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PERSONAL AND "IMPERSONAL.
The recent reduction in price of
aluminium has called renewed atton
. tion to the possibilities of the use of
aluminium-bronze castings for pur
poses in -which the strength of forged
steel without its liability to corrosion
are essential. Its price should now be
t not much above that of ordinary gun
Every good cook is careful to dis
pose at once of the water in which
meat has been washed. Only a very
few hours are necessary to change it
into a foul-smelling liquid if the tem
perature .is suitable. This change is
' due to 4 little plant called bacterium
tenh'o." A drop of this putrid material
under the microscope reveals many
thousands of them, acting under a pecu
liar vibratile motion.
Queen Victoria speaks ten lan
guages fluently. The queen's grand-daughter-in-law,
the German empress,
is also clever as a linguist. She sur
prised her guests at a recent court en
tertainment by talking Norwegian to
one of them who came from that coun
try. She plays the violin very well,
and when she and her husband manage
to get a quiet evening together, they
generally devote it to music.
"I have read somewhere," said an
early riser, "that we don't eat hash as
much as we did, and I have no doubt
that is true, but we must still eat some,
for I hear occasionally, as I take my
morning stroll, issuing out of base
ment windows the familiar sound of
the chopping knife a sound. I will
add, not unpleasant to me, for while
hash may not be an extremely fashion'
able dish, I am free to say that good
hash I like." X. Y. Sun.
Dvorak's negro symphony, which
is made up of negro melodies and which
he wrote while rusticating last sum
mer at the little liohemian settlement
at Spillville, la., has lieen enthusias
tically received in London. The great
composer says that in all that relates
to melody and to temperament the ne
groes are natural musicians, but that
it will take many generations of cul
ture to develop their intellects to the
point of appreciating the higher and
larger forms of music.
Daniel Webster once sat for his
portrait to the late O. I. A. Healy and
the senator's remark when he surveyed
the completed picture became one of
the artist's favorite anecdotes in after
years. "I think," said Webster, as he
looked at his counterfeit presentment,
"that is a face I have often shaved."
TIealy found Andrew Jackson a disa
greeable and unwilling "subject," and
he compensated hifcnself by painting
Old Hickory with absolute fidelity to
nature, not glossing a single defect.
The portrait gives Jackson an ugly,
savage and pallid face.
Sometimes a man who wants to
stop a street car snaps his fingers at
the driver or the gripman. It seems
: though the gripman would be ex
asperated by that, but he doesn't ap
pear to be. Some people lift a hand
high in the air and hold it there, and
some people wave an umbrella or a
cane: but the great majority of people
have discovered that for all practical
purposes in stopping a car a toothpick
is as good as a fence rail. All that is
necessary is to catch the driver's eye.
It isn't necessary to shove a house on
the track in front of him.
'A LITTLE NONSENSE.'
The childish miss resents a kisf.
ind runs the other way; but when at
last some years have passed, it's differ
ent, they say.
. How doth the little summer girl
Employ with great dispatch
Each moment of the passing hours
To make another catch.
Chicago Inter Ocean.
"My dear," said a fond wife, "when
we were engaged I always slept with
your last letter under my pillow."
"And I," murmured her husband. "I
jften went to sleep over your letters."
An Edged Temper. O'Kief "How
did Kill contract that terrible habit of
swearing?" McEll "He shaves him
self, and his wife has corns, and there
is only one razor in the house."
Overheard in the Chicken Yard.
"I don't see. Chickabiddy." said the
bantam, "why you stand up for that
spring chicken. He's awfully tough.
You're not his mother." "No, but he's
)ne of my set," said Chickabiddy.
Realities of Advertising. Fair Vis
tor "So you have really decided not
!o sell your house?" Fair Host "Yes.
ifou see, we placed the matter in the
lamfe of a real estate agent. After
eading his lovely advertisement of our
jroperty,' neither John nor myself
KuUl think of parting with such a
vonderful and perfect home." I'itts
During the rehearsals of "Romeo
md Juliet" at the London Lyceum.
Virs. Stirling, who is the most venera
ble of actresses, took occasion to re
nark that the nurse was not necessari
ly old, that she should be represented
is middle-aged, etc.. and she appealed
Mr. Irving. "My dear Mrs. Stir
Ang," said the manager, with delicate
latire, "you may make the nurse just
is youthful as you can."
Ferocity. Spatts "I tell you.
Wally Weams is a perfect demon when
he is awoused!" Sapsmith "Iwantah
fcnowf ' "Yaas, bah Jawve, he is! The
jthah night he came home unexpected
ly and caught Algy Spoonah kissing
his wife, and flew at him like a tigah.
lie stwuck Algy in the mouth with his
glove thwee times, bwoke his umbwel
laandcwied that he hoped to goodness
tt would wain weal hahd as he was go
ing home!" "My stahrs!" Truth.
A well known professor of archaeol
ogy at Harvard was recently talking
with a junior about the wonders of this
wonderful land. "I wish yon could
see our town of Pokerville, professor,"
said the youngster; "it is a most inter
esting town only twenty years old
and with fifty thousand inhabitants."
"Ah yes very interesting, no doubt,"
replied the professor, dryly; "but,
strange as it may seem, I should my
self prefer a town fifty thousand years
old and with twenty inhabitants."
FACTS ABOUT. MALARIA.
tta Close Relation to Certain Condition of
- the Soil.
According to a table of admissions
for malarial fevers furnished by the
London hospital to Sir Joseph Fayrer,
and which extend over a period of 110
years from 1770 to 1880 whereas in
1781 out of 1,781 patients admitted into
the hospital 60 were for malarial fever;
In 1SS0, out of a total of 6,312 admis
sions, 14 were for malarious fever, and
In many years the proportion was still
Smaller. This is a very good example
f the diminution of malarial disease
in the United Kingdom generally since
the time when we lost kings and nobles
from ague fits. As a contrast, how
ever. Sir Joseph Fayrer teaches us that
In Ceylon in ten years 94,S-.'l persons
ilipd from Rime and remittent fever.
and in the Madras presidency in one
year viz.. 1880 the deaths from these
causes were 209,940, increasing during
a famine year (1877) to 460.341. The
monthly mortality varied from 14.930
in June, 1880, to 33,969 in January, and
this appears to be greater in winter
than in summer, increasing apparently
with the lowering of the temperature
after the extreme heat. Europeans are
thought to be more liable to malarial
fever than natives; but this is not alto
gether proved, for Waring shows by a
comparison of the relative prevalence
of fever in the European and na
tive troops of the Madras army for
ten yeas 1839-1838 that, while the
percentage of admissions from
fever was for Europeans 12.8,
for natives it was 16.7. and the mortal
ity for Europeans was 0.12. against 0.24
for natives. Malarious fever prevails
extensively in tropical Africa, but here
natives do not seem to lie as liable as
Europeans; in fact.negroes were at one
time held to be exempt, but Surgeon
Parke proved that natives of central
and western Africa, though they might
be acclimatized at home, if they re
moved to another part of the country
lost this immunity and were as liable
to contract malarial fevers as Europe
ans. Therefore, it will be seen that
race does not insure protection.
The close connection of malaria with
soil is shown in various ways. If the
sun's rays are prevented from reaching
the soil by the interposition of paving,
as has been done in many parts of the
city of Rome, malaria ceases, and if a
marsh is flooded from the sea and thus
a layer of salt covers the soil, malari
ous influences disappear. On the other
hand, it is promoted by the rapid dry
ing up of marshes, beds of rivers and
Streams, and especially by the breaking
up of such soil, when fresh surfaces are
exposed to the sun's influence. Ac
cording to Parke, the special soils
which appear to promote malaria are
the following: (1) alluvial soils, old
estuaries and deltas; (2) sands, if there
be impermeable clay or marshy subsoil,
and old watercourses; (3) the lower
parts of chalk, if there be a subsoil of
clay or gault; (4) weathered granite
trap rocks, if vegetable matter has be
come intermixed: ( rich vegetable soils
at the foot of hills. Sir Joseph
Fayrer .holds that subsoil water or
damp is the essential condition of ma
laria, and especially if the subsoil be
impregnated with a certain amount of
stagnant moisture, and this is probably
present in many of those localities in
which the appearance of malaria is so
difficult of explanation. Malaria ap
pears to be at its worst in the drying
up season after rains, but during the
rains it is less severe. While turning
up new soil generally increases the
danger of malaria, draining and crop
ping the same soil afterward dimin
ishes it. In the south of Europe deltas
of rivers and low-lying districts with a
certain amount of marsh are the com
mon foci of malaria. Altitude exer
cises some protecting influence, and in
south Italy, in the malarious districts.
the villages are built on the hills for
this reason: but it has been shown that
wind may carry the malarial poison up
to the sides of mountains and. indeed,
over their tops. Surgeon Parke men
tioned having met with it in equatorial
Africa on a dry plain 10.000 feet in
height, so that elevation must not be !
reckoned on as giving complete protec- i
tion. There seemed to be some relation !
to rainfall, as in tropical countries it
appears to prevail in districts with a !
large rainfall, as in the Indian Terai, I
possibly on account of the constant j
presence of subsoil water. j
The cause of malaria is now held by
competent authorities to be a proto- j
zoon or vegetable micro-organism in
habiting- the blood of man and some of
the lower animals. It was discovered
by Laveran in 1880 in human blood at
Algiers. London Lancet.
Washing and Cleaning Glove.
The so-called washing gloves are an
excellent choice for utility purposes all
6ummer. as they can be cleaned once
and again by washing them in water
that is more than warm, but not scald
ing hot. using a bit of pure white soap
in the process. It is best to wash them
upon the hands, as the chamois is less
likely to shrink in drying. Wash and
then rinse in clear water and dry by
rubbing with a Turkish or other soft,
rough towel. For kid gloves of light
color, that are but slightly soiled but
not stained, there is no better mode of
freshening than to wind a bit of oiled
silk around the finger, rubbing vig
orously to remove all traces of the mar.
Any woman who tests this easy way of
cleaning kid gloves will be sure to keep
thereafter a strip of silk in her posses
6ion. A quarter or even an eighth of a
yard is enough to purchase at once, as
in fancy dry goods houses where it is
sold, it is kept moist in a large roll and
is thus very pliable. Moisten the silk,
however, when using. Brooklyn Citi
A professor in a scientific school wa
questioning a student on some matters
which had been gone over at the be
ginning f the term.
"I say. professor," said the student,
"do you think that is hardly fair?"
"What do you mean?' asked the pro
fessor. "Why. don't you think we ought to
do as Shakespeare says, and "let by
gones be bygones?'" Youth's Com-r-anion.
ON BEDS AND BEDDING.
Housekeepers Apt to Fay Too Little Atten
tion to Niceties of Renovating.
Among the many duties of the houie
wife there is one which is absolutely
neglected. Itedsteads and their furni
ture rarely receive all the attentiqn re
quired for insuring health and perfect
cleanliness. In some houses bedsare
instinctively left to be attended to at
the traditional "spring cleaning," or
the mistaken notion that, as the mat
tresses are turned, the bed clothes re
moved every day, etc, there is hardly
any possibility for the accumulation
of such an amount of dirt and dust as
might be uncomfortable or injurious.
The query has been made, Is this
spring cleaning inevitable? Is itnec.es-
sary to make a whole household
I wretched and uncomfortable by con-
! densing into one or two weeks the
I cleanings and scrubbings which would
1 be far more satisfactory and effectual
j if carried out in an imperceptible man
ner week by week, or month by month,
as occasion requires?
The iron bedstead has advantages
over the older wooden one; but both
can be kept in perfect order with a
minimum amount of attention, pro
Tided this be given regularly.
The former harbor dust more than
one realizes, as can easily be seen by
lifting the laths where they cross one
another: these little nests, and every
corner should by dusted with a brush
at intervals, and not unless this pre
caution be taken can anyone boast of
The main enemies are dust, damp,
and moth. Brushing must be extend
ed to the mattresses, which harbor
dirt all along the edges, and especially
wherever a button is fixed.
A good plan is to tie a thick piece of
cloth all over the laths, under the mat
tresses. This serves a double purpose;
it helps to keep the bedding clean and
saves much wear, as the sharp irons
cut into the mattresses and often cause
A loose holland cover over the mat
tress, made to button tidily at one end,
also goes a long way toward keeping it
clean. This can be washed and changed
as often as need be without much
trouble or expense.
Our grandmothers (who mostly used
feather beds) used to remake them at
very regular intervals, one room in the
house being devoted to the purpose,
the ladies of the family, with their
heads tied up, themselves directing the
operations of upholstress and maids.
The feather bed is almost a thing of
the past, and, alas! individual atten
tion to such puerile matters is almost
beneath the consideration of many
housekeepers of the present day.
If the mattress, pillow or featherbed
only need freshening, and space is not
too limited, the operation can be per-
formed at home. Unpick the ticking,
remove the flock of feathers, pick them
all over thoroughly, and expose them
for twenty-four hours to the sun and
If this process should be necessary
during the cold weather, light a large
fire in a dry, airy room (which fire, by
the way, must be carefully screened,
as the least draught might cause the
feathers to fly about, and accidents
happen only too quickly.
The contents of pillows can easily be
baked in a large oven, but where
feather beds are concerned it would be
an endless matter.
The neatest way to put up valances
is to run them on to a narrow wooden
lath fixed or merely laid on the bed
stead itself under the paillasse.
The old-fashioned heavy counter
panes, which seemed essential to
every householder's happiness, are go
ing out of use, chiefly perhaps because
they are so difficult to keep clean,
troublesome to wash at home (unless
there is a great deal of space), stnd verv
soon ruined by the average laundress
who does not forget to charge for "get
ting them up."
If any unwelcome visitors should
make their appearance in wooden
frames, they are difficult to treat, on
account of the chinks in the wood:
nitric acid, however, soon
the most obstinate cases.
lSenzine collas is a splendid cleansing
substance for iron: when, however, this
may be considered too expensive, pure
parafline is a most efficient substitute,
though it requires a good deal of airing
to obviate its unpleasant smell, which
js the greatest objection to its general
use. The Queen.
BECAUSE THEY WERE MEN.
They Could Tell Krh Other the Truth
j Without Any Hard Keeling.
j Here is a conversation between two
: men that I heard yesterday morning.
' If they had been women I wonder what
' would have happened:
! "Have you met the new partner in
that firm yet?"
"Is he a young man?"
"Xo: not very young. About youi
i age I should think."
i "Do you think I am old?"
"Oh. not very old, but you are con
siderably older than I am."
I "I doubt that, but how old are you?"
; "I am thirty-six. How old are you?"
"Then I am younger, but I thought
vou were even older than that. You
i look older."
1 "Oh. you think so?"
"Yes. Maybe it's the bald spot that
i makes you look older. Then you have
an old figure, too."
All this was said in perfect earnest
! ness. and yet the men parted friends.
: Washington l'ost,
"More trouble ahead, I perceive,''
remarked the cow. with signs of vexa
tion. "Indeed." observed her daugh
ter, inquiringly. "Yes, I read that
red parasols are to be used again this
summer and I don't know what I shall
do, just recovering from nervous pros
tration as I am." Cincinnati Tribune.
An American elm will live under
favorable circumstances 300 years; a
maple 500 years; the orange 630 years;
the sequoia over 2,000 years. But a
Urst-class scandal will live several
sons. Several that originated in early
U?ypt are still living and in goodi
The men who expect to be members
of the next general assembly Of Mis
souri ought to thoroughly acquaint
themsemselves with the matter of crim
inal costs. Out of 8550,000 appro
priated by the last legislature not one
dollar now remains in the treasury.
There will be an enormous deficiency,
just how much no one can estimate.
It will certainly be $100,000 and doubt
less much greater. The great burden
of criminal costs is due to the slow
process of the criminal laws. No mat-
ter how great a crime a man may com- j
mit. he cannot be forced to trial in;
much less time than a year. Mean-;
time, the criminal costs are stacked up j
and the taxpayers must foot the bill in j
. T. . . , .. '
the end. If the present imbecile mm- j
inal laws of this State are continued a
few years longer the State will pay
more for criminal costs than it does
for support of the public schools.
Jefferson City Tribune.
to announce tbat he has
just received large ship
ments of ladies' and gen
tlemen's boots and shoes,
and all other things in the
shoe line. Good goods
at low prices.
Please give me a call.
C. J. HAMAN,
North Main Street.
of Me. !
f , s r.-
.r v.-, ---;.( .vu; i; :;c day. Ita' ts
. : ',? jv., i.r.v u: k 1o:: all other fail
r; :i rir.m t'leir lost xuauhooii.nudold
V . T! (. i;.-. lr ycutliiul iftor by iing
."v . !.'. :!...'.! ir.J isiirciy restores Nervons
r r.'.-;.- ' z-:'iiy, :; otencr. Niclitly Eni:.sio3.-,
n! t : I'j.!:mr Tu mary. Wastmc PiwlFes. and
:.-if c s --t-.ibi: or txre'tsand inilierretion.
-i. :u .,ti oj'. !(.r k nty. bnsiseHK or marriage, it
: t-lv ' vri Sy stsTtilic at tho spat ot disease, but
"- !.-r...t rv fonfe and blood bailder. brinff
: l.iu'z '..i' p'nk !r!iw to pale cheeki a::d ro
.irrc t':r-.' fire of ynnth. It wards off Jnanity
'o&uii.pu2. Inst on bavins RKV1VO, no
! cm !e earned in vpet pocket. ISy mail.
r.3ctaw or six for SS.OO, with a posi
i' vrifc:i froarantee to rare or refund
'urpHT. Cir.-niar free. Address
VV KESICiXE CO.. S3 River St. CHICAGO. IU
Notice is hereby given that a meeting ol the
Stockholders of" the St. J.onis, Kennett &
Soathern Railroad Company will be held at the
oilice ol said Company, corner Spanish and In
dependence streets. City ol Caie Girardeau.
Missouri , on Saturday, October 1.1th, W4. for
the urpoe of submitting to said Stockholders
the proposition ot guaranteeing the principal
and interest of the bonds of the Pemiscot Rail
road Company on the terms submitted by said
Pemiscot Uailroad and to attend to such "other
businessas may on said day be submitted to
said stockholders. Lori HorCK, president.
Cape Girardeau, Mo. August l.'ith. 1!4.
Trustee's Safe of Eeal Estate.
WHEREAS, John Englrhardt and Elizabeth j
Englehardt, husband and wife, of the
county ot Cape Girardeau, State of alissouri, j
by their certain deed of trust, dated the fourth
dav of October, eighteen hundred and eighty j
lour, and recorded in the Recorder's oilice "of !
the county of Cape Girardeau, in Book L. of !
Trusts and Mortgages, on page one hundred and !
twentv-nve, conveyeil in trust to William lieise
the 1'ollowii.g described real estate, situate, ly
ing and being in the county of Cape Girardeau
ana state oi missoun, lo-wu.
The northeast fractional ..uartcr of section
number four, township thirty-two, north range
fourteen east, containing forty-one and nfty-uine-one
hundredth 41 .u-ijo acres.
Also the south part of survey eight hundred
and nineteen same township and range,
described as follows, to-wit:
Beginning at a corner lying and being in the
bed of Indian Creek, the southwest corner of
uurvev eight huudred and nineteen Hlii, thence
running north sixty-nine (tin degrees east with
th south line of said survey eight hundred and
nineteen (si!) thirty-two (12 chains to the
Mississippi river bank, thence with the meand
ering of the river northwardly to the northern
subdivision line of said tract of land, thence
south sixty-nine (!) degrees west twenty-three
aud ninety-four hundredths 3 it4-no chains
to the north boundary line of Raid survey num
ber eight hundred and nineteen 1!)1, thence
with the west boundary line of said survey
number eight hundred and nineteen (SI!) south
twenty-one ill degrees, east twenty-nine
chains to the beginning corner, containing in
the aggregate one hundred and twenty-six and
nineteen hundreds l-ti !'.M0n acres, more or
And, whereas said note has long since become
due and pavable according to the true tenor,
date and effect of said note and remains unpaid.
Now therefore, notice is hereby given that I,
the undersigned trustee, at the' request of the
legal holder of said note, and by virtue of the
authority in me vested and in pursuance of the
provisions of said deed of trust will on
Monday, the Twenty-Seventh Day of
August, A. D. 18W,
Between the hours of ten o'clock In the fore
noon and Ave o'clock in the afteraoon of that
day. at the court house door in the citv of Jack
son, county of Cape Girardeau and State of
Missouri, sell said described ral estate at
fmblic vendne to the highest bidder, for cash in
land, to satisfy said debt and interest express
ed in said note together with costs and expenses
of executing this trust.
WILLIAM HEISE, j
E. D. ENGELMANN,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Office at store on Harmony Street,
CAPE GIRARDEAU. MO.
F. W. VOGT,
vgf $tg: f It ft 2i
CAPE GIRARDEAU, - MO.
Entire! new stock, the latest improved and
best Cookiug and heatings toves in the market,
All kinds ol Job Work done in the best manner
and at moderate prices.
ROOFING AND GUTTERING
A specialty and work guaranteed flrst-class
J. 31. Morki;k. Sam F. Davis.
MORRISON & DAVIS,
I LOAN AND COLLECTING AGENCY
! iroT'.ia-sr pttbuc
Houses, lots and farms for sale. Rents col
! lected and abstracts fnrnisuad. Office on Spau
! ieh street, Cape Girardeau, Mo.
Do Your Insurance Business
In a company whose record in the past i a
guarantee for the future. Insure in the
H0MK, OF AEW Y011K.
LEO DOYLE, Agent.
No. 35 North Main Street, Cape Girardeau
Gape City Roller Mills.
Latent Improved Roller Process.
Having adopted the Roller Process, we are
now prepared to makelionr of the finest grades.
A trial of our Roller Process Flour will con
vince yon that it is the best Flour made. Give
ns a trial.
STEIN BROS., Pro'p.
Broadway, - Cape Girardeau, .Mo.
Bi$ Bargains atss
H. A. JLeher s
ROOFING & GUTTERING.
Broadway, Cape Girardeau.
IJ, E, FRANKLIN, Pres. JOSEPH KOEHLER. Cashier.
W. H. MILLER. Yice-Pres. D. B. SEIBERT, Ass't Cash.
A general hanking bnsinesa transacted. Ac
counts of farmers, merchants and stock dealers
DIRECTORS: J- E. Franklin, T. J Bast,
J. C. Clinpard. F. Tiedemauu, W. H. Miller,
C. Kctstner. PetT Powell.
And all other kind of collars, harness, sad
dles and bridles. All work l'nllv irnarnnteeri
! Also dealer in BUGGIES, CARTS, Road wag-
' nna fl nil all lrili.l nf rakinlM 7
Cor. Broadway and Sprijrjr Sts.
Prof. Dr. Werner Schmid,
Prpyskiar; o Surgeoi?.
Office Coerver's Drug Store.
Cape Girardeau, Mo.
Next Session begins Tuesday. September 4,
ItCH. For further particulars address,
W. D. VANDIVER.
Pres. of Faculty.
St. Charles Saloon.
Under St. Charles Hotel.
The best of wines, liquors and cigars always
on hand. Sole agent for the celebrated
The best whiskey in the world, and so pro
nounced by all competent judges of good liquor.
Fresh beer on tap all the time.
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Will practice in all the courts and attend
al lbusiness entrusted to him.
JOHN L. WLLSR.
DEALER IS FIXE BRANDS OF .
Uiijes 3id Qlgars.
The finest saloon in the city. Special atten
given to the Jag trade. Fresh Cape beer always
LINDEN1ANN & SON.
OF ALL KINDS.
White and yellow pine, poplar, cypres, oak.
gum, waluut, ash and cheery. Also flooring
and ceiling all (Trades, Unletting lumber,
laths, shingles, mouldings, window and door
caseing. window and door frames, all sizes
made to order on short notice. Delivery any
where inside of city limits.
Spanish St., Cape Girardeau, Mo..
G. W. TRAVIS.
THE t DENTIST.
Practices dentistry in all its
branches. Rates reasonable. All
work done in the best manner and
miaranteetl. No extra charges
after tbework is completed.
REFERENCE: To the people whom I have
lived anions aud practiced for over twenty-three
years. Oflicestthe old stand in the Roduey
Cor. Main and Broadway.
CAPE GIRARDEAU, - - - MO.
F. W. POTT, Proprietor.
Pays, at all times, the highest market price
for wheat and white corn . Manufactures and
sells at wholesale and retail, nnder full guar
antee, the following brands of flour.
Rex Ca-pe-ha, Patent.
Lilly of the Valley, Extra Fancy.
Queen of the Cape, Extra Fancy.
Fresh ground Corn Meal for sale or exchange;
also all kinds of mill feed.
JOHN ST. AViT.
lat til tl 1
Queensware aac Glnssware,
And will psv ! il ': -.- ;.r
COUNTKY PROSU :.
He i:!clt a !nr .u r.'i io ." t a r
c.t- ei;- ! V
i.l ,i. .(.
jil.-.f ..! .
m r t
EDW. S. LILLY
Iron and Steel.
IpM Iffiplemenls, Eft;., Elc.
Agenta of the
HAZARD POWDER COMPANY.
j Dealers supplied at Wholesale Price.
37 and 39 Main Street,
CAPE GIRARDEATJ. Ma
Shop on Main street, one door south of the
All kinds of Fresh Meats and Sausage al
ways on band. Delivery wagon run ejerr
The 3IM Saecpiurfiil Remedy ever discov
ered, as It la certain In Ita elleeta aad does not
blister. Bead proof below.
KENDALL'S SPAVIN CURE.
Tadmok, Ohio, Jan. loth, last.
Db. B. J. Kectalx. Co.
Gents I hare bem aslsg your 8parm Cure
with remarkable success on a Rtng-bane or
lone standing. It's m re care, I taiak,
ia almost every case. Tours truly.
K. C. BiTHOLDS.
KENDALL'S SPAVIN CURE.
St. Lotjis, Ko, April 37th, 18S5.
pa. B. X Imuu, Co.
Gents : 1 tried your "KitoaixI Sfatct Cra."
and It had the desired afreet. I used not quite
half a battle of It. Ky bone had a Terrible
SpraJa on his leg. Respectfully vows,
LOBENCB WlEEUL the Baker.
Price $1.00 per bottle.
SR. B. J. KENDALL CO..
Eneabargh Falls, Vermes t.
BOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
NOTICE is hereby given that a meeting of
of the stockhelders of the St. Louis, Cape
Girardeau A Fort 8inith Railway Company will
be held at the office of the said Company io the
City of Cape Girardeau, Mo., on Monday.
AugUBteth. 18M, for the purpose of electing
directors of the said company for the ensuing
year, and to transact such other Business aa
may come before said meeting, '
LOCI8 HOUCfc, President.
E. F. Blomkyek, Secretary.
Cape Girardeau, Mo.. July 11th. 1D94.