who is al incscnt book-keeper for the IJock- 
rath Shoe Co., Misses' Clara Louise, and Marie 
Pauline, the voniiger sisters, are at home. The 
three other ehiklreii horn to Mr. and Mrs. Schulte, 
two girls and one boy, died in infancy. Mr. Schulte 
is a member of St. I'eter's Catholic church, and 
has been one of the church committee the past 
twenty years. He is also a member of the C. K. of 
A. 214, and was for many years Treasurer of that 
branch. In addilion to ^Mr. Schulte's large milling 
interests he is a stockholder in the Bockrath Shoe 
Co., of which he isalso adirector and Vice-President. 
He is a most woi-thy citizen, having acted his part 
Avell and crcdilily in all the relations of life, and is 
now one of the most substantial and influential citi- 
zens of the Capital City. His comfortable home is 
Iso. 221 West High street. 



R. DALLMEYER. 

Pudoljih Dallmeyer, I'resident and Treasurer of 
the R. Dallmeyer Dry (ioods Company of Jefferson 
City, is the youngest S(m of the family of nine chil- 
dren of R. H. and Pauline Dallmeyer of Dissen, Pro- 
vince of Hanover, (Jermany. where the subject of this 
sketch was bmii .laimary 27. ISoT. He enjoyetl the 




educational advantages of the place of his birth un- 
til at the age of less than fifteen he left his parental 
roof to seek his fortune in the New World. His first 
stop was in St. Louis, where for three years he oc- 



cupied a position in a ]iroHiiiii'nl dry goods house 

In 1ST4 he came to Jett'erson City and was niadi 

manager of the dry goods store of J. T. Craven & 

Co., W. Q. Dallmeyer being one of the firm, the uami 

of which was afterwards changed to Dallmeyer i 

Co. Jn 18S1 he embarked in the business of hi; 

choice, that of dry goods, on his own account in i 

store on Madison street, now occupied by Geo. Pope 

His business, under his successful and active diree 

tion soon out-grew the capacity of this store, whe 

Mr. Hugo Monnig built for him a building two door 

south of his old stand, to which he removed and 0( 

cui)ied both floors. In ISSf) he adopted the cash sys 

tcni, which carried with it the attendant advantage 

and enabled him to give so much better values t 

his customer, that his business has since continue 

to enlarge. With his greatly increasing trade, M: 

Dalhneyer found it necessary to secure larger an 

more commodious quartei-s for his rapidly growin 

business, which fact decided him to enlarge and in 

juove his ])roperty on East High street, to whic 

he moved in October, ISOS. and which the firm f 

present occupies, it being the largest and most con 

]ilete diy goods house in Central Missouri, the d 

mensions of which are 10 by 130 feet, the busines 

occu]iying the basement and first floor, which is fli 

ished throughout in polished oak, healed with h( 

watei', lighted by electricity and gas, suii])lied wit 

the cash carrier system, in fact, every modern appl 

ance and convenience which can be found in tl 

lai-gest houses of the great cities are here utilize^ 

In ]S!l(; he incorporated his business under tl 

name of R. Dallmeyer Dry Goods Com])any. ]\I 

Dallmeyer was united in marriage on St. \'alentine 

Day, 1878, to Louise, daughter of the late Frar 

Schmidt I who was a prominent and one of the mo: 

enterprising citizens of Jeft'erson City. He built 

niiiiiher of its best buildings, among them the Mac 

son House, the largest hotel in the city.) To th 

union have been born five children; Frank W^., 

young man of excellent habits and business trai 

ing, is Secretary of the R. Dallmeyer Dry Gooc 

Comimny; Miss Pauline, a highly cultured youi 

lady of a most charming personality, has .just r 

turned from Europe, after three and one-half yea 

in perfecting an education in select private schoo 

of Germany and Switzerland; Mathilde K., is a 

tending the High School of Jefferson City; Charl 

Herman, his fourth child, he had the misfortune 

lose at the interesting age of one year; Alvin R 

doli)h, seven years of age, is attending the priva 

school of Miss Epps of this city. Mr. Dallmeyer 

a member of the Evangelical Central church, > 

which he has been a trustee a number of years. ] 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



323 



nddilidii in liis Inrjje morcaiitik' iutfrests, he is as- 
sociiitfd Willi others in valuable mining properties 
near Joiiliii. and is also interested in mines of the 
mure precious metals at Crijjple Creek and other 
]:arts of Colorado. It may be truly said of Mr. Dall- 
nieyer lliat he is one of the brighlest and most 
Ihoroiifih di'y goods merchanis in the State of Mis- 
souri, the business of whieh he is head being the 
iaigi-st and best managed within the State, outside 
of the large cities. His untiring and well directed 
efforts, since his youth, when he first launched his 
bark in MissouTi, lia\e been attended with uniform 




"Maple TiTvaec." 

and continued success, not as a result of accident, 
but by thorough training of his well balanced mind, 
coupled with unceasing industry, impelled by an 
ambitious spirit, supported by an almost perfect 
])hysic,il nuuihood. He has been wise in selecting 
thorough business men as associates, and in employ- 
ing only the most comjjetent assistants, yet his care- 
ful ;ind observing eye still watches closely every 
feature of his immense business. He is a man 
lilessed with excellent health and a bright mind, 
and although he has been a continuous and j)er- 
sistent worker since a lad of tifteen, is as active and 
vigorous as when first he embarked on the sea of 
conuuerce. His most interesting and highly cul- 
1un-(l family enjoy with liini the comforts of a well 
regulated home at "Maple Terrace," on East High 
si reet. 



J. H. GREEX. 

Josepli Henry Green was born at Troy, Lincoln 
county. Mo., April 2, 184:2. His parents had 



I'ecently moved from Faucjueir county, Va., coming 
by land in the old Virginia wagons, with a large 
colony. His ancestors on his father's side were Eng- 
lish and Scotch and on his mother's, Welsh and 
German. His first schooling was in a log school 
house in Troy, I'rof. G, 0. Broadhead, now of Colum- 
bia, being his first teacher. Mr. Green came of old 
Revolutionary stock, his grandfather, George Green, 
who was born in IToti and died in 1853, was with 
Gen. Benedict Arnold in his memorable winter cam- 
I)aign north toward the Canadian border. He after- 
ward held the rank of Major under General Morgan 
and received a severe saber cut in the 
bead, at the battle of "The Cow- 
J'ens." He was a great friend and 
admirer of Gen. Washington, whom he 
followed to the grave — their planta- 
tions being about twenty-five miles 
ajjart. He was distantly related to 
Gen. Nathaniel Green, both coming 
from the same Shire in England. His 
mother was iSIiss Jane Martin of Cul- 
lie]i])er county, Va. His grandfather, 
llezekiah Martin, was also a Revolu- 
tionary soldier, serving in "Light 
Horse Harry" Lee's Legion of Virginia 
Ca\alry. At the breaking out of the 
Civil War, the subject of this sketch 
was teaching school in West Prairie, 
-^1 ^-''"•■"lii county, one of his pupils be- 
" ing Elisha Robinson, who was later 

Circuit Judge in Northeast Missouri 
and is now a prominent railroad attorney in Kan- 
sas City. On a Friday afternoon (ISCl), he dis- 
missed his school expecting to open the following 
jMonday as usual. Borrowing a horse he rode to 
Troy ; on his arrival found Gov. Jackson's proclama- 
tion calling for troops. He was already enrolled as 
a member of Capt. Eppie Sydnor's Co. He sent his 
horse back to its owner, and with about TOO others, 
under Capt. Broda Hull, Capt. George Carter and 
Cajit. John Q. Burbrid'ge, of Pike Co., started for 
Jefferson City. After two days' march they reached 
the home of Gen. Jeff Jones in Callaway county, 
where, hearing of their approach, the whole neigh- 
borhood had gathered and prepared a feast of boiled 
ham, chicken, old fashioned Missouri corn light bread 
and good coffee. After reaching the I\Iissonri River 
they were unable to cross, as Gen. Lyon had just 
fought the battle of Boonville and had the Missouri 
River guarded. The command, then under Gen. Tom 
Harris and Col. Burbridge, broke up into squads. 
Young Green with his stejibrother, James Cartel', 
worked their way south, and on Sept. 3, 18C1, joined 



324 



Cclc County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



Capt. Martin I!iiike"s ("o. ••]).,■' 1st .Mo. Infantry at 
New Madrid, Mo. The intrepid John S. Bowen was 
Colonel, and was aftcrwiird Major-General. During 
the long and tragiu contliet following, Mr. Green 
was in a number of the great battles between the 
North and South. He was wounded at the battle of 
Champion Hill and his stej) brother, James Carter, 
was jciilcd at the same time. He was discharged on 




account of disaliility, coming across the river where 
he was commissioned Colonel by Gen. Price and sent 
to Missouri to recruit. He was cajjtured, and with 
Col. Burbridge, Gen. Jeff. Thomson and others, taken 
to Gratiot Street Prison, then to Johnson Island and 
exchanged. After the surrender at the close of the 
war he went to Old Mexico. Returning, he stopped 
at Rolla for a time with his brother, James A. Green, 
now of Cuba. Coming to Jefferson City in 1867, he 
engaged in the fire insurance business, as general 
agent for the Farmei's' and Merchants' Hisurance 
Co. After two years he became one of the promoters 
of the Life Association of America, in which he did 
a large business, organizing special boards in dif- 
ferent parts of the State, and engaged in the general 
real estate business at Sedalia, in which he con- 
tinued some 20 years, 10 years of the time he was 
general land agent of the M., K. & T. Railroad, a 
connection which resulted in his handling large 
bodies of land in the states of Kansas and Texas. 



He removed fi'om Sedalia to Jefferson City in 1899, 
from which jioint he still looks after the sale of 
lands in all parts of the country. He was united in 
marriage. May (J, ls(;s, to iliss Eliza, daughter of 
James B. McHenry, of Jefferson City, who was the 
mother of his interesting children, the eldest of 
whom, Bessie, is the wife of Sidney J. Twyman, of 
St. Joseph, Mo.; Mabel is a young lady at home; 
Percy is a civil engineer in the employ of the I'nited 
States Government, at present located at Louisville, 
Ky. He had the misfortune to lose by death his 
congenial and devoted wife. He was united in mar- 
liage to Miss Emma McHenry (a lady of culture 
and charming personality), a sister of his former 
wife, January 14, 1890. Mr. Green is a member of 
the Presbyterian church, also of the Maccabees, and 
was Door-Keeper of the House — 28tli General As- 
sembly (1875). He has been one of the most active 
real estate men in the State, his operations in lands 
having been very extensive. He has removed to Jef- 
ferson City and located permanently, making his 
home at No. 21.5 Stewart street, the old home of his 
father-in-law, the late J. B. McHenry. 



B. F. OLIVER. 

Benjamin Franklin Oliver, the popular landscape 
artist and photographer of Jefferson City, was born 
on a farm in Callaway county, six miles northeast of 
Jefferson City, April 14, 1858. Here he was raised 
and educated in the nearby schools. At sixteen he 
a]s])renticed himself to a photographer at Shelby- 
ville. 111. Soon after he came to Jefferson City, and, 
after a few months with Mr. Suden, he traveled with 
a portable gallery. He spent one year at Sweet 
Springs, and later made his headquarters at Butler, 
Bates county. From here he removed to Sedalia,. 
where he remained with the famous artist, Latour, 
three years, when he removed to Kansas City and 
engaged in the work of enlarging portraits and sell- 
ing the material incident to that business. In this 
work he traveled over a large portion of Kansas 
and Nebraska, later locating at Fulton, Mo., where 
he remained seven years, engaging in the work of 
his art. While at Fulton he made the many fine 
views for the State, which they used in their ex- 
hibit at the World's Fair at Chicago. In 1894 he 
removed his headquarters to Jett'erson City, where 
he has continued and makes frequent extended tours- 
through the country, taking views of landscapes, 
etc. He was married in Kansas City, 1884, to Miss: 
Carrie Hardin, who is the mother of his six children, 
all of whom are at home. His widowed mother also 
makes her home with him, and, in addition to his 
other duties, he looks after her farm, which is across 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



325 



the river, in Callawav coiiuty. Mr. Oliver has had 
hirge experiences in his worli, and has some very fine 
negatives talveu from views and scenes in different 
Iiai'ts of the country. He doubtless has covered 
with his camera more people than any other artist 
in the State. He is a member of the Maccabees at 
Fulton. Jn addition to his business as a photo- 
grapher. Mr. Oliver is a chicken fancier, the finest 
Barred riymouth Rocks and lirown Leghorns in the 
State being represented in his poultry yard. 



I. M. GEORtiE. 

I. M. George, Assistant Cashier of the Rus- 
sellville Exchange Bank, is the son of Rufus and 
Prudence Mc(iirk George (the mother being a niece 
of Judge Mathias McGirk, one of the first Chief 
Justices of the Sujireme Court of Missouri), early 
pioneers of Moniteau ("ounty. from Tennessee. He 




was born August '2',K 1S44, on a farm iu Moniteau 
County, where he continued with his father until 
twenty-one years of age, being educated in the 
neighboring sch(K)ls. He engaged in farming on his 
own account near his birth-place, until 1884, when 
he was elected to the pains-taking office of Assessor 
of Moniteau County, on the ticket which elected 
Cleveland, the first Democratic President after the 
war. At tl'.is time he removed to Clarksburg, three 
years later returning to his farm, which he sold in 
lsd'2. and purchased his present home, known as the 
Judge Slioit farm, one-half mile west of Russell- 
ville, at which jdace he has continued a successful 
farmer since. He was one of the organizers of the 
Kussellville Exchange Bank, and the first Assistant 
Cashier, which place he, however, soon after re- 



signed, but was re-elected in December, 1899. His 
wife was Miss Sarah C, daughter of John A Short 
of Russellville; he has a family of five boys and 
three girls, all of whom are at home with their 
parents. He is a member of the Presbyterian 
church and was a member of the I. O. O. F. until 
their lodge room was destroyed by fire, when they 
lost their charter, which has not since been renewed. 
He is an active Democrat in politics, and a most 
worthy man, credibly discharging all the duties 
devolving upon a good citizen. 



W. F. Mc:MTLLIN. 

Walter Frazier McMillin. sun of Samuel H. Mc- 
Millin. was born in Dunlap, Kansas, December 23, 
1879. At the age of two years he removed with his 
parents to Jefferson City. Mo., where he has spent 
most of his life, and is a Missourian by education 
and inilination. if not by birth. He received his 
l(rei)aratory education in the juiblic schools of Jef- 
ferson City, being graduated from the High School 
at the age of seventeen. He entered Westminster 
College in Sei)tember of the year 1S97. taking the 




course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts. 
He is a member of the Philolethian Literary So- 
ciety of Westminster College, where he has enjoyed 
and improved the opportunities for developing in 
debate and oratory, which prepared him for the suc- 
cessful contest with other oratorical aspirants, held 
in that college on February 6, 190(1, entitling him to 
take part in the inter-collegiate contest, held in 
Columbia, Mo., March 2, 1900, but having taken a 
severe cold (rendering him unatile to raise his voice 
above a whisper), he was comi)elled to give up the 



326 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



contest to his jireat- (liscuiiitoi-t. He made his tii-st 
public appearance as an orator, this year, in the 
local contest, hut won second honor in the declama- 
tory contest of 1S!)!». He is a member of the Bata 
Thelta Pi Fraternity. 



Sduri. which a]i]i('ars on anolhcr jiaf^c of this vol- 
ume, a production of which he may be jiistly proud. 
His home is with his jiarents. Jackson Place, Jeffer- 
son Citv. 



K. r. McMAHAN. 

Russell C. McMahan, the subject of this sketch 
(a typical Missouri boyi, was born in Saline county 
at the historical old town of Arrow Rock, of parents 
both native ^lissouriaiis. His biogi-aphy is neces- 
sarily biief as he has just seen fourteen years. 
When nine years old he came to Jeffrson City to 
live, entering the public school, where he has been 
a pupil since. He was ai)i)ointed a Page for the 




39th General Assembly, and served in that capacity 
with much honor to himself, being highly compli- 
mented by many of the most prominent members 
of that body. In IS!)!) the Speaker of the 4(lth Gen- 
eral Assembly, W. J. Ward, honored him with a 
place at his side as private Page. The duties not 
being in the least irksome, he had ample time and 
opportunity to observe and listen to the representa- 
tives of the different counties of Missouri, and 
learned much about his native State. He boasts of 
being descended from many of Missouri's most 
prominent men of the past, and is a nephew of the 
present Governor, Lou V. Stephens. He is an in- 
veterate reader with a fine niemory. few of his age 
being as well informed. 

He is a member of the M. E. Chunli (Soutlii of 
Jefferson City, having received more than one prize 
for regular attendance and good lessons at Sunday 
School. 

He wrote the Sketch Book Prize Essay on Mis- 



G. W. HOl'GH. 

George W. Hough, was born in Loudon County, 
X'irginia, Ajiril 17, ISdS, and was married to Miss 
Mary C. Shawen, at Waterford, Virginia, March 
24, 1833. His earlier ancestor was John Hough, 
who removed from Bin-ks County, Pennsylvania, to 
Loudon County, \'a.. about the year 1750, and there 
married Sarah Janney. whose family had also moved 
Ironi liucks County. IN'unsylvania, and who was 
great auni to John .lanney. President of the A'ir- 
ginia Secession Conxcntion of ISfil. John Hough 
was a grandson of Richard Hough who came from 
Cheshire, England, to I'ennsylvania under the au- 
sjtices of William Penn, in the shiji "Endeavor,"' 
landing in Philadelphia in 1(j38. 

In 1837 Mr. Hough moved to St. Louis County, 
Missouri, bringing with him a stock of goods, which 
he disposed of in St. Louis. In 1838 he moved to 
Jefferson City, where he was engaged in merchan- 
dising until the year 1854, when he retired from 
business pursuits. 

For forty years, Mv. Hough was a man of 
marked prominence and influence not only in this 
locality, but. throughout the State. It is no idle 
compliment to say that during the decade preced- 
ing the war his was considered the leading mind 
in his i)arty, and that he did more to shape the 
policy and defend the principles of the Democratic 
side than any other member of the organization. 

He was fond of political excitement and dis- 
cussions, but in no sense a seeker of off'ice. His 
acknowledged abilities, rather than a desire for 
notoriety, forced him jirominently before the public 
on occasions when he would, if his own wishes had 
been consulted, have remained in the background. 

In 1842-3 he represented Cole County in the 
General Assemlily with marked ability. In 1844 
he took an active part in the organization of "The 
Missouri Historical and l'hilosoi)hical Society," 
which was afterwards incorporated by an act of the 
General Assembly of ]\lissouri, apjiroved ?^ebruary 
27, 1845. 

He was one of the charter members of the soci- 
ety and its Treasurer for a number of years. This 
s-ociety included in its list of members many of the 
most prominent men of the State. In 1854 he 
^\as the candidate of the Democratic party for 
Congress and engaged actively in the political con- 
troversies of the dav, which were then of a very 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



327 



fervid cliniiulrr niid jilaiiilN foi'esliailowed the 
great contest of ISCl to ISfio. 

In conjiHution with Judge William B. Napton 
and Judge A\'illiani Scott, then on the Supreme 
bench of Missouri, and Judge Carby Wells of Ma- 
rion county, Mr. Hough participated in fraiuiug the 
famous "Jackson Kesolutions" introduced by Clai- 
bourne P. Jackson, afterwards (lovernor, in the 
Missouri Legislature in 1849, which resolutions oc- 
casioned the celebrated ajipeal of ('ol. Thomas H. 
Benton from the instructions of the Legislature to 
the people of Missouri. Those resolutions looked 
forward to a conflict lietween the Northern and 
Southern States, and pledged Missouri to a co-oper- 
ation with her sister States of the South. The 
leading Democrats of Missouri were then known as 
Calhoun Democrats, chief among them being David 
R. Atchison, William B. Napton, James S. Green, 
Carby Wells. Claibourne F. .lackson and (leorge ^^'. 
Hough, and the bitter personal hostility existing be- 
tween Calhoun and Benton was much intensified by 
these resolutions, the authorship of which ("ol. Ben- 
ton attributed to (/alhoun. The result of the canvass 
was Col. Benton's retirement from the United 
States Senate. 

Soon after making his unsuccessful canvass for 
Congress in 1854 Mr. Hough waS appointed by Gov. 
Sterling Price a member of the Board of I'ublic 
Works of Missouri, of which board he was Presi- 
dent, which was then cliarged with the supervision 
of all the railroads in the State to which State aid 
had been granted. At the general election in 18li0 
he was elected to the same office; while a member 
of this Board he devoted his entire time to the pub- 
lic interests in this connection and rendered valu- 
able service in conserving the interests of the State 
in these various railroad enterprises. It was ad- 
mitted, at the time, that he would have succeeded 
Gov. Jackson as Governor of Missouri, but for the 
breaking out of the Civil War. Mr. Hougli was 
stronger in the convention of 1860 than was Gov. 
Jackson and could have liad the nomination if he 
had contended for it, but lie yielded to the friends 
of the nominee, upon the assurances that he should 
have no opposition for tlie next term. During the 
campaign of lS(i() he made a thorough canvass of 
the State with Governor Jackson, and liis discus- 
sions of State and National affairs, in that canvass, 
were considered, by all who heard them, the ablest 
ever delivered on that side by any man in the 
State. His reports on railroad matters attracted 
general attention and elicited the highest compli- 
ments for the fairness and ability with which he 
presented the facts. 



He was fre(iuenll\' lendei-cd jiosilious in the 
Government service, among them Second Auditor 
of the Treasury, which would hav(> necessitated his 
removal to the National <"a[)ital, but declined to 
accept such appointment. He was for a time Cura- 
tor of the ^lissouri T^niversity, and in conjunction 
with Dr. Elliot of St. Louis, he did much to benefit 
that institution. He contributed largely to the 
formation of tlie legislation essential to the devel- 
ojunent of the resources of the State. He had a 
knowledge of the political history of the country 
linsurpased by that of any one in the State, and a 
superior knowledge also of general history, consti- 
tutional law, literature and the science of govern- 
ment. Mr. Hough died February IJi, 1878. 

He has six children living: Mrs. Dr. George B. 
^^'inston, Judge ^Varwick Hough, Mrs. John P. 
Iveiser, Dr. Charles P. Hough, Arthur M. Hough 
and Miss Georgia B. Hougli. 



J. A. LINHARDT. 

John A. Linhardt. City Treasurer of Jefferson 
City, was born in Stringtown, twelve miles west of 
the city, April 14, 18fi8, fi-oni which place he came 
to Jefferson City with his parents, at the age of one 




year. His father, J. (". Linhardt. engaged in the 
grocery liusiness, in which he continued until his 
death. The sul)ject of this sketch was educated ia 



328 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



llic jiiililic schools. His father died in 1S.S4, wlieii 
lie took charge of the store for his mother, Marjjaret 
Linhardt, after one yi^ar jiurehasing; the business, 
which he has conduclcd since with success. He was 
elected City Conncilnian from the Second Ward in 
the Sjirini;- of ISSS. servinj; one term, declininj;- a re- 
election. l)urin'j- liis tcini he took an active ]iart in 
changinfi' the city fi'om a fonitli to a thirddass city. 
Was elected on the Rei)nhlican ticket City Treas- 
urer April, 1899. which office he now linhls. Is a di- 
rector of the Home Buildinji' and Loan Association, 
a member of the Elks and the Knijjht.^ of Maccabees, 
of which he is Financial Keeper or Treasurer; a 
nuMiiber of the Evangelical Central chnreh. ;Mi'. 
IJnhardt has not yet assumed the resixinsibilities of 
a benedict. 



F. H. lUNDER. 

Frederick H. Biinhn- is a native of Hanover, Oer- 
many, where he was educated and grew to manhood. 
He fitted himself for the profession of arcliitecture 




and building. When 20 years old he came (o the 
T'nited States, with the intention to li-arn the ways 
and nielJKids nf the new \\<irhl. and i-eluined to Ger- 



many alter five years sojourn. It was in 1S(!7 thai 
he came to Jefferson City, and since that time has 
resided here. He commenced lifi- here as a journey 
man cari)enter, but it was not long before he wat 
foreman for his emjdoyer and soon thereafter enter 
ed upon a career as architect and builder. Th( 
new State T'ni\t'rsity liuihiing, Columbia; State Re 
form School. Roonville; School, Chapel and addi 
tions to the State I'eaf and Dumb and Lunatic Asy 
lums. F'ulton, Mo.; State Industrial School for (Jirls 
("hillicothe, ilo.; St. Peter's and Evangelical Cen 
tral churches and with few excei)tions, all the promi 
nent business and residence buildings erected fron 
1.S7H-189L'. in Jefferson City, are results of his labor 
The T'nited States Court House and Post Offic( 
building, costing .fl.ld. 0(111, was erected under hii 
supervision as Superintendent of Construction of th 
T'. S. Treasury Dejiartiiient. ]Mr. Binder has man; 
architectural nionuments to his credit. He is Presi 
dent of the Jeffersou City Water Works Co., and th 
system, one of the best of its kind, was constructe( 
under his supervision. He was the largest subscrih 
er to the bridge enterprise, and one of the first ti 
ierogni/.e the imjiortance of building the bridge an( 
was untiring in his etforts to bring about the consu 
luation of that great enterprise. He was its first, ajii 
is now Presideni and Manager of the Bridge & Trai 
sit C(uu])auy. For the jiast ll.j years he has been on 
of our leading men. for there is no movement look 
ing to the advaueement and up-l)uilding of Jeffei 
son City in which he cannot be found at the froni 

Time and again Mr. Binder has been honored b; 
his fellow citizens. He was elected Mayor in 1884 
without opposition, served in the City Council, an( 
from 1878-83, was Secretary and uu'Uiber of the Cit; 
Board of Education. He was one of Ihe origina 
founders of the first Jefferson City Building am 
Loan .Vssociation. organiz<Hl in Jefferson City. H 
was its first Presidi^iit, and is still holdiTig that pos: 
tion. He is broad and liberal in his views aud a ma: 
of the strictest integrity. 

Mr. Binder resides in a modest, comfortable hom 
on Dunklin street, where, in his moments of leisure 
he can gratify his taste for literature. He was mai 
lied in 1S(;8, to Katheriue Blochberger, of Jefferso: 
City, who is still his devoted and congenial con 
panion. He has one child, Fred <'. Binder, who 1 
associated with his father in his various enterprises 
and is Superintendent and Treasurer of the Wate 
^Vorks Co. 

Fred Binder, jr., is married and with his charn 
ing wife (formerly Miss Alnui, daughter of W. A^ 
Wagner, of Jett'ersen City), resides at 109 Wes 
High street. 



Directory of Jefferson Citv and Cole County. 



329 



W. A. UALLMEYEK. 

William Augustus DallmeTer, Assistant Cashier 
of the Exchange Bank of Jefferson City, son of W. 
Q. ami Louise (Lange) DallmeTer, was born Decem- 
ber 17, 18(io, on a farm in Gasconade county, Mo. 
His parents rciiiovcil to Jefferson City three years 
later, where he ac(iuire(l his early education in the 
public schools of the city, later attending the cele- 
brated Kemper Sclioul at Boonville (which was at 
that time conducted liy the fanu)us educator Fred- 
erick T. Kemper), graduating in the class of 1882, 
in the Academic and Latin courses. Following the 
conii)letion of his education he entered (August -, 
18821, as collector of the bank in which he is now As- 
sistant Cashier, from which ]iosition he was soon 
advanced to hook-keeper, then paying and receiv- 
ing teller, and later to his present position of Assist- 
ant Cashier, he now performing virtually all tlu- 
duties of Cashier of this, one of the largest and most 
prosperous banking concerns in Central ^lissnuri. 
Mr. Dallmeyer. in addition to being a stockholder 
in the bank, of which he is director, is a stockholder 
and director of the Jefferson City Building and 
Loan Association, is Secretary and director of the 
Jefferson City Water Works Co., stockholder and 
Treasurer of the I'ark Land and Mining Co., and 
stockholder in the Jefferson City Bridge and Transit 
€o.. he being the first- mover in this enterprise, hav- 
ing brought an engineer here to make the survey 
and estimate the cost before the building of the 
bridge was discussed by the citizens. He was ten 
years Treasurer of Jefferson City. He is a member 
of the A., F. & A, M., Blue Lodge, Royal Arch Chap- 
ter, and Knights Tenii)lar, and of the latter, Treas- 
iirer. He is also a member of the Brotherhood of 
Elks; Mas a member of the Citizen's Safety Com- 
mittee, of which he was Treasurer, An active mem- 
ber of the committee to secure the enactment by the 
Legislature of a law requiring the words "yes" and 
■"no" to be placed on ballots for Constitutional 
amendments. He was Treasurer of the Capital Re- 
moval Committee, one of the original organizers 
and a large contributor to the fund, and an effec- 
tive fighter against the removal. He has been, 
since assuming the responsibilities of business life, 
not only a liberal contributor, but an active worker 
in the promotion and advancement of every enter- 
prise, large and small, jiroposed for the general in- 
terest of the Capital City. 

He was united in marriage October 12, 1898, to 
Olive, daughter of the late Judge Gilson T. Ewing. 
of this county, who is the mother of his infant 
daughter, Kathryn. Mr. Dallmeyer is a fine speci- 
men of physical manhood, an ardent lover of the 



manly s[i(irls, ln'ing especially fdiid of his rod and 
gun, a lover of the Nati«uial game, base ball,- and is 
at present Treasurer of the State Horse Show As- 
sociation of Jeff(>rson City. 

He has prejiaied an artificial lake on the Ewing 
farm, and is having it stocked with game fish. His 




comfortable home, (il.j East Main street, is [iresided 
over by his charming wife, who, in addition to her 
other varied accomplishments, has a rich and 
highly cultured voice, which she exercises, to the 
very great delight of those who are so fortunate as 
to be among her list of friends and visitors. 



E. R. HOGG. 



Edwin R. Hogg was boru October 1(5, 18G3, at 
Hannibal, Mo., attending the public schools of that 
city until 15 years of age, when he went to work in 
his father's planing mill, where he continued three 
years. When of age he went to Western Kansas to 
take charge of the lumber yard of S. A. Braun & Co. 
After six montlis he resigned this ])osition and 
traveled for John J. ("ruikshank. of Hannibal, Mo., 
selling lumber in the West until March, 1893, when 
he came to Jeff'erson City and purchased of Capt. 
J. L. Keown his lumber yard, where he has contin- 
ued since and built up a large and prosperous busi- 
ness, selling lumber extensively in five counties. In 
Jeff'erson Citv, Januarv 10, 1893, he was married to 



330 



Q)lc County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



Miss Maudi' Mcllciiiy. daughtcn- of James E. Me- 
ll('iii\v. The ties (if this uiiiiiu liave been stieii;:;tli- 
eUL'd by tlie Itirtli and pi-eseiiee of two boys. Ed. K., 
jr., and -lack ('. ^Ir. Hogg is a member of the 51. 
\Y. A., K. of v.. and the Ell^s. His every move in 
life ha.s been attended with uniform success. He 
is President of the Home Building and Loan Asso- 
ciation, wliicli. under his direction, bus develojied 
into one of tlie strongest in the city. Though a 
prominent Democrat, he has never held or sought 
otl'ice. He was strongly urged to malce the race for 
Mayor of Jetfersou City in the Spring of INilit. but 
feeling that his business required his whole time, he 
declined the protfered honor. Mr. Hogg is a jnogres- 
sive, public spirited man and one who lends his in- 
fluence to every movement to forward the interests 
of the city of his adoption. As a business man, he is 
recognized as one of the best in the State. 



L. ('. LOHMAN. 
Louis C. L(diman, President of the Missouri Hlus 
trated Sketch Rook Comjjany and wholesale and 
retail dealer in hardware and groceries, was born 
in Jefferson City, October 31, 1850. His parents 
were Charles F. and Henrietta Lohman, natives of 
Prussia, who immigrated to America m 1842, stoji- 




ping about two years in St. Louis, where tlicy were 
united in marriage, from wliich place, starting to 
the State of California. .Mr. Lohman was inHuenced 



to stop in Jefferson City, where he remained, becom- 
ing one of the wealthiest and most prominent busi- 
ness men in Central Missouri. His commercial 
operations, in addition to his large interests in Jef- 
ferson City, being at Sedalia. Otterville and other 
places. He had also large investments in steamboats, 
which were at that time the popular means of 
travel and transportation. In later life he met 
with linancial reverses, but is remembered by the 
older citizens of Cole county and Central Missouri, 
as a man of remarkable business ability, sterling 
worth and integrity. Louis C. Lohman, after receiv- 
ing the advantages of the excellent schools of his 
native town, later attended Wyman's T'niversity 
at St. Louis. At the age of eighteen he entered the 
store of his father in this city, as clerk, in which 
position he continued about a year, when he was 
employed as a clerk on the steamer "Viola Belle,'' 
of which his father was principal owner; after con- 
tinuing in this position for two years he returned 
to the store of his father as clerk. In 1871 he asso 
ciated as partner in the business and in 1874 pur 
chased the entire stock and has continued to most 
successfully conduct the business since. Durin}; 
18Sf> and up to the Fall of 1892 he operated thf 
steamboats Hugo, Black Diamond, Carrier. Edna 
and Sport on the Miss*ouri and Osage rivers in con- 
nection with the Missouri Pacific Railroad. \A'hen 
the M., K. & T. was built, this business became un 
profitable and was abandoned. Mr. Lohman has 
been steamboat agent for the Star Line, St. Louis 
and Omaha Packet companies from 1868 until rail 
road competion finally drove them out of the busi 
ness. He was united in marriage in Jetfersou City 
September 6, 1886, to Miss Amelia, daughter of C 
Staats, a native of Germany. To this union has beer 
born three sons and one daughter; Ira and Louis 
are students at the public school; Sylvester, is tw( 
years of age; ilargarette Henrietta is an infant gir 
born April M. I'.MIO. Mr. Lohman, in addition t( 
his large mercantile interests, is owner and 
manager of the Lohman Opera House. H( 
is also a large stockholder in the Merchants 
P.aiik. of which he is President, and is i 
stockliolder and for many years was a director ii 
the First ^'ati(^nal Bank. He has a large amount o: 
valuable residence and business property in Jeffer 
son City, and is also a large ]u-operty owner in Kan 
sas City, Mo.. Ft. Smith. Ark.. Sioux City. la., an* 
in addition seven or eight thousand acres of valu 
able land in various counties of the State, under thi 
surface of a large portion of which are rich niinera 
deposits of lead, iron and .jack". He is associate* 
with Jacob C. Fisher in valuable gold properties a 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



331 



lippk- Cici'k. Colo., ami real estate iu Auacoiida, Secretary. Mr. I'arker wa.-; married in 1882 

[out. In 1893 Mr. Lohman erected an elegant home, at Salina, Kan., to Miss Katie Lockard, of lliai city, 

1 the suburbs of the city ou South Jefferson, who is the mother of his danjihter. (iracie. and hi;-; 

[e is not a politician, but his views are de- son, Dau, both of whom arc attending the public 

idedly in sympathy with the Republican party schools of this city. This devoted companion he 

:ith which he affiliates and to which he had the misfortune to lose by death in November, 



ives his strong and unreserved support. He has 
een eminently successful as a financier, the pru- 
ent exercise of his far-reaching judgment having 
een attended with marked financial success. He 
s physically well preserved and is as vigorous as 
e was at the age of twenty-five. In addition to his 
ractical business education and experience he has 
een quite a traveler and observer. In 1878 hv made 
n extensive tour across the waters, visiting Eng- 
ind, France, Switzerland and Germany and has 
raveled extensively in the United States. 



1890. lie was a second time united in marriage in 



L. S. I'ARKER. 
Lester S. Parker, President and Treasurer of 
'he L. S. Parker Shoe Company, was born in 
Vorcester, Mass., from which place, at the 
ge of three, his parents removed to Lexington, Ky. 
'rem there, after five years, they removed to Chica- 
:o, where his father, Geo. C. Parker, was en- 
aged in manufacturing shoes for the great 
irm of Phelps, Dodge & Palmer. His home 
ras the first house consumed by the great fire of 
871, after Mrs. G"Leary"s famous cow kicked over 
he lamp. Soon after the great conflagration the 
amily removed to Raltimore, the subject of this 
ketch going to Worcester to attend college. While 
n Worcester he was an active member of the Mas- 
achusetts Natural History Association, having 
harge of an important work in ornithology. Later 
ntering Baltimore College, he graduated in the 
lass of 187!), his education having been acquired 
j'ith the view of practicing law; removing to Kansas, 
lear Salina, he was the following five years engaged 
onsecutively in the practice of law, in teaching, 
arming, sheep and cattle raising. In 1804 he re- 
noved to St. Paul, Minn., where he was employed 
IS foreman in the shoe factory of Kellog & Johnson 
)f that city. One year later, going to Chicago, he 
is'sociated with C. M. Henderson & Co., in organiz- 
ng the Jefferson Shoe Company for the purpose of 
[lanufacturing shoes in Jefferson City, and was made 
^u[ierinten(lent and General ^Manager. In 18!tr). just 
»efore the death of Mr. Henderson, the plant was 
emoved to Dixon. III., when iMr. Parker disjiosed of 
lis interest and organi/.ed the present company, in- 
orjiorating under the name of The L. S. Parker Shoe 
"o., his associates being F. N. Chandler, VicePresi- 
lent and ilanager of the factory, and George Elston, 




Jlay, 189."., to Miss M. Sue G'I'.aniion. daughter of 
Capt. O'ISannon, a prominent farmer of Cass county, 
and a former Representative of that commonwealth 
in the State Legislature. She was the mother of two 
( hildren. Alice, now aged four years, and Lester 
O'Bannoii, an infant of eighteen months. To this 
devoted companion he also had to perform the sad 
duty of following to the grave in September, 1890. 
Mr. Parker, notwithstanding his large experience 
and eventful history, is still in. the prime of life. 
His ojtportunities for learning the shoe business, 
coupled with his natural talent for making them, 
(having now in his possession one he made complete 
when nine years of age) he has used to good purpose, 
as the factory of which he is President is running 
full time, giving employment to 23(1 people, and is 
now over (i5,(MI() pairs short in filling orders. The 
(ompany manufactures exclusively workingmen's. 
slices of various kinds of leather, but all substantial. 
They sell only to jobbers in large quantities. In 
addition to his large shoe manufacturing interests. 



332 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



Ulr. Tarki r is associated with others in valuable 
iiiinin;;; jtrojierty near Joplin, which is now yielding 
a good retui-n. He is also hii-gely interested in the 
popular Slimmer resort at South Haven, Mich., the 
company, of which he was one of the original pro 
moters, being the Monroe Park Cottage Comjiany. 
■w^hich owns a large number of furnished cottages at 
that famous resort on the great lakes. Mr. Parker 
is a member of the First Baptist church of Jefterson 
<Jity, of which he is trustee and active in his church 
iluties. He was for some time Superintendent of the 
Sunday-school and now teaches a class. Ths melody 
of the church choir is regularly enriched by his well 
trained tenor voice. He is also one of the Board who 
looks after Baptist State Missions and Sunday- 
schools, and is one of the working force of the State 
B. Y. P. U., which organization he served two terms 
as Vice-President. 



CHARLES OPEL. 

Charles Opel, Mce-I'resident, Business Manager 
and Treasurer of the Missouri Hlustrated Sketch 
Book Company, one of the most i)rominent arch- 
itects and builders of Central Missouri, is a na- 
tive of Jefferson Citv, the son of Adam and 




Ici-hiiiciil and painstaking work being arnuii-ed 
his own study and experience. He first learned t 
trade iif cabinet maker and later assisted his fath 
w liip was a builder, associating with him in busin* 
in ISSL*. wlieii they opened the present office 
^Madison street. Among the many monumei 
which bear evidence (if liis skill and taste, as w 
as his executive ability, and of which he was arc 
tect and builder, we mention the lovely homes 
this city of Gov. L. \'. Stejdiens, Postmaster Geoi 
F. Robinson, M. R. Sinks, the grocery nierchai 
Joseph R. Edwards, attorney; ("apt. W. H. Bri 
limy, John Tweedie. sr.. and H. F. Priesmeyer, si 
manufacturers. He was also the architect of t 
imiiosing buildings of the Lincoln Institute, t 
First and Second Baptist churches, the impro 
ments which have added so much in elegance a 
beauty to Mr. Sullivan's home on East Main, 1 
Schultz store, the M. E. church South (now buildii 
and the many substantial and elegant buildir 
which make Russellville the most imposing villa 
in this part of the State. He was also architect 
the Evangelical church at California, Mo., the sj 
etrical beauty of which is remarked by observe 
He was married in November. 1881, to Miss ilyr 
C. Hughes; has six children living: Vernie, Jess 
Carl, Edwardi, Frank and Norman, having h 
one boy, George, at the age of four. .Mr. Opel 1 
been and is a valuable citizen of the Capi 
City, taking an interest in every measure to a 
to its artificial beauty as w'ell as other means 
material progress. He is at present Se<'retaiy 
the Commercial Club, an organization the puip( 
of which is to look after and advance the gene 
interests of the city. He is a strong advocate "f t 
Single-Tax theories, promulgated by the great pi 
osopher and writer on social jn-oblems, llei 
(Jeorge, and is at present State President of t 
Single Tax League. He is a fiueiit writer a 
speaker, and wields an effective lance in defer 
of tlie ]iriiici]iles he advocates. His cdinroital 
Inline is ill till- wi'stern siilnirlis ef tin- i-il\-. 



ALl'.KRT KROEGER. 

.\ilieii Ki-dcger. editor of the Missom-i \'cill 
treiind. is a native of Germany, liorn near .Meppe 
llaiiiiver, ]>ecember 2.1. 1S.5I). His jiarents wc 
• ierliard Henry and Anna Adelheid (\\'aiigelpo 
Kroeger. He immigrated to America in 1802 w 
■Charlotte Opel; born June 2:5, 1857. His edu- his jiarents. coming direct to Jefferson City, win 
<'ation was in the ]iublic schools of his native lie arrived in October, being then 13 years of aj 
town. Mr. Opel, in liis pidfession, is what may be Three years later he begun as type-setter in the off 
termed a self-made man. his knowledge of the <it' the Missouri Staats-Zeitung. where he coin]ile( 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



333 



his trade, nfti-r wliidi hi' wdikrd in (liUci-ciit ]H-int- 
iuj; offices of the U'est until Felnuarv, lS7(i, when 
he purehased tlie ])laut of the Furtsehritt, and begun 
the piiblieation of the Missouri Volksfreund, whicli 
he has continued to conduct witli marked success 
since, it now being the most inliuential German 
Weekly published in Central ^lissouri. He has 
served two terms as <'ity ("duncilinau. He was 
united in marriage in this city October 16, 1882, to 
Mathilda, daughter of John aud ('resceutia (Wagner) 
^A■enge^T. natives of Bavaria. To this union has 
been born nine children; Otto, a young man of un- 
usual jiromise and escei)tioual habit.s, looks after 
the composition and make-u]) of his father's publica- 
tion, the Missoui-i \'olksfrennd ; rhi-istina. Leo, 




Rosa. Paulina, ('aecilia, Agnes. I'anl and Mathilda, 
ill of whom, with his congenial and devoted wife 
ind his sister, Anna, foiin an unbroken and interest- 
ing family circle at his home, 409 Mulberry street. 
Mr. Kroeger is a member of St. Peter's Catholic 
:-hurch. of which he has been one of the choir more 
than 30 years. He is a member of St. Peter's Be- 
levolent Society, of which he is Treasurer; also of 
•^t. John's Orphan Society. 

Mr. Kroeger's early education was in the com- 
non schools of Germany, being completed in the 
ireat practical school found in the printing offices, 
lis being in those of Kansas City and St. Louis. He 
s a most worthv citizen of Jefferson Citv, to which 



he has givi'ii his unswerving loyally during more 
than one-third of a century of his residence here. 
By his personal correspondence and through his 
paper he secured the active opposition of the Ger- 
man 4jai)ers throughout the. State to the Capital re- 
moval, the evidence being very clear that the Ger- 
mans throughout the State almost without excep- 
tion voted against the movement. 

His paper has been a welcome visitor in the 
homes of the thrifty German families of Jefferson 
City and Cole county for nearly a quarter of a cen- 
tury, and its columns have been kept so clean and 
forceful in the presentation of everything that it is 
regarded as the oracle largely influencing the 
thoughts and actions of the German element 
throughout the citv and countv. 



J. G. LESLIE. 

John Grant Leslie, associate editor of the Daily 
and Weekly Press and also a stockholder in the 
Press I'rinting Company, was born on a farm near 
Russellville, January 9, 1864. He is a son of An- 
drew Jackson and Elizabeth Stark Leslie. He was 
reared on the farm of his birth, his eai'ly education 
being in the neighboring schools, graduating in the 
class of 1892 from Clarksburg College, aft^r 
which he continued two years in the exalted 
work of teaching. He taught at Jamestown, Smith- 
ton, Clarksburg and other (jlaces, his last engage- 
ment in this iirofession being as principal of the 
Jefferson City High School. ^Vhile engaged in 
teaching, he served two terms as Sujierintendeut of 
Public Schools of Cole county. During his educa- 
tional work Mr. Leslie studied law and was admit- 
ted to the bar by Judge Dorsey W. Shackleford, 
now a meuiber of Congress from this district. He 
continued in this profession, making his home in 
Jefferson City, for about two years, when he was 
drawn into newspaper work, first as correspondent 
and reporter of the St. Louis Star. Later he be- 
cam(» the Jefferson City correspondent of the St. 
Louis Republic and Kansas City Times, which duty 
he still performs. He was two years local editor 
of the Daily and ^^'eekly Tribune, which work he 
discontinued when that plant changed owners after 
the death of the President, H. W. Ewing, soon after 
which he engaged in his present work, being one 
of the organizers of the Press Printing Company. 
He was married April 21, 1897, to Miss Maud, 
daughter of Andrew J. Curnutt. Mr. Leslie is a 
member of the Jefferson Lodge, Xo. 43, A., F. & A. 
M. of the Jefferson City Camp, M. W. A., 2304, and 
of the R, X. A. Coronation Camp, 1306. He is a 



334 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



Touiij; mail hlcsscd with a tine pliysiiiue and a good 
mind, his facile |icu has for several years hern a 
jiotent factor in jn-esentinji' to the people thioujih 
the newspajiers iiiiporlani facts and ideas in the 
interest of Peniociacy. and. in addilion, wieldinji' a 




well directid and I'lleclive lame al tlu' \\vak points 
of the Kejiublican party. His comfortable home, 
IXo. 2(14 Ash street, is hrijjhlened by the presence 
<of little Leta Irene, his only child, age two years. 



A. C. SlIOl'P. 

Alfred C. Shoup was horn on a farm near Mans- 
'iield. in Eichland county, Ohio, -Inly L', 1853, from 
^\hich jilace, when six years of age, his parents, 
Henry and 3Iary Slioiip. i-eniovcd to Jefferson City; 
liis early e<lucation was in the public schools, until 
l;!; when not at school he assisted his father, who 
"U'as a woolen maniifaciiirer. At the age of 13 he 
•entered the enijiloy of Louis t'onrath, a confectioner 
'of Jefferson City, continuing two years, when lie 
•engaged wifh Mr. Zuber, also a confectioner and 
•*-aterer. In 1870 lie entered the office of the Peo- 
3)le"s Tribune as an apiirentice, the proprietors at 
'that time being Began \- Howes. His aptitude and 
Intelligent aiijdication resulted in his advancement 
to the position of foreman of the job department 
in 1872. in which jiosition he continued until 1884, 
^^heIl ^Ir. Henry \\'. Ewing purchased a controlling 



ii'.terest in the Tribune Printing Coiiipaiiy. On 
Sliming control, Mr. Ewing recognized the value 
.Mr. Sh(mp"s experience and business sagacity, ni; 
ing him Business Manager of the entire plant, wh 
included in its scope the Daily and Weekly Tribu 
In this important position lie continued until i 
changes occurred resulting from the death of J 
Kwing. To Mr. Shou]) may he credited largely i 
uiibuilding and tinaucial success of that great ue' 
jiajier and general publishing plant. On June 
1S!(!>, ill Connection with others, most f>f whom wi 
associated with him during Jiis management of i 
Tribune, he organized the Press Printing Coiiipa 
of which he is President and Piisiness Manager a 
which, under his skillful management (profiting 
his large experience and long coniieciioii with i 
Tiibiinei. has made a phenoniinal tinamial and g 




eral success from I he start. The daily and wee' 
taking at once first place among the leading jiiibli 
tions in the ("ajtital ('ity, the recognition of the va 
of its columns as an advertising medium being 
tested by the large space used by the shrewd bi 
ness men of Jefferson (Mty. He was married Dec( 
ber (I, ISSi!, to iliss Emma, daughter of Mrs. Lou 
C. ^lurraiii. of Linneus, Linn county, ilo.. no\\- a n 
dent of Ijr<iokfield. This union has been bles 
with four children; Miss Estelle M., Claude H.. ; 
Hermia are attending school. Ralph, a bright 
of 8, met a tragic death August 4, LSttU. be 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



335 



flrowiicd in a jmidI \\liil<> enaaficil in [ilay wilh liis I )ciiioi rat, ami pcifmiiicd llir same diitics for the 

_\<iiin.i; rdiiijianions. Mr. Sh(iu]i is a iiieniber of the Kansas City Times unlii liie leeent chaufie in the 

A. (). r. \\'. His eonifoitahle Ixinie, corner of Dunk- ownership of tlial paper, sinee which time the Kan- 

]'u\ and Aihims, is hijilily favnred by the ju'esence of sas City Journal lias iieen so fortunate as to secure 

a wife of culture and personal beauty and an ex- his contributions from the Cajiital ("ity. He is an 

<-C]itionally charming daufi'hter of li;, ^liss Estelle. cxci-llent citizen and fully ali\'e to the- interests of 



J. H. EDWAKDR. 

Joseph TTarry Edwards, editor of the Jefferson 
<'ity Daily and Weekly Press and Secretary and 
Treasurei' of the Press Printing Comi)any. was born 
in 8t. Cliarles. Mo., February V2, IStJL', where he re 
maiued until seventeen years of a^e. attending the 
];nblic schools of the town. After readin;;- law in 
the office of his uncle, Abner Edwards, who was 
State Senator from that district a number of years, 
lie removed to Glasgow. In 1SS3, cominji to Jeffer- 
son City, the subject of this sketch was made 
Docket Clerk of the Senate the second time, he liav- 
inji served in that jiosition in ISSl; he was also city 
editor of the l'eople"s Tribune, and, in 1884, when 
Mr. H. '\^'. Ewing secured control of the Tribune 
Printing Com])any and was made President, he was 
made Secretary and Treasurer, in which position 
lie continued until he disjiosed of his stock in con- 
nection with the Ewing estate, November, 1898. 
In January. 18!)!l, he was unanimously elected Offi- 
cial Reporter of the Senate. In June, iu connec- 
tion with others, he organized the Press Printing 
Company, of which he is, as stated above. Secretary 
and Treasurer, and also editor-in-chief of the Daily 
and Weekly Press. He is a member of the Demo- 
cratic Central Committee of the Eighth District. 
He was united in marriage January 31, 1891, to 
Mary M., daughter of the late James E. Carter, one 
of the former owners of the Tribune and several 
terms Mayor of the city. To this union has been 
born three children; Roxana is five years of age, 
Carter three and Harry, an infant. He is a member 
of the Elks, A. O. U. W., L. O. H., K. of P. and M. 
AV. A. Mr. Edwards has been one of the most 
]irominent and influential figures in Jefferson City 
since his connection with the Tribune in 1884. He 
is recognized as one of the best journalists in Cen- 
tral Missouri; as Associate Editor of the Tribune 
for many years he assisted in directing the policy of 
that paper and during the last few years of the life 
of Mr. Ewing, on account of the latter's ill health, 
the responsibility of directing this powerful organ of 
Democracy devolved largely upon him. The work 
of his pen. however, has not been confined to the 
local press. He has been for many years the Jef- 
ferson City correspondent of the St. Louis Globe- 




his city, county and state, as well as the general 
interest of the great Democratic organization, which 
has for nuuiy years had his loyal and intelligent 
support. 

The home of ^Ir, Edwards, with his cultured, 
acc(]m]ilished wife and bright childien, is in his 
lovelv rtat, 11 (ia E. High street. 



E. W. STEPHENS. 

Ed\\in W. Stephens, President of the Tribune 
Printing Company of Jefferson City, Mo,, Publisher 
of the (^'olumbia (Mo.) Herald, and proprietor of the 
E, 'W. Steiihens" I'ublishing House, Columbia, Mo., 
the largest, most complete and perfectly equipped 
printing establishment in a city of that size in the 
United States, is a son of James L. Stephens, who 
immigrated to Boone county with his parents from 
Kentucky in 1819. His mother was Amelia, daugh- 
ter of I. O. Hockaday of Callaway county. He was 
born in Columbia. Missouri, January 21, 1849. Few 
men have been more fortunate in parentage and 
environments conducive to the development of a 



336 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



well rniiiiilcd and u^ct'iil inau. He w;i.s born, reared 
ami coiitiiiucs to livi' in what is jiistl.v ternicd "The 
Athens of Missouri." wiiere he lias enjoyed and 
taken advantajie of all the educational ad\antayes 
necessai y for his full *uid complete mental develoji- 
nient. Early in life he cluise as his pi'ofession the 
business of a pulilishei-, entering; the office of one 
of the weekly ]iulilications of that city, where he 
learned by ]>ractical exjierience every detail neces- 
sary in the production of a news]iaper iind success- 
ful work ill a job office. He later jHirchased the 
jdant of the Herald, which he has now so abl.\ con- 
ducted for more than a iiuarlcr of a century, il at 
(he time of his purchase occii])yiiij^' a coiii])iiratively 
small s];ac(» on the second lloor of one of the busi- 




ness houses of ( '(ihiiiibia. and re(|niriiif;' the services 
of only four or tive men in turniii;; out all the job 
work, including the regular imblication. ]{y his 
tlioroiijih and jiraclical methods, coiijiled with his 
briiiht and intellijicnt work in securiufi additional 
business for the office, he has built up not only the 
largest and most jirosjiei'dus i)nblishiuj; house in 
the entire West, not exce{)ting those of Ihe great 
i-ities, but has been a force in (devatiiig and dignify- 
ing the exalted profession of country journalism 
throughout the United States, more jioteiit than any 
other one man. "He is a gentleman wlut fully under- 
stands and deeply realizes the graver duties and 
responsibilities of the editorial calling, and is actu- 



ated by the idea of duty, the grandest iiisjiiratioj 
to continued, untiring, noble action that eve 
touched the heart of man. A man actuated by tha 
principle never ceases to grow in all that make 
one strong and noble. He has an active mind tha 
is ever finding new resources within itself. He ha 
a pleasant presence, is a clear, forcible speaker, i 
good parliamentarian, and a most able and agree 
able presiding officer. His preparation for a sue 
cessful career has been most thorough. He wa 
raised in a home where the purest principles an( 
the highest educational and literary entertainment 
were ever present as incentives and stimulants h 
the youthful mind. 

"He is a graduate of the State University, and 
wliih- never a seeker of office, has had many honoi 
able trusts imposed upon liiiii. He has uearl; 
always attained the position of presiding officer it 
all official boards and associations to which he ha; 
belonged, occujjying the honorable positions o 
I'resideut of the Board of Curators of the Missour 
State University, of the Alumni Association of thi 
same institution, President of the Board of Com 
missioners of Jlissouri Insane Asylum, No. 3, Presi 
dent of the Missouri Press xVssociation, President o 
the National Editorial Association of the Unitet 
States.'' He is Jloderator of the Baptist General 
Association of Missouri. "He has fine executiv( 
ability, as well as a genius for organization. H( 
is most happily married, and is the father of foni 
|;roniising children. 

"Mr. Stephens' publishing house in Columbia — ii 
a building erected especially for it — is the largesi 
in the State. Here are printed law books for live 
States, stock books for various National associa 
tions, and books and i)amphlets without number.' 

His home, an ideal one, is in the east suburbs of 
( "iiliiiiibia. 



HUGH STEPHENS. 

Hugh Steidiens, Business Manager and Secre 
tary of the Tribune Printing Company of JeffersoE 
City (State printers and binelers), a son of E. \\', 
Stej)liens. was born in Columbia, Missouri, Decem 
ber 4. 1S77. He was educated in the place of his 
birth, luniiig taken one year of the A. B. course in 
the State University. At intervals, during his 
youth anel early manhood, he was an apprentice 
in the different departments of the printing office 
of his father, where he served as printer's elevil, 
bindery employe, press feeder and typesetter. 

During 1897 and 1808, owing to the serious ill- 
ness of his father, he was compelled to assume more 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



337 



I'esponsiblc diilics in <iiiiii('cti(iii wilh (lir lari^c hiisi 
aess. On this accnunt he abandoned tlic idea of a 
Hioron<;li i-dlicjic cmirse to enf;a<i'e in tlu' aitivc 
uul ii'sjiunsiblf dnties of business life. Since tin ii 
de has secured a fourth interest in the Oxford I'ub- 
ishinji Co., of which he is Secretary and Treasurer, 
he comjiany liaving exclusive rif;hl to tlie sale of 
Rader's Civil (lovi-rnnienf and History of Missouri, 
rthich is used in all the public schools of the State. 
When the Tribune Frintiui; Coinjiany came un- 
ler the new ownership he aiMpiired an interest and 
vas elected Secietary and Husiness JIanaj;er. Since 
ts reor<;ani7,ati<>n. this company, who are the State 
>rinters and bindeis, have more than dmibled the 



their sc()]ic not nni\ the manajicment and direction 
(if the ininiense business of publishing- and bindinj;' 
(he bocdis and various publications whiidi is con- 
stantly increasing, but the management and direc- 
tion of the Daily and Weekly Stale Tribune, the 
State organ of l»eniocracy. 




E. .M. \\ATSOX. 

Kdwin .M. Watson, editor of the State Tribune,. 
Daily and Weekly, the otticial organ of the Democ- 
rac.\' of Missouri, was born in Callaway county. No- 
vember I'll. ISCiT. Five years latei-, his father. Di-. 
H. A. Watson (now a itrominenl jdiysician of the 
"Athens of Missouri") removed to Columbia, where 
the snbjeci of this sketidi attended the jMiblic school 
until the age of 14. when he entered the otfice of the 
Cohinibia Herald for the ]>ur])ose of learning the 
"Art Preservative," where he remained three years. 
Tn 1S!)(I he graduated from the Missouri State T'ni- 
veisity, icceiving the degree of A. 11, after which, 
following the bent of his mind, he entered actively 



alue of their plant, adding typesetting machines, 
n entirely new set of bindeiy machinery, and large 
dditions of type, making it one of the largest and 
lost complete iirinting offices in the West. Dur- 
ug the past year this company has handled nearlv 
ouble the work heretofore turned out in the same 
?ngth of time, and has issued the largest edition of 
he Kevised Statutes yet published. It has now on 
and a large contract with the State of Arkansas. 
nd other important outside cimti-acts on which if 
s about to begin. 

The subject of this sketih is a member of the 
'irst Baptist church, of the B. Y. P. U., and a 
eacher in the Sunday School. Although only '2- 
ears of age, Mr. Stephens possesses the executive the field of journalism, his first work bein:: 




bility which enables him to direct the affairs of 
his immense business cor])oratiou in a smooth 
nd thorough manner, which iu(]duces results 
lost satisfactory to both his associate stock- 
olders and the public with whom they do a large 
nd extensive business. His duties, including in 



ri'i'rorter on the St. Joseph Ballot, a Democratic 
])aii(M- established that year by Col. Wm. M. Hyde, 
who was so long c(uinected with the St. Louis Re- 
])ublican. the name of which has since been changed 
to the St. Louis Republic. He soon after accepted 
a position as staff coi'respondent and special w'riter 



338 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



for the Fort Woitli (Texas) Gazette, which at that 
time was the leadiu^ Democratic daily of the Lone 
Star State. He hiter accepted a position, as city 
editor of the Daily ifail of Fort ^^■ortll, an after- 
noon j)ai)er. In 1S94 he retnrned to ("olunihia and 
entered the law department of the University, gradu- 
ating in the class of 1896, being one of the honored 
men of that class. In the Rprinji of 18i)7 he was 
nominated by the l>eniocratic party and elected to 
the office of City Attorney of Columbia, which office, 
however, he resij;ned in November. 1808. to accejit 
his present position with the State Tribune of Jef- 
ferson City. Mr. Watson is a younj; man. of a 
liright. recej)tive mind, who has enjoyed exceptional 
advantages in his education, to which has been 
added a large and varied experience in that great 
school afforded by journalism in the great states of 
Missouri and Texas. He is a close reader and ob- 
server. The dail.v products of his jien. which ap- 
pear in the State Tribune, give evidence that he 
takes a broad view of all matters of i)ublic interest 
not only in this State, but tliroughout the country, 
his anal,vsis of things being clear and forceful. He 
is of a happ,v, genial disposition, enthusiastic and 
bouyant in spirit, and responds promptly to ever.v 
call to advance the general interests of the Cajiital 
City, to which, as a citizen, he is a most valuable 
acquisition. 



JOSEPH SAILER. 

Joseph Sailer, editor and publisher of the Jeffer- 
son Citv Post, a German Meeklv. was born in Calla- 




years of age. when he removed with his parents 
the Capital Cit,v. his education being itriuciiially 
the private Catholic school. At the age of fourtei 
he was apprenticed as a printer in the Volksfreun 
a German weekly of Jefferson Cit.v, where he co 
tintied two years, when he went to St. Louis, ai 
the following four years did work on differe 
]ia])ers of that city. He retnrned to Jefferson Ci 
lii ilay. 1S!I4. and established the Post, beginnii 
with very limited facilities, and. of course, no c: 
(Illation, but by close and intelligent attention 
iiusiness he has built up a valuable plant, his circ 
lation now within Cole count.v being the largest 
any itajter jniblished within its limits. Mr. Sail 
in addition to his editorial work, does most of t 
mechanical work in his well-equipped office, whi^ 
he lias secured to himself by the characteristics 
the best Germans, industry and thrift. He is a li 
publican in politics, and an uncompromising su 
porter of that great political organization. 



way county, Missouri, December 28, 1873, on a farm 
near Cedar City, where he remained until eleven 



M. L. TREMAIX. 

The most important factor affecting the niateri 
interests and progress of a communit.v is the loc 
press. The recital, in its columns, of the wortl 
acts of men and women stimulates others to ent( 
prise and deeds of philanthropy, while its condei 
nation of vice curbs the baser passions and restrai 
the violation of law. As an educator it is a loc 
school of history, biography and literature, and 
well and ably conducted ranks in importance wi 
the school. It pictures the condition of the unf( 
tunate and places the scene before the more favori 
who carry relief. Through its influence, commui 
ties are united in developing and carrying out e 
terprises which advance the general prosperity th 
would not be practical or successful without ti 
mutual effort; in fact, this vehicle of progress i 
fleets and pushes forward the social, moral ai 
material interests of a community more than ai 
other element within its bounds. In the village 
Russellville this field is well tilled by the Rustic 
whose editor and publisher is Marcus L. Tremai 
Mr. Tremain was born in Calhoun count.v. 111., ( 
St. Valentine's Day, (Feb. 14). 1870, from which pla 
his parents removed, when he was an infant, to 
farm in Miller count.v. near Tuscunibia. He is a s( 
of Dr. G. W. Tremain, who is still a practitionc 
The subject of this sketch continued on the far 
until the age of 1(5. when his parents removed 
Aurora Springs, where he attended the !Mill 
County Academ.v two and one-half years, his educ 
tion at this jilace being under the direction of tl 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



339 



I'luiiiciit I'riif. II. L. Moles, who was at the time 
iriucipal of the school. Mr. Treuiaiu began teach- 
n^ in ISSS. in which elevatinj; work he continued 
n Miller and Moifian counties. Mo., until 18113, when 
linois, otterinj;- a more lucrative and inviting field. 
le remoxcd to Calhoun countv of that State, where 
le conrinued in the exalted profession until 1899, 
\\ hen he purchased the valuable property and plant 
of the Kussellville Rustler, which he now so ably 



of the Christian church and a man whose 
influence is calculated to do much to sustain the 
reputation of Kussellville as the best town of its 
size in the State of Missouri. 





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I. ':. 1^ 


I^^^^HI^ii 


1 'M 




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<-onducts. He was married I>ec. i!o, 18!ll'. to Jlis;- 
Rosa B.. daughter of J. M. T. Miller, whose father- 
was the first settler of ililler county, and for whom 
tliat commonwealth was named. He has one inter 
fsting boy, John Lyman, six years of age, the result 
of this union. In ilarch, 1S94, he had to perform 
the sad duties incidental to the death and burial of 
this devoted and congenial companion. On April 
'21. 1S98, he was united in marriage to ^liss Laura 
A, Flagge, who is the mother of his infant son, 
IJndley Earnest. Mr. Tremain is a man of culture, 
an able writer and a practical business man, all of 
which qualifications he is using iu an industrious 
and well-directed effort, through his paper, to ad 
vance the interests of the town of Russellville and 
the adjacent community. He is a member of the 
A., F. & A. M.. O. E. Star. I. O. O. F., M. W. A.. M, 
r. L., A. H. C, and the Ellvs of Jefferson City, 
51 worrhy representative of these social and 
4'levating orders. He is an active member 



A, S. FERGUSON. 

Alfred Sterling Ferguson, of the firm of Fergu- 
son & Mayer, was born in Callaway county, Mis- 
souri, May 30, 18G1. He is the son of John R. and 
Minerva (Waggoner) Ferguson, On his father's 
side he is a descendant of the old Scotch family of 
Fergusons, known in history and literature. The 
first of the family who came to this country settltd 
in Nelson count,v, Kentucky, In 1818 liis grand- 
father, Robert Ferguson, immigrated to Missouri, 
settling in St. Louis county, and for whom Fergu- 
son Station was named. The following year he re- 
moved to Callaway county, purchasing a farm, 
where the subject of this sketch was born. On his 
mother's side he comes from German ancestors, 
who came to this countrv when it was still under 




English rule, settling in Davidson county. North 
<"arolina. During the Revolutionary Wav two of 
his great grandfathers fought gallantly (one a 
Colonel and the other a Major) for their adopted 
country in the struggle for independence. Early 
in the century bis grandfather, David Waggoner, 
removed t<j Callaway county, near Millersburg, 
where he owned a large farm. Before the outbreak 



340 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



of the Civil War, Mr. Ferfiusou's fatlicr had. liy his 
well dii-efted efforts, become a wealthy fanner, eii- 
joyinj;- with his family all the eoiiiforts of life, most 
of whieh he lost diiriiit;' that trajiie period. 

The subjeet of this sketeh. beinj; tin- yoiinj;cst 
of the family, received none of the advantaj^cs as 
did the older children, and is. therefore, jiractically 
a selfiiiadi' man. in IST:'. he engaged with ('(jI. 
Switzler on the ("olnnibia Statesman as an aiipren- 
tiee to learn the ]irinter"s trade, continuing two 
years. In IM.") he < amc to Jefferson City, where he 
worked at the Journal office, com]deting his appren- 
ticeship. In ISSM he beci.me the edit(jr and pub- 
lisher of the Journal. One year later he accepted 
a position with the 8t. Louis Globe-Democrat, and 
in 1SS(J was appointed to the responsible position of 
day foreman, resigning three years later (18S!I) on 
account of ill health, when coming to Jefferson City 
he formed a partnership with Mr. Edward Mayer, 
engaging in the stationery and jirinting business. 
under the firm name of Ferguson & Mayer, in which 
he has continued since. He is a member of the A. 
O. r. W., and K. of P. 

Mr. Ferguson was married in 1885 to Mis.s \'ir- 
giuia Beauregard Harding, daughter of Gen. James 
and Christine (Cordell) Harding. They have one 
son, James Harding, now V.', years old. His com- 
fortable home is 429 East McCarty street. 



E. E. HAGAN. 

Edward R. Hagan was born on a farm near 
Cedar City, Callaway county, October 4, 1870, from 
which place, when he was one year of age, his par- 




-Vuiora Springs, where they were engaged in the 
livery business. Mr. Hagan's education was in the 
public schools of ^lillei- county. Early following 
the bent of his mind, he engaged as a jirinter in the 
office of the Autogram. at Tuscumbia, where he 
continued until 1887. when he removed to Jefferson 
City, and was em])loyed the following two years 
in the office of the Tribune, after which he had 
charge of the mechanical work on the Missouri 
School Journal, of which I'rof. H. A. Gass wa> 
editor and ]iiililislier. In this lie continued sever 
years, when, in connection with Mr. I'rather. h( 
established the Capital City Journal, but disposet 
of this jilant in ilareh, 1900, and accepted a posi 
tiou with the Cole County Democrat. He is an in 
dustrions young man, of good habits, who has no 
yet assumed the responsibilities of married life. 



F. W. PRATHER. 

Frank ^V. Prather is a native of North ^'eruon 
Jennings county, Indiana, ficjni which ]ilare hi 
l)arents. when he was two years of age, removec 
to Boone county. Arkansas, later to Kansas, an( 
from there to Missouri, when he was nine years o 
age. Mr. Prather"s schoid advantages were ver; 
limited, the most of his education being acquire( 




ents removed to Miller county, and settled on a 
farm on the Osage River. Later they removed to 



while performing his dniies in the printing oft'icf 
where his tirst exi)erience was as an apprentice it 
Appleton City, this State. At the age of seventeei 
he started the publication of a weekly on his owt 
account at- Forsyth, in Taney county, and in 189 
established the Springfield Republican as a weeklv 
but whieh is now a daily, and one of the most influ 
ential Republican journals, outside of the large cities' 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



341 



of the Stiitc. TliiiS ]il;uit 111- sdld. liDWevt'i', in 1S!>1.*, 
and ufti-r spciidiiij; fnur vcais in Texas, I'etiirnfd to 
Missouri, and was employed on the State printing 
liv tlie Tribune Printing; Co. of tliis city, until the 
ilianges resultiiij;- fi-oiii llie death of Mr. Ewing, 
wlien lie associated with Mr. Ed. Haj;au in puhlish- 
inj;- tlie ('a])ital City \\'eekly Journal, which jilaiit 
lie. with his partner, disposed of in March, 1900. He 
was married June. 1S!)7, to Miss Mollie P.iumlev. of 
Sprin<;tield. she lieinj; at the time a visitor in Jeffer- 
son ("ity. As a result of this marriage he has a bright 
buy of two years. ^Ir. I'rather is and has been a 
consistent and earnest Kepublican in politics, and 
fur many years closely affiliat-ed with the Typo- 
graphical Union, in which he has held a number of 
important official positions. He is a young man 
of large experience, good habits, and wields a facile 
]ien. He is now in ^^'ashington. I). ('.. wlieiv he 
recently accepted a position in the Government 
Census juinting office. 



A. rRlESMEYER. 

August I'riesmeyer, President and founder of 
the A. Priesmeyer Shoe Company, was born on a 
farm near Westithalia. Prussia. December 17. 18:$2. 
At the age of 17 he imiuigiated to America, stop 
jiing first near Cincinnati. Oliin. where he worked 
on a farm several months, when he went to Cincin- 
nati, learning the trade of shoemaking. After an 
apprenticeshij) of two years he removed to St. 
Louis, where he engaged in a shoe store. His a](t- 
ness and close attention to business soon resulted 
in his having charge and management of the entire 
.slio]> and store. In 1S.'57 he made a triji to Europe, 
■\ isiting his parents and many places of interest, re- 
turning in the F'all; he renewed his engagement at 
th(^ same i)lace. continuing until the Sju'ing of lS.5!t. 
when he opened a retail store on his own account. 
AN'ith this he did a prosperous business until 1867, 
Avlien he disposed of his stock and engaged largely 
in the hide and tobacco business, which resulted in 
the loss of the accumulation of his thrift and good 
management of the past years. In 1869 he again 
■opened a shoe store on his own account, receiving 
financial assistance from a friend, who later be- 
<-ame associated with him, and whose loyalty as- 
sisted him greatly in bringing about the success 
which attended his later efforts in the manufacture 
of shoes. In 187J: he disposed of this business and 
removed to Jefferson City, where he engaged in the 
manufacture of shoes in pai-tnership with the 
friend who hail assisted him in the past, Mr. F. 
\Voesten, now a retired capitalist and most worthy 
titizen of St. Louis. This friend continued to fur- 



nish till- cajiital, the firm being A. Priesmeyer & 
Co. In the work of manufarturing at the prison 
he still associated with his old friend and flu- i)ai"t- 
nership continued until ]S7I(. when he bought the 
interest of his jiartner and continued tin- business 
in the name of A. Priesmeyer-, until the Fall of 1809, 
when the A. Priesmeyer Shoe Co. was organized 
and in(-orporated. with Mr. A. Priesmeyer as Presi- 
dent: John Tweedie, sr.. McePresident and Super- 
intendent of the factoiy. and H. F. Priesmeyer, Sec- 
retary, Treasurer and Manager of the business. 
Poth Mr. Tweedie and Mr. H. F. Priesmeyer 
had long been faithful lieutenants in this 
growing and prosperous manufacturing plant, 
and on ac(-ounf of their faithful and iiit<-lli- 




genl services had been giv(-n a share of the profits 
for more than 15 years, although their names had 
not up to the time of the incorporation been asso- 
ciated with the business. ^Vhen Mr. Priesmeyer 
first established this plant he only employed thirty- 
five men, but under able and successful manage- 
ment, pains-taking and straightforward methods 
of doing business and jn-oducing the very best value 
possible the business was built up to its present 
proportions, now employing over 250 workmen, 
with eighteen traveling salesmen, who cover and 
enjoy a large trade throughout the entire West and 
South; in fact, covering virtually all the I'nited 
States except those of New England and a few of 



342 



Cole County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



the North Atlantic States which are more coutij^n- 
ous to the manufacturing plants of Massachusetts. 
In Aufiust. ISfiO, Mr. Priesmover was married to 
("aroline Steiiibruegge, of St. Chai'les, Mo. To this 
union were born three sons, two of whom died in 
infancy, Eddie at the interesting age of six. He 
had the misfortune to lose by death his com- 
panion May 20, 188'.). In April, 1891, he was united 
in marriage to !Miss Minnie Meyer, of St. Louis, and 
was called upon to perform the sad duties atk^nd- 
ant upon her death in 1895. In 1899 he was united 
in marriage to ^Mis. Emma Witte, of St. Louis, who 
is now his genial and devoted comjianion in his 
home, No. 15.37 S. Grand Ave., St. Louis, he having 
retired from the active duties connected with his 
business and removed to that city in 1891. Mr. 
Priesmeyer is a fine example of the success which 
attends the earnest, active and well directed efforts 
of an honorable man. He came to this country 
when but a youth, without means, liis first work 
being on the farm. After learning the business of 
.shoemaking before the extensive improvements in 
machinery had brought that business up to its 
present high state of perfection, so greatly reducing 
the cost and assisting in the production of artistic 
and substantial foot-wear, he lias moved steadily 
along with the business of his choice until he now 
occupies a place in the business world as a nuinu 
facturer of which he may be justly proud. No man 
engaged in the manufacture of shoes in the United 
States stands higher than A. Priesmeyer, who is 
now enjoying in retirement the justly earned fruits 
of his long and constant labors. In addition to two 
trips to Europe, in 1897, Mr. Priesmeyer made a trip 
around the world, which occupied fourteen months, 
visiting Japan, China, the Orient, India. Africa, 
I'alestine and Syria, and making trips in the va- 
rious countries, using the means of travel peculiar 
to each country, seeing life in its every phase in all 
parts of the world, and being a close and practical 
observer, he is an interesting and instructive talker. 
Although having lived nearly liis three score years 
and ten, he is as hale and hearty as most men of 30; 
in fact, he yet seems in the prime of life, with a 
prospect of many years. 



JOHN TWEEDIE, SR. 
John Tweedie, sr., Vice-President of the A. Pries- 
meyer Shoe Co., and Superintendent of the factory, 
was born in Mott'at, Dumfries Shire. Scotland. Sep- 
tember 28, 1838. He attended school until 10 years 
of age, when he engaged in learning the trade of 
shoemaking in his father's shop, continuing his 
studies at night. In 18.50 he immigrated to America, 



stopping first in New York, where he worked at his 
trade a few months, when he removed to I'rovidence, 
R. I., and engaged in the work of a carpenter the 
following three years, after which he removed to 
Mystic, Conn., where, after working in the ship yard 
a few months, he returned to New York and resumed 
his trade of shoemaking. Removing to Middletown, 
Conn., in 1801, he responded to a call for volunteers, 
enlisting in the 2nd Connecticut, which was dis 
charged from service a few months later, when, in 
answer to a second call he enlisted in the 9th Rhode 




Island, and later in the 1.5th regular U. S. Infantry 
He continued with this regiment, and during tht 
early part of 1804 was ai)pointed Drill Sergeant a 
Fort Adams; afterward being promoted to Firs 
Sergeant. In 1805. when the army was reorganized 
he was transferred to the 33rd, retaining the samt 
rank. Mr. Tweedie was in the first battle of Bui 
Run and a number of other important engagements 
He was also with Gen. Sherman in his famous cam 
paign in Georgia. He received his regular discharg( 
at Macon, Ga., in 1807. He then accepted the posi- 
tion of Superintendent of the Andersonville Na 
tional Cemetery. He was later Superintendent o: 
the construction of the Peabody School Houses pu 
up, one eaih at Bainbridge,Thomasville and Newton 
for the United States Government, and one of tht 
Superintendents in the construction of the Atlantf 



Directory of Jefferson City and Cole County. 



343 



HariiU-k.s. Athiuta, (la. Kcsifiiiiiij; in the Pall (if 
1869, he went to St. ]>iiiiis. wiii'ic he resumed his old 
trade of shoeiiiakiiiji- as fort'iiian for Cochi-au & 
Liudeu, and in IsTli at-iepted a like position with A. 
I'riesme.ver & Co., who at that time were conducting 
a store and slioji in tliat city. In 1S74 he came with 
Mr. i'riesmcyer to Jetferson City, where he has con- 
tinued in charge of the factory of that now large 
and prosjierons manufacturing concein since. On 
May 1, 1S()7. Mr. Tweedie was united in marriage 
at Macon, Ga., to Anna DeBeruff. To this union 
ten children have been born. Charles died at the 
age of eighteen mouths and three others in infancy. 
Charles J. is an assistant to his father in the I'ries- 
mcyer factory. John, jr., has charge of the trimming 
and heeling departnu'Ut. Katlierine is the wife of 
Julius Freenuiu of St. Louis. Joseph and Julia are 
at home. Caroline is attending the public school 
of this city. 

Mr. Tweedie is a member of the (i. A. ]{., the I. 
O. O. F., the A., F. & A. M., Royal Arch Chapter 
and Commandery. He is also a loyal member of the 
Commercial Club and a generous supporter of all 
measures recommended by that organization. His 
home, (a cut of which acct)mpanies this article) with 
his family, is COl East High. Mr. Tweedie possesses 
the characteristics of the Scotch race, pluck, energy 
and perseverance and as a result of his well directed 
efforts he today occupies a position in the social 



with his business well in hand and gives promise of 
a long life (if continued usefulness. 




ResWence of John Tweedie, Sr. 

and business world of which he may justly be proud. 
As a citizen he is a worthy representative of the 
thrifty manufacturers who have located in Jefferson 
City and built up a large and prosperous business. 
He has given to his family all the advantages of a 
comfortable and well provided home as well as those 
of a modern education, and is today in fine health, 



H. F. riHESMEYER. 

Henry F. Pi-iesmeyer, Secretary and Treasurer 
of the A. Priesmeyer Shoe Co., was born in St. 
Louis, Mo.. August 16, 1857, and was educated in 
the public schools of that city. At the age of six- 
teen he went to Chicago, entering the law office of 





E^^l 








,^" ,_ ^^Sl 




^11' 




^^3 



Lyman & Jackson, with the view of studying for the 
practice of the legal profession. At the age of 
twenty-one he resigned this position and came to 
Jeffei'son City to engage in work for his uncle, A. 
Priesmeyer. After several years of practical and 
painstaking work in the factory, he went on the 
road as salesman, where he continued seven years 
in North and Southwest Missouri, building up a 
large and profitable business in the products of his 
uncle's shoe factory. In July, 1884, he gave up the 
road, taking charge of the office, and in 1892, be- 
came manager of the finance and salesmen. In 
Novembei-, 1S99, the A. Priesmeyer Shoe Company 
was incorporated, the incorporators being his uncle, 
A. Priesmeyer, who established the business, and 
was nmde I'resident of the corporation, John Twee- 



344 



OdIc County Illustrated Sketch Book and 



d!e, SI'., who for iiiaiiv years had charge of the fac- 
torr, becoming ^'ice-PresideDt and Superintendent 
of the factory, and he, tlie subject of tliis sketch, 
^-'ecretary and Treasurer. Altliough both he and 
]\ir. Tweedie had been sliariiig in tlie protit.s of the 
business for a number of years they had not become 
reguhtrly associated in tlie business until the incor- 
poration as above stated. Xovember 1. 1899. Mr. 
Priesmeyer was united in marriage May 2, 1883, to 
Miss Julia JI. Mover, of St. Charles. Mo., a lady of 




KesRlwuv of H. F. i'rifsuie.vfr. 

culture and of charming personality, the mother of 
his tive children, Mamie, Charlotte, Colette, Theo- 
dora and Jack. The death of Mamie at the interest- 
ing age of sixteen cast a shadow over this bright 
and interesting home. Mr. Priesmeyer is a mem- 
ber of the Elks, of which he is at present Exalted 
Ruler. He was a charter member of the Commer- 
cial <_"lub, and was twice elected its President, and 
through all its history has continued a loyal and 
generous sup])orter of this valuable organization, 
whose purpose is to advance the general interests 
of the city. He is a stockholder and director of the 
P.ridge and Tninsit Com])any, of which he was the 
first Mce-President. He is also President of the 
Board of Education of this city. He has been active 
and generous in develo])ing the State Horse Show 
Association, is fond of base ball, and all the manly 
sports. As a citizen and business man none stand 
higher in the estimation of the ]ieo])le of Jefferson 
City than Mr. H. F. Priesmeyer. His ideal home, 
with his charming wife and most interesting child- 
ren, is at the corner of McCaifv and Madison streets. 



W. Y. MAYO. 

\\'alter Young Mayo, deceased, is directly des 
ccudi'd from i