fHE SEDALIA WEEKLY BAZOO. TUESDAY, JULY 15, 1884.
85 S. CltrkSi90pp. Court Boose, CHICAGO,
A rejrnlr graduate. 3-TheOIdfc Special!
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J3 Young, Middle-Affed and Old men, and all
irEo need medical ltlll and experience, consult
Dr. Bate at once. Hi a opinion costs nothing, and may
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qnrnesoTTTBaytllat there is mTeivia'ence of nnm
bujr about this. On the contrary, the advertisers
very highly indorsed. Interested persons may ge
.sealed circulars giving all partiooiars by addressing
ERIE MeDICAI Jo.. iintf alo, N. Y. Toledo Evening llej.
DR. 1L H. KAKE, of tho DeQnlncej
Home, now otters a Remedy where br
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mixl ad endorsements from eminent medical men JtciddreK
1L X. EASE, A. K.B., 160 Flia St,, S.w Tark Cky.
What He has to Say Concern
ing the Democratic Stand
He Predicts Their Triumphant
Election in Novem
Some Interesting Points Con
cerning the Late Convention.
606 & 608 Wyandotte St
KANSAS CITY, MO.
regular Qraduatc in rrdicinc. Over IS years' practia
16 n umcuyu.
Authorized by the State to treal
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terms. Consultation free and confidential, person
ally or by letter. A BOOK for both sexes illustrated
and circulars of other things, sent sealed in plain
envelope, for two 3c stamps. CMy Free Museun
is now open see description in above book.
TICE OF FiNAJj SETTLEMENT.
Uotice is hereby given, that the undersigned ex
ecutor of the estate of Sophia M. lOein, deceased,
-will make final settlement of his accounts with said
-estate as such executor, at the next term of
-the Probate Court, oi Pettis county, Mis
souri, to be holden at Sedalia. m said couuty,
-on the 11th day of August, A. D 1S84.
7-15w4U W. J. Klein.
Oonoressman Charl6 H. Morgan, of the
Twelfth Missouri district, was 'in the city
. . r TTT t
yesterday, on ins way nome irom wasning
ton City" and the Chicago convention, and
was button-holed by a Bazoo representa
tive for the inevitable interview, wnicn is
the penalty of any aspirations to greatness
in any sphere of life.
"Yps" said the eenial Charles. ,lI am
just from the Chicago convention, chock
ii . .i i ? c i i. : t : : u
IUll to me unui iu uuiiiuk uvct wnu
political news, enthusiasm, opinions, pre-
sages, prognostications, couuiu&iuua uu on
the other tilings you reporters aeiigni io
ili?ih nrj for the delectation of your readers.
Was just thinking of going to hunt you up
and have you call a meeting oi reporters
ro vou could eet it all down with one tell
ing got so little time, you know." I have
been away irom nome lor seven monins in
constant attendance to my duties, and when
congress adjourned I took a run down to
thf Chicago convention to see thev nomi
nated Cleveland, and now I am anxious to
get home, for I am tired and worn out to
a degree makes me teel as it i never wouia
rpt rested spain.
"It was one of the grandest gatherings
ever took place in the nation, at least
everybody who was there seemed to think
so. Chicago's citizens were pleased with
the delegation and the delegation was high-
ly pleased with cnicago, its people, us ac
commodations, and with each other. It
was nne of the finest deliberative bodies I
ever saw. The best of feeling and a per-
r r a ! . 1
lect uniiy OI purpose to eeieui, tue very uetu
! 11 J J
ana most avauauie Biauuaru ucarcrs per
vaded from first to last"
"What about Kellv and Bntler?"
"Well, I think they were actuated by
the same feeling, but their ideas of the sit
uation were not in accord with the majori
ty. The convention, however, gave them
respectful consideration and I think the
majority of the Tammanyites felt satisfied
they were in the wrong and will eheerfuily
5unnipsce to the choice of the majority.
Cleveland was the choice of fully three
fourths of the delegates present, from the
hetrinnintr. and thev stood firmly by him.
There never was any doubt about his nom
ination. The voting ana cnangmg irom
the firsh and duriner Ihe wnoie considera
tion of the matter was merely in defference
to those preferring other candidates and in
order to allow them a full expression and
development oi their strength."
"What is your individual opinion of the
"I think they are the very best that
could possibly have been made,
viewing them from any point
I have always believed M. Cleveland to
be the best candidate alter Mr. lilden. l
was for Tilden above all others and he be
ing out of the question, I favor Cleveland
because he succeeded to and continued the
reform system inaugurated by Mr. Tilden,
and is the truest and most active exponent
of that principle in the democratic party.
as to Mr. ilendricKB, he is tne most popu
lar man in the whole party, and carries in
addition to his own merits a strone sym
pathy by reason of his being on the ticket
with Mr. Tilden, and with him defrauded
of his office in 1876.
"How do you think the convention as a
whole reeard the nominations ?"
"Most favorably indeed. Even those
xchn were not for Mr. Cleveland in the be
crinrnno- because of sectional nrefierence.
expressed the opinion that after the demon
stration made against him by Butler and
Tammany his nomination became a neces
oitv and the irreat demonstration in favor
of Mr. Hendricks made the same feeling
paramount in regard to his nomination.
The general impression at the close of the
convention seemed to he one oi the cer
tfiintv of the election of the candidates.
"Do yoa think Tammany will support
the nominees i"
"Yes, I think so, as individuals, though
4.I1 m-r Awst rntiA nrltrt ei11 tint "
lUCiC aiC Cvuuc niio na uirw
"What of Mr. Kelly?"
"He declined to express any opinion af
ter the nomination but those who know
him best, say he-will support the ticket,
bnt not with the warmth he would if it
Riiiter! him better."
"How did the New York delegation
seem to feel about the result in that state ?"
"That it would eo for Cleveland. Even
the bitterest of the Tammany men admit-
ted that alter the adjournment."
"I believe you are a candidate for re-
nommation to Congress Irom the twelfth
"Yes. but do not ask me anything about
that. 1 have not heen home lor seven
months and know absolutely nothing."
"You know that you have opposition at
"Yes, I know Mr. Abernathy and Mr.
Stone, two of as fine gentlemen, sterling
democrats, and popular citizens as are in
the state, are candidates and I know not
one word that can be said against their
character or ability. Either one of them I
have no doubt would quite as ably, if not
better represent the constituency in Con
gress than I would. They are both warm,
personal friends of mvself and I can say
unhesitatingly if either of them
gets the nominatiou he will get my most
hearty support but I am nevertheless a
candidate and shall do my best in & friend
ly, fair way to get the nomination, always,
however, holding myself subject to the
will of the party and ready to fall into the
ranks wherever they may decide, be it
front or rear. That is all I have to say on
that "subject now, though you will hear
from me wnen I get home and get rested
He Leaves the Missouri Pa
cific and Goes to the
What is Said in Railroad Circles
About the Retiring Man-
So saying. Mr. Morgan bid the scribe a
For lame Bacfc,i3ide or Chest use Shi
ohs Porous .Plaster. Price 25 cents. Sold
by Bard & Miller.
"News was received in this city yesterday
that looked toward the retiring of Fourth
Vice-President Talmage from the manage-
ment of the Missouri racihc, and his
talrino- charge of the entire Wabash svitem.
Mr. Talmage has been in New York all
the past week and will arrive in St. Louis
TALMAGE TAKES THE WABASH.
The followinff telegram by Associated
Press was received late yesterday evening
at the Bzaoo omce and which settled the
Question as to who would be at the helm of
the Wabash system :
New York, July 12. 6eceivere 01 the
Wabash will make a general announce
ment Monday that Vice-President Talmage,
of the Missouri Pacific, has severed
his connection with that property and will
take entire charge of the general manage
ment of the Wabash system. The court in
ita original instructions, ordered the re
ceivers of the Wabash to cancel the lease of
the nronertv to the Iron Mountain and sep
erate the management of the two proper
Armed with the above telegram, a Bazoo
renresentative started out to find how the
r . 1 1 . 1 : f
pulse 01 tne men oest on mu quesuuu ui
Finding A. M. Hager at his residence on
the corner of Third and Grand avenue, the
reporter interrogated him :
"Hear the news ?"
Mr. Hager No, nothing much, only the
old reliable Missouri Pacific is on top and
the smiles of good fortune are upon us.
"Renorter Have not heard from New
York since you discussed your biscuit
and ice tea, 1 suppose.
H. No. Anything new there that af
The renorter then read the above dis
patch to him as he looked astonishingly
over the ton of his eve glasses at the read
er, taking in every word which dropped
from his lips.
H. Where did that come from ?
R. It is dated New York.
H. Yes, I think I hear you.
R. What do you know about it?
R. Who do you think will be the man
aoer of the Missouri Pacific now ?
H. Mr. Hoxie, I expect will be, with a
probability that A. W. Dickinson will
stand at the head of the operative depart
ment of the system, but all of this is guess
R What is the outlook regarding the
bearing of Talmage, or how it will affect
H It will have no visible effecU Many,
yes all the employes will regret his depart
ure. The operatiye employes lose their
best friend when Mr. Talmage leaves and
he is probably the most skilled transpor
tation man now living, and it will be a
frigid day when the system gets his equal.
The reporter then sought Mr. Van Dyne,
superintendent of the M., K. & T. from
Hannibal to Taylor, Texas. He was
found on Broadway, seated beneath his
own vine and fig tree, drinking ice water
and endeavoring to keep cool.
The news from New York was read to
that gentleman, and while it was not en
tirely unexpected it was still a surprise.
Mr. Van Dyne said : "The Pacific loses
a mighty good railroad manager and the
Wabash gets the best one on the continent.
While Mr. Talmage has an exterior some
what abrupt, he is the kindest one of them
all to his subordinates.
R I hear that it is possible that Mr.
Dickinson will step into Mr. Talmage'a
Van Dyne Possibly he will. He knows
the territory and the wants of the system
better than any other man except Mr. Tal
R You look upon Mr. Talmage as a
skilled manager, I suppose ?
Van D. None better. The keen and
quick perception of the man is remarkable
apd a memory perfectly wonderful. We
all part with him with profound regret.
He is a darling to his men and they never
forget his kindness.
F. B. Drake, train master, who was
formally Mr. Talmage's private secretary,
was met at the union depot negotiating
with a Pullman car conductor for the oc
cupation of a downy birth to St. Louis.
Reporter. Have you learned that Mr.
Talmage has left the Pacific and gone to
Drake. No. You are joking. It cant
R. It is so.
D. How did you learn it?
R Telegram from New York.
D. I am sorry. He is a jewel to work
for and a better or more able manager
R. Who will probably take his place ?
D. Have no idea.
D Perhaps A. W. Dickinson. Good
bye, and the car wheels rattled over the
crossings going east.
Conductor Jim Hooten, who has broke,
run baggage, run a freight, engineered a
hotel and punched tickets on a passenger
train, was met at the union depot last
night as he stepped off the Lexington
R It is good bye to Talmage on the
Pacific Had you learned it?
Jim I heard it in Kansas City to-night.
I was expecting something of the kind for
I heard rumors in Chicago. Has Warder
Cumming resigned ?
.R Had not heard of it
Jim It is probably a mistake."1
R. How will the boys take it?
Jim Take it hard. He was their friend.
The people who travel and the shippers,
who have worn themselves out kicking
will mis3 him. They will know how to
appreciate him, when some new man comes
in and sits down on them. It will be a
sorry day for all concerned when he leaves.
Mr. Talmage is one of the best hearted
mm a m
Papillon Blood Cure is a specific for
all diseases of the Blood, Liver, Stomach.
Bowels and Kidneys absolutely vegetable,
containing only a small percentage of
spirit. For sale by Q. C. Slack.
T. H. Boyd, of Monlserrat, was in the
Mr. McKinney and wife, of Clinlon,
were in the city yesterday.
Mrs. Stephens, of Kansas City, was
visiting in the city yesterday.
k Chas. Taylor went to Sweet Springs
yesterday where he will Sunday.
Mr. L. W. Welch returned yesterday
from a visit with relatives in Colorado.
4 f Messrs. F. B. Meyer, Joe Mayer and
Emil Seifert will sojourn at Sweet Springs
Mrs. T. C. McSweeney, of Fort Worth.
Texas, is the guest of her daughter, Mrs.
Mr. Homer Bothwell will leave this
morning for a Texas business trip. He will
be absent about a week.
The wife and daughter of Officer Mc
Ghee went to Lamonte yesterday on a
week's visit to friends.
Ned Murrell, of Appleton City, was in
town yesterday, returning on the evening
train to the south. He says that ten or
twelve brick houses are in course of erec
tion in that thriving village.
J. S. Hughes, of the firm of Hughes &
Harris, returned from SU Louis yesterdaj ,
where he had been and secured several fine
animals for livery purposes, both single
and double high steppers. Look out for as
fine rigs as there are in the city.
Mrs. Geo. Shaw and three children, of
Point Edward, Ontario, Canada, are in the
city, the guests of Mrs. Shaw's brother,
Mr. Thomas Kelk, where they will remain
during the summer. They were met at
Kansas City by Charlie Kelk, of the fire
"GROVER AND TOM."
Its Wonders and Curiosities.
Grand Ratification of . the
Work of the Chicago
Ringing- Speeches by True Demo
cratsVictory Certain in
What a glorious subject. One constant
delight to the observing and thoughtful
mind never-ending. All things inanimate,
although not capable of speech, yet their
mu'e language is superior to the grandest
effort of the most classic orator, ihey
teach us lessons in every avocation in life
and bring us nearer our Creator. Beauti
ful, constant, an endless variety, all perfect
in their beauty and fragrance, giving praise
to the Creator of all things. All, every
thing in the inanimate kingdom of bod
has its language if we could only see and
One of the?strangest of all is the Cactus
Hedge, discovered by the farmers' great
Humanitarian, lur. ivj. xi. rieming. xma
is classed as Opuntia Frutescens Cactus
Hedge and is the most wonderful of the
wonders in the universe 01 Oxod. its prop
erlies are so numerous, varied and incom
prehensible that man can scarcely realize
the cause of such a beneficial thing re
maining undiscovered for years when in its
I use so much good can be accomplished, es
pecially for eyery farmer. It is the tann
er's sefety, for it will protect his fields and
crops from depredations of all animals;
the farmer's shield, for it is impregnable to
animals and humans, as much so as the
finest steel is to the common knife : the
farmer's economy, for neither time nor
money is required when it 13 once set out.
The farmer's everlasting friend, for it will
live for ever, and the most wonderful of all,
the farmer's clockThe Creator so regulated
that it will only bloom at the hour of
twelve o'clock or sharp noon. What a
treasure for the farmer, haying a clock that
would never run down, needing no repairs,
no setting or regulating, always the same,
never varying. Its tenacity to life is truly
wonderful and incomprehensible. Mr. J.
M. Byler, an old and well-known citizen of
Sedalia, has in his flower pot a specimen of
the cactus hedge which was laying out of
the ground all last winter. Late this spring
- - tl . r 1 . Li !i 1 1
Mrs. isyier lounu 11 ana mougm 11 snowea
some sign of life. She concluded she would
replant it, which she did. Last Sunday we
saw this curious plant. It was full of life,
growing very nicely. We can safely assert
that there is not a farmer in the state of
Missouri who would not fence his farm
with this wonderful thing if certain that
Mr. Fleming made no misrepresentation
of the cactus hedge. We appeal to all
farmers who are vitally interested in the
subject, and as a matter of economy of
money and labor, to properly and promptly
investigate and see the cactus hedge. Mr.
Fleming being a man of varacity, honor,
and truthful in all his assertions, does not
ask you to take his word
if doubt exists in your mind.
He can and will prove every assertion
made to your entire satisfaction if neces
sary. He will take you to where his fence
has been in successful operation for years,
proving beyond a doubt that nothing has
been stated but facts. Farmers, don't hesi
tate. Call and see this for yourself, and
should you purchase you will save more
money than you ever did before. Since
Messrs. Fleming & Co.'s arrival here they
have sold several thousand dollars worth
of territory and have some more to dis
pose of. Men seeking profitable invest
ment, we know of nothing as safe or profit
able. Messrs. Fleming & Co. extend
cordial invitation to farmers, citizens and
all to visit their nursery on Third street,
east of M., K. & T. crosiing, where they
will be pleased to show and explain the
mysteries ol the greatest curiosity of the
age, "The Cactus Hedge." 7-13s&wlt
A Case Not Beyond Help.
Dr. M. H. Hinsdale, Kenawee. 111., ad
vises us of a remarkable cure of Consump
tion. He says : "A neighbors wife was
attacked with violent lung disease, and
pronounced beyond help from Qnick Con
sumption. As a last resort the family was
persuaded to try DR WM. HALL'S BAL
SAM FOR THE LUNGS. To the aston
ishment ol all. by the time she had used
one half dozen bottles she was about the
house doing her own work.
To Bee Keepers.
There will be a meeting of the bee keep
ers of Pettis county at the lair grounds for
the purpose of organizing a Bee Keepers'
association, at which time there will be
officers elected and a constitution and by
laws adopted. G. H. Ashworth, J. W.
Mills, L. B. Rhodes, Mrs. J. W. Mills.
7 S w 12t
"Emrnv's Little Cathartic are the bes
and only reliable Liver Pill known, never
fails with the most obslinate cases, purely
vegetable, lo ceuts.
A mass meeting of the democrats of the
city was held in the court house yard last
night, at which there were a large crowd
of men and boys and a few ladies in the
early part of the meeting. The Sedalia
cornet bnnd furnished the music.
The meeting was addressed first by Col.
Lfcy. who called order and stated that the
object 01 the convention was the ratifica
tion of the nomination at Chicago of Gro
ver Cleveland, of New York, for president,
and Thos. A. Jdenriricks.of lndiana,tor vice-
president. "The future," said Mr. Lacy,
"is full of hope, enthusiasm and life. The
democratic party is arrayed against its old
foe, and when the ballots of the people are
counted on the evening of the 4th of No
vember, that party will name the president
of the United estates. We have come to
say amen to ratify one of the best nomi
nations ever made, ihe platform is the
grandest arraignment of the republican
party ever promulgated. The democratic
party does not ask for the spoils of office :
it asks to right the wrongs committed by
the party m power: It is notoaly our duty
to ratify, but to go to work and elect
this ticket to roll up the biggest demo
cratic majority Missouri and Pettis county
ever had. We must elect every man on
the ticket, from president to constable.
We will place in the executive chairs of
this country the first democrat, Grover
Cleveland, and that true old Koman,
Thomas A. Hendricks."
George P. B. Jackson was then intro
duced and spoke warmly in support of the
work of the Chicago convention, whose
nominations will result in victory for the
democratic party. He said that victory,
so long a stranger to the democratic hosts,
would be realized and these nominees
placed in the first positions of the land
He deplored the physical debility of
Samuel J. lilden, but said his mantle
of greatness had rightfully fallen on the
shoulders of Gov. Cleveland, who would
plant the triumphant nag of his party on
the capitol at Washington. He had hoped
for the nomination of the old ticket, but
was satisfied. With Hendricks m the
second place, the election of these men
would help to wipe out the stain ot fraud
of 1876. In the democratic ranks there
were no murmurs except from Ben Butler,
whom nothing would satisfy.
Hon. George W. Longan then came for
ward and made a telling and masterly
speech for the ticket. His arraignment of
the misdeeds of the republican party was
powerful, and elicited much hearty ap
plause from the audience.
Mr. bchneider, 01 Buffalo, N. Y., was
then introduced by Mr. Lacy. He had
been associated in business and socially
with (jroyer Cleveland m the "Queen City
of the Lakes" for forty years, and could
testify to the fact that Mr. Cleveland was
to-day the most popular man in New
York. He spoke of Mr. Cleveland's elec
tion as mayor of the city of Buffalo by a
majority ot 5,000, when the republican
majority a year before had been 3,0(K).
Mr. Cleveland was a man of the people, and
he expected to see a majority of 100,000 in
New York for the head of the democratic
Mr. G. W. Barnett spoke next, and
showed his loyalty to the party by his
hearty endorsement of the work of the
Chicago convention. He spoke of the
tattoed aspect of the republican nominee
and compared it with the clean front of
Cleveland and Hendricks.
Speeches were made by Charles E. Yea-
ter and Dr. King. Mr. Yeater said that
he was a young man, and would cast his
first vote for president for Grover Cleve
land, and did not think it would be thrown
away. Dr. King's remarks were full of
humor, as on all occasions, but they had
much weight, and at their close, he pro
posed three cheers for the nominees, which
were full and heartily given.
If the meeting last night can be taken
as an indication, it is safe to sav that
Cleveland's election will be almost unanimous.
How They are Working and
What the Employes are
From Col. J. Maidhof, of New York :
"I have suffered severely for the last ten
years from Hay Fever in early and mid
summer and in the fall. I desire in the in
terest of my fellow sufferers to testify in
favor of Ely'sCream Balm, My short use
of it demonstrated its efficacy." J. Maid-
hof, 401 Broadway. It is easily applied.
I can recommend Ely's Cream Balm to
all Hay Fever sufferers, it being, in my
opinion, founded upon experience and a
sure cure. 1 was amcted with nay Jtever
for twenty-five years and never before
found permanent relief. Webster H-
Haskins, Marshfield, Vt.
My brother Myron and myself were
both cured to all appearance, of Catarrh
and Hay Fever last July and August. Up
to this date. December 28, neither have had
any return of these troubles. Ely's Cream
Balm was the medicine used. Gabriel
Ferris, Spencer, Tioga County, N. Y.
Consolidator, No. 811 will be out in a
The bovs are all delighted with the
workings of the road. ,
K. and T. engine. No. 6, is out of the
shops and ready for duty.
Work on engines Nos. 240 and 82, is
progressing rapidly. Both engines will be
No. 5 of the Missouri Pacific wa3 one
hour late, yesterday, caused .by a break
down along the line.
Master Mechanic Taylor says he never
had a better set of workmen under hinx
than at present, and the boys say they
could not ask for a better boss. Every
thing is harmonious.
Passenger Conductor J. W. Brown,
of the Houston & Texas Central railway,
was in the city yesterday and paid the
Bazoo a pleasant visit. He had been to
Chicago to attend the convention.
By the breaking in two of a freight,
train east, yesterday, passenger train No.
5 did not reach here until 4 o'clock and
was followed into the station by No. 1, on
time. Here No. 1 took the lead, with or
ders to make none but its regular stops
and leave the local work for No. 5. to fol
low. Conductor Dubois ws in charge of
the delayed local, and Jim King held the
punch on No. 1. Train No. 43, with Lew
Thomas on deck, left for Lexington and
Independence on time, over the branch
After August 1st, train agents will
be placed on all trains of the Gould sys
tem. These men enter the train as it ap
proaches a terminal point, take up the
checks and tickets of the conductors, and
issue in lieu thereof, checks and tickets
from their own department. In this way
each passenger must be accounted for, as
the agents are expected to issue checks to
all the passengers on the train. His
checks are accounted for by duplicates,
and they, with the conductor's checks
taken up, are sent to the auditor's office,
and the number of each must correspond
with the other.
THE DIAMOND LINE.
A reporter noticed Col. Lew Thomas
standing at the Garrison house yesterday
afternoon, the sun shining on the brass
buttons on his coat, and asked him where
he was running now.
"I am on the society line now," replied
"What line is that?"
"Where everybody wears diamonds bat
"I don't seem to comprehend."
"Oh, the Lexington branch."
"I see, move we adjourn"
The police had secured but two arrests
up. to 12 o'clock last night. The weather
was decidedly too hot for a man to think
about being out. The slate was as fol
Scott Herren was "taken in out of
the wet" for disturbing the peace.
Bill Woods was pulled out of a box car
and given more convenient quarters in the
cooler. Wood would probably have "col
ored" up but for the fact that he is already
of an auburn hue.
Dr. Frazier's Root Bitters.
Frazier's Root Bitters are not a dram
shop beverage, but are strictly medicinal
in every sense. They act strongly upon
the Liver and Kidneys, keep the bowels
open and regular, make the weak strong,
heal the lungs, build up the nerves and
cleanse the blood and system of every im
purity. Sold by R. B. Hostettler. $1.00.
To the Farmers"of Pettis and Ad
joining Counties Opening
of McCormick's New
I desire to call the attention of the far
mere and citizens of Pettis county to the
new stock of staple and fancy groceries I
have just opened. I have a good stock and
make specialties of the very best coffee,
sugar, tea, syrup, flour, cigars, tobacco and
confectionaries and a general stock of sta
ple and fancy groceries. My goods are all
new and first class and will be sold as low
as any house in the city. Farmers, I want
a share of your trade. Call and see me.
You will be received with courtesy and
waited on promptly. I will pay highest
market prices for produce. I have s
pleasant store and those aving to pass the
day in the city are invited to make my
store their stopping place. My new store
is on Second street where I will be glad to
see all of my old friends and customers.
All are invited to call and examine my
stock and see the best display and finest
line of groceries in the city, at prices as low
as the lowest. Call and see me and I will
make it your interest to trade with me.
J as. E. McCormick,
Formerly with Beck & Messerly, Second
street, between Osage and Kentucky.opposit
the Market house. 7-15wlt.
From Every Point of the Compass
come the orders for SOZODONT. Never
has such a demand arisen for any article
of the toilet. Its most constant patrons
are among the sex born to be admiied
Good looks conciliate, beauty fascinates.
White teeth do more to augment personal
comeliness than any other facial character
istic. The ladies know this, and either to
render the charm lasting or to secure it
when wanting, apply SOZODONT, the
most effective of tooth preparations. Use
The glory of man is his strength. If
you are weakened down through excessive
study, or by early indiscfetions, Allen's
Brain Food will permanently restore all
lost vigor, and strengthen all the muscles
of the Urain and Body. $1 ; 6 for $5.
At druggists or by mail from J. H. Allen,
315 First avenue, New York City.
A Fair Offer.
The Voltaic Belt Co., Marshall, Mich?
offer to send Dr. Dye's Voltaic Belt and
Appliances on trial, for thirty days, to
men, young or old, afflicted with nervous
de Hity, lost vitality, and kindred troubles.
See advertisement in this paper.
Nothing equals Allen's Bilious Physic
in quickly relieving Costiveness. Head
aches, Heartburn and all other Bilious
troubles; twenty-five cents large bottles
If you LrvC ny vacant ground that
is growing up in weeds, mow them down
or plow them under. They make mulch
ing, and they make good manure, but they
are a very bad crop. Do not let them
grow to seed. No matter whether the
ground is to be used soon or not, keep the
weeds down and have the soil clean when
needed. A heavy growth of green, grow
ing wpds. is a good manure if covered in-
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