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i ! I pi 5 S L n 8 1 ,V.-'.-5 Ci rs'or's VoU t!;a Yct Op Service. The employer who con siders bU employee: ns well as himself will se cure a better days work. The light key action i an inclusive Monarch fea ture lightens the operator's labor that she turn;" out a greater vol ume of work, propor tionately increasing the value of her services. The thoughtful employ er r.vj?t antreeial'.- 1 V i i. 'Ok -p- T1 LIGHT TOUCH Send for Monarch literature it thoroughly explains Monarch construction. Try the Monarch you will at once learn that its superiority actually re;ls in the machine itself, r.ot merely in what we s-ay about it. MONTHLY PAYMENTS Monarch macliir.es may be purchased on the monthly payment plan. A post card will bring full particulars. o o The Monarch Typewriter Co. 80S Pine Street : : : ST. LOUIS, MO. "Aiwa 5? Always meetinr an Always trying this eommi 01? ys - .ory obligation. "ipply every banking vvuiit of All . m Cald well, the jovial kpuiy collector, made a pleasure trip to Charleston last Sunday, return ing Monday. The Aid society of the Pres byterian church met Friday afternoon sit the home of Mrs. K. G. Sibley. Sheriff VV. F.' Schade., Albert Mantz. Dob Caldwell and W. C. Hope attended the fair at Sikes ton this week. Mueller's opera house being erected on South High street will be ready for occupancy in about two weeks. William Lewis, colored, who had been sick for several months with consumption, died last Fri day, aged 43 years. V. C. LaPierre, w ho lias been employed in the V. B. Schaefer store, has accepted the agency for the Invincible Vacuum fljianit. rvin.l.-i ,'. IK) (..!.,, Dennis brown and Jesnet jl j M. Record of Thebes, HI., were I muiTu-'u in uie court, nouse (Thursday evening, 'Squire , Welt ecke performing the cere mony, ; Mona Abernathy from Ken tucky, who has not been in this . county for 15 years, came through Jackson to visit his old neighborhood in Shawnee town ship. ' S. M. McAtee has traded his house and lot to R. C. Kneibert for another house and lot. Mr. McAtee will leave soon for ( Colorado for the benefit of his health. ' Theo. Obermiller, Jr., has ac , cepted a position with the Heis- LouU C. HolTmcistrr cf the firm of Holfmeistcr & Macom, i3 in St. Louis this week buying goods. Lloyd Macom and Dan'McGuire left for Columbia last week where they will attend the State university. ville Deputy Sheriff Albert pard had business in AUe Tuesday. Jackson is going to have some more side walks. John Lucht has been putting in grade sUkes and the work of building has begun. Mrs. Louis.YVJa iho u tick with typhoid fevcrtwe are sorry to pay, is not improving. Mrs. Phil Hcyd invited a number of her friends to her home Thursday night to witness the opening of a Night Bloom ing Cereus. t. ATvvays tm'ng the fruits of experience to render better service. Always following beaten paths of financial .safety Always the friend and promoter of public and individual enterprise. lie erer Merc. Co. at Oran. Ilia move to Oran as IPeopJles OF JACKSON tvt I EDW. D.HAYS Attorney at Law Notary Public -omen in coeirr noirsn Jackson Note family will soon as he can obtain a houe for them. Carl Wallace, W. C. Hope, Geo. E. Seibet and others shipped a car load of stock from Jackson Saturday for the Sikeston fair. Several citizens from here will attend the fair this week. Louis Kipping from Tilsit left Jackson last Friday evening for Kansas City to attend the meet ing of the German-American Alliance as a delegate from the Jackson branch of this organiza tion. The Cape County Corn Grow ers Association held a meeting at Jackson Saturday afternoon. They will have their corn show. in which many of the farmer's boys are contesting", some time in November. A farmers insti tute will likely be held in con nection with the corn show. i Mrs. E. D. Hays was the guest j The CaPe Girardeau County of Mrs. Ernest Miller at Miller- j Stock Breeders's Show and Sale ville Monday. Association who had such a Mrs. Jim Davis and Mrs. Mat- splendid exhibition of live stock tie Bender of Fruitland visited here during Home Comers week in town Thursday. have decided to have a public r. c: , i i?..: sale of stock at their grounds in uusaic kJicmeio icii ucic i n- WILLIAM, PARR. Cashier. .1 i I n ...J t 1 r" i l. i n II r i Ml j : 1 II- M I J l 1 v L5 o o r( nr .s n r- - a "3 " " i r 1 A '1 I 1 T V.. :ZS tW Ltiail H gJ Cs Everything is being sold at closing out prices. The large crowd of more than satisfied pur chasers every day praise the strict adherence to advertised prices. Ho slight of hand tricks worked here. - Nov is your time to buy Clothing of all kinds, Ladies Suits and Yraps, and Hosiery and Shoes for the whole family, Underwear, Comforts, Trunks and Suit Cases. Everylktn that you need. We will save you 25 per cent to 50 per cent on everything you buy at the store of t' n Hil Jli $ li yj II l--J '-amy tut 4 fej 1 kj 9 Born to Mr. and Mrs. George Doyle, a girl. Bob Price visited his parents t Fruitland Sunday. VV. C. Hope attended the fair tt Sikeston this week. August Vosage, of Tilsit, was ji Lusiness visitor Friday. J. J. McNeely attended to Lusiness in the Cape Saturday. Miss Martine LaPierre left for Illmo Friday where she will teach school.. J. S. Medley, cashier of the Whitewater bank, was in town Friday. Mrs. VVm. Holfman has gone to Schumer Springs for her Lealth. day for St. Louis to attend the j school of pharmacy. W. VV. Cramer returned Sat-' day from Marble Hill where he j had been on business. John Weber of East Jackson went to Waterloo, Ala., Satur day on a business trip. Mrs. Nancy Morrison and Miss Ida Browning left Tuesday for , Cairo. 111., to visit relatives. 1 George Grant took an auto-' West Jackson on Thursday, To Kill Smut in Wheat In Stoddard county it is found November lGth, 1911. Only that a large amount of wheat is members of this association will affected with a stinking smut, be permitted to offer stock for This causes a decrease in the sale on this day and all stock yield and by its presence makes must be listed and consigned to the wheat of less value to the the association for sale purposes, miller. Wheat containing stink A list of the stock to be sold can ing smut, therefore, is discrimi- be procured from the secretary nated against by the grain men later. and millers. Tin to this time Mrs. Wilhelmine Rose died at 0TiV one method of control has her home in Gordonville on Sun- been found- v day morning at six o'clock after Procure at the drug store mobile load of Jackson people to , an illness ot several months one pint of formalin. Mix this the Farmington fair Friday. ' duration, aged about 70 years. with 50 allons of water. Spread The ice cream social given by j Mrs. Rose formerly lived near the wheat on the floor or canvas the vounor.ladies of the Lutheran Jackson but for the last three and sprinkle with the solution. church Friday evening was well years had resided in Gordonville Shovel the wheat over repeatedly and eight inches in diameter around the large end. It weighed six ounces. He claimed that the hen laying this specimen is a small brown chicken and that this was the second he had found in her nest. On breaking the egg, inside it was tound the yolk and white and another egg about the normal size. The second egg had a somewhat thinner shell, but it contained a white and yolk. On the whole, this egg proved quite a curiosity to many of us, who had been doubting the possibility of such a freak of nature. Pemiscot Argus. t'JT FLOWERS AND FLORAL DESIGNS i' t'K Al.L OCCASIONS. J. 17; ftcconcs, JR. Ur.ieitiklfia and Embalm'ng. day Phone 141 Night Phone 90 attended. Sam Vandivort left here Sun for Charleston where he will work for an abstract company this week. Rev. Haertling .of Fountain" Bluff, 111,, was in Jackson Mon day. He formerly resided in this county and came to see rela tives and his many friends. Sheriff Wm. F. Schade re turned from the Farmington fair Saturday evening. He reports that he was successful in carry ing off some good prizes on his stock. His pacing horse came out second again. nwfl bfr remain wPrP imVl tr to distribute tne moisture even- rest on Tuesdav morninz at ten About one allon of the s- o'clock in the Lutheran ceme-i lution is required for tery. One son, William Rose, residing in Gordonville; one daughter, Mrs. Chas. W. Hoff meister, who resides in Jackson, and a number of grand-children survive her. each two bushels of wheat. Shovel the whole into a pile and cover with sacks. Allow this to stand for two hours. After this spread in a thin layer and allow to dry. The seed may be sowed at once or stored. Dexter Messenger. David B. Mays ATTORNEY AT LAW Jackson, Mo. Ofllce: West side of Public Square Tic phone 4J. The largest hen egg ever seen here was brought to this office Monday afternoon ' by Huling Archibald Garner, a small boy of some ten years of age. The egg measured nine and one-fourth inches in diameter the long way A certain Dexter restauran teur, whose place of business is not more than a mile acros3 the street from the postoffice, is fair, fat and forty, but unfortunately has a top piece that makes a billiard ball look like a water spaniel. A friend of his stepped into his place a day or two ago and said: "Bill you arc getting famous, I see that they lAvo a town in Arkansas named for you." "What do they call it, Buckley or Williamstown?" in quired the fat one, swelling with pardonable pride. Neither one. They call it "Bald Knob." re plied the friend as he dodged a decayed lemon and three banana peels. Dexter Statesman. Pioneers. The fiOth annual session of the St. Francois Baptist Association met in Marble Hill, August 31st, continuing until Saturday even ing. Among the visitors were two old pioneer preachers,Dr. R. P. Rider of St. Louis and Dr. J. C. Maple of Cape Girardeau, both representing the Ministerial and Historical work of Missouri. The brethren have been ap pointed by the Baptist General Association of Missouri to write the history of the pioneer preachers, ami laymen as well, in the Baptist denomination in Missouri. They are doing this without money or without price. New Era. A shower of small frogs and minnows fell at Panalast Thurs day morning. The larger frogs were killed but the smaller ones lay stunned for a few minutes and then hopped away. The fish were all killed and ranged from a half an inch to two inches in length. Old settlers say this is the first time it has rained frogs in and around Pana since 1855. It is supposed that a small cyclone sucked the contents of some pond into the clouds which caused the strange occurrence. Hillsboro (III.) News.