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Tfcg Vwane feff tfc M1tt aa the Hat is aaaamtj Eoand. From the Wsc (Tex.) Sews. A -News reporter treat to chnrch yesterday (yemmr reporter sometimes go to charch), Mi'theawe ef the Hirer, as the hat was Bamiag round," teiag micIi un" usaalsoaad la his em, called fortk all the poetry of hie. nature, aad the following pee ia the mult: Sow we low our little city By the ruddy Brum stream, Aad taeecbo of its praises Is to us a'channiag theme. For ao people more enlightened Or more generous is found, ABd tbey altrayschink tbe silver Wbea the tat is parsing round. We are building hsBdsome churches- Aad we keep the Sabbath d Aud ear people. ood sad pons, Often meet to sing and pray We have aaeay costly orgaas Bat tbey yield bo sweeter sound. Than the mnsic of the silver As tae bat is ;-ssiag round. We bare seea the youth and auudrn Come worship with tbe rest. She would look so sweet aad smiling, Wkile be looked supremely West, We hare heard them laugh and giggle Id the church !- naughty sound ! But we seldom bear mis silver As tbe bat is parsing round. We have seea his speaking glances, We have seea bis look of love. We have seea ner sit s closely As the geatle cooing dove ; Tbey were showing such devotion, As tbey sat so quiet there. That we woadered were those whispers But tbe brea tiling ol a prayer; Say, we cannot be mistaken la that silv'ry laughing sound, -Like the clinking or the silver As the hat is passing nund. Wbea thev cmaot try tbe whisjer, And tbsy dsre st move tbe r". We hare saw thera throw the alphabet From off their ftager-Up, Giving sods of recognition Where a well-known taee is found, But they will forget the silver While tbe hat s psing round. We have seen the worthy pnstnr Leaahis head upon bis land. Or with arms upon the Bible In the sacred pulpit stand. We have wondered, in his bosom Is there human nature found T Does be listen for the silver As the bat is parsing round ? We believe it would assit him On to greater efforts Mill, If be knew a lovini; couple Were bestowing with a w ill ; Doubtless biassed inspiration Would be gather from the sound. As he heard the climting silver While the hat was passing round. We have beard a brother praying : "Let thy kingdom come on earth," Wbea we knew he was not thinking Of the thousands he was worth ; Were we wicked ?-(God forgive u !) His responses would resound That we listened for his silver As tbe hat was passing round. " We will aot condemn another. Lest "a beam in" our "eye," For we hope to meet together la tbe happy "By aad by," But. we beg you to remember That there is no sweeter sound Than the music of the silver When tbe hat is passing round, FAlHIOH S OF THE IXASOlf . Caat with. tha Ladies, About Wkaito Wear and How to Wear It. airly arranged coiffures of curls and puffs, wear- iac it for dress occasion", w"" . general won. now-a-days. that all that neres ry for'niorniag is a friaed band of lir pmue. in at tbe front of cap. ana in loosdr, fiettiag sensible. arnie.- - -the liairis .lone close to tlie head and high, and it .KCins fancy to have no two sides alike. A how of hair is a favorite uyle r-.r hk- ir - if becoming to the wearer. Among tle useful noveltu- oi " aatimolktam-Is. These an- .ule T --M ptccor heavy paper, and - "'. barrel ; alter the woolen, aad f are paeke.1 closely Hi-rein, it cover is put on. and tl.s k uer Pasted all anumd the .dsol II. Intent. hasat LW iuJ-'" an easy matter to piuteet Tftluablesagain-t that fearful destroyer, the uioth. Urge-gised barrel costs SU; smaller, tut iufacieutly large for the furs of a family can l l,atl for ?l.i". MrinMl ssperinc is a favont summer tairie. tiv . Urn iMitinetS will 1 Woni in su miner. n.e short walkiiiK-skirt measures two sua one i..irr.u.i the Irtttoiu. The Breton is a pretty IIJMi i u . - . st vie for the s:tcmie. Cl.r.rf U.nnet.strilics tied ill a lW under tin leit ear coming iu. Nit will banlly fiud mia-b fevor during hot wcatlier. lo.lv wears :i knot of artificial violets. either in her lut.Ktuf, the H.itit of wrap, ortlw belt. Tliev are sold bv the dozen. summer nnder-skirts are made on a deep yoKe with a fullness in tlie front or side gores, and but i:tn. in the straight aidlh tlwt Tonus uteiM K. i rtiinies are made of a mixture of plain grayandcheek of gray, with Mite or red, yllow. green or brown. They are ry pretty. OH rrrotri aBBBmmmml ' 1 I - i Written for the flaaday Menuag Baaso. ABOUT MAST WOM1K AColtiamor ataMllTalk For Oar tm Xaooanc tko oft P) aWx-Aa Articl WhieB tho OwnUemn WiU Bead Thara Are uIadiea in I tfcoCBBB." BrowB LokDtMrtatk StOautlBfffl Am GitiBcJwJamll tbTictory. Tfeo aUllroad MMting at ButUr Fightias FaraiMra aad a Buna- way T Hare yoa a besting costume yet? No? How unfortunate! for aolady s aummrr - .ArA eoainlete without one. Wbea bunting was first put forth for inspection aad adoption, caterers lor taoies autre "" their beads. Ko good, was the universal decision. No lady will wear so coarse sd flimsy a material, ui rA..Ur herself well-dressed, even though fMtuoaahoBld decree it. Here's the sequel : Bamtiag was fouad to bear wear and tear, salt water, salt spray, ram, crowding and its conse wueat wriakles, admirably, aad it took; conse queaUy more care was taken with its texture aad color, aad to-day it is without a rival in its spe- CTba black is a good shade for use with crepe, ud bids bur to become the traveling costume for deep asauramg. la colors, we have the darkest shades of blue, brown, graea aad gray. These are usually en livcawdwitb pipings of white, light blue, oryellow; aad the Iaatan gaUooa, of self color, with light embroidery, is considered aa admirable finish. Still there are away who aling to the "plain aad neat" motto, aad who abhor this being adorn ed as a ratahew; consequently we see bunting made up with folds, kaie-plcating, ett, of the material. Buaaag pleats beautifully; aad the favorite style is bow a duster of three side-pleats, and an equal aUla space. Then are also light, delicate tint of this new embroidered in self or oppi colors, some of which have already been noticed fa "the chat," aad stand upon their menis mu . A.kM jMtnnlioB. vmu t Wa noticed a pretty costume, of a medium shade of light Uaa, atabroidered ta me same v. Ti. immenaelv. Another, in dark brown, had mere hair-piping of yellow, and the mail bell-battons of brown bad a tiny uuersper 1Inar n9 Sold at t2Q. Tha bast buatisg is M cents per yard usual t- ami we can advise our readers whoareto-dsj asking about servicable costimies for towa aad country, w.hj ataleadine emporium this week. some pretty styles of home-dresaes in white sheer Uwb. Oae a gabnelieg wrapper, both front and back, from Mk to bottom of skirt. These, instead of beuig i mwkA mmmmA hr machine, were finished with . j r mmt in the centre Item of front aad centre Mam of back both being of the inserting. wWi aBarrow, embroidered edge each aide. The bottom was finished witn was nouw-r. ft.iUiiiimhMdiAE. The sleeves and pock "-m) --w eta were finished, prettily, with the inserting and Thls pretty aad graceXal wrapper was marked 10.50. aad so neatly made that we marveled at the price. Bows of blue, pink, or cardinal nbhon placed ob tbe packets, at the throat aad back of the neck, i j .b. i -ixrminr house dress f andi f for a petite moral, a heavy silk cor! and tassels, of Mrrespoaamgeolor, coBaaiag iuc mr.. at tbe waist, would complete the perfectaess. Ladies of robust figure, to our mind look better ia a fiowiat wrapper from tbe seek. . There are other pretty styles, made more close fitting, withafwatteau plait below the long basque forma of tbe waist (the ugly wattean from the aeck. which made every woman look hump backed, has disappeared altogether), and a flounce pleated ia the three pleatx, with plain tip- Tlie frost is trimned with Smyrna, to simulate a jack et, aad the closing hem of the front trimmed with a spiral jabot ef srayraa, with loops aad ends in tbe spiral of salmon pink ribbon. The flounce, crttfs, pockets aad collar are aU edged, on lioth aides, with smyraa, aad at the price wiU ftndmaay purchasers. We also aetice tinea la was, with colored designs, is Uaa, or Tietet, or .piak, with full complement ef paffs aad rufiVs, aH Wged with IUlian lace, sold for the low nam of $12, harHy mere than tlie pneeaskadayaiBedistefor making. Vjeacb ergaadie aad Swisses will be much worn mrailk slips this season. Xarried ladies wm am aham ia pUia pemeesse shape, with the bmvm af the skirt aloae trimmed. Then the Kbm last aril f will be made m a princesses Billows las trial mad with Smyrna. We are ghtd te ebraaicle the fiwt that ladies who have plmap araM aad aecks will wear their dresses tbw acaioa without lining, and with a low ajaelc carset-cover. meerea will be made to tbe elbew, wimleagmHtoeowiag the am. The hair U worn ia so great a variety at ways thatKaaams impossible to write ap a ftvshioB re speetmgft.' Maay kutea fisel meaaadef givmg taeir pear, kirsd, twisted lacks a rest, sad for that purpose gather it aH ia a compact mass at tbe jack ef the bead. Tfmrchase oae of the light, Ethl Wayne. It was a cold, blustering. Xoemlereveniiur, the wind howled mournfully around the Mrcet corner making thoe shiver who were unfortunate enough to 1 abroad. In his elegant lilrary sat Syhester Wavue: and near him, with her head Ucd upon her" hand--, his only daughter Ethel. She a strikinglv lienutiful. Her liair aa of deep golden brown, and. as she raised her h.l. one would notice the extreme loveliness ot hercinplexioii, and her N-autiful. larce blue eye, whsh re fillc with unshed tears. The voung girl was the fint to srt-ak. t...t;r.ii iinr!uiri-asofadeenst!en siriKiiiei ---- - i.,., -H.1. s .lie niiei her lieaa, nc uiu u.. . . notice the extreme loveliness of her complexion, and her liesutiful. large Uueey.-s, ahieh were tilled uith unshetl tears. The VOUI12 ifirl a the firt to iak. Fatlier. 1 cannot marry Mr. Manning, as I do not love him," she id. Itp fuiher looked troubled. " Ethel," he sai.1, ' I t-liall be ruined, rchh-ed to liei?iarv-. and forced to end my life in poverty and disgrace: and by marrying him you can save me from the min which stares wc in the wee. van von not will you notdo this to comfort the .e- elinin:' vears of your father? I would not wilfully eause you a moment s pain, my daughter, iu i L-,.n IliU IO In- for the lx-st." " But. Cither," sheeontinued," I can never stand t CoilValtarand urotnisi- ti love, honor, and ols-y nn irh..ni I .lo not even nsiHs-t. Ak anything but this! I will work for you, do anything which von ilesire. Ijut snare, oh ! siure me this. " "UVllmvdamihter. you may leave me now," said her father, "and consider welluhat I laite said, and to-morrow come again to the library and tell mo your decision. Ethel, it seems to me lliat .-l his kent vour hand free until now, tliat it might be the means of lifting your lather from min. You have rejected suitors tliat I liavc favor ed, but Idon't think you have rejected a better w than Mr. Manning." Tlie young girl retired to her room, ami, m me .niiiileofherchamlerwcpt bitterly. Only twenty summers had jassed over her head; she tad mauy suitors, but none tad found favor in ner wgnt un til, one mirht. at a jrrxnd tjea.11. she met Harry Clyde, a young lawyer, and from that hour tuey were frlm,.! Their friendship soon ileeprucii mm but lier fatlier absolutely forinde her tayin any thing to say to the .ar young lawyer. He was a aoble looking young man, tall, well built, with dark timirn eves and a silken mustache. He loed Ethel. but he knew her proud hither would never consent to their union. ...o. .iuui mi- father uih me to marrv a V'il, UJ -" .v man whom 1 can never love? If my dear dead mother were only here! Oh, what shall I do?" she cried. Then she remembered how her Cither tad found a home for h.-r and satisfied her ever- wish for twenty years, and then he would have to end hi days in overty, and their fate sc mcd to be m her tand: so sh: decided to lev her father but it was so hard to marry that man : "Now if it had l-en Harry Clyde," she murmured. "Tlie next morning, after hreakCist. she pro ceeded to the library, and gazing sorrowfully into her lather's lace, said. TcllMr. Mannine that 1 will gire hun my haiH to save mv father, but not my heart; lor I would not deceive him." 'My noble, generous daughter!" exclaimed Mr. ttvne. "I knew you would do as I desirca, anu I know you will be happy and in after years. when I am in my grave, you will have reccoiieciion that von obeyed vour Cither, and saved mm irom ..... . ... . i i i ... . i. a min. May uodwessyon: .uraiR-wrii to his heart. In the evenine Mr. Manning called, and as Ethel came down stairs to receive him. he thought he never saw any person so lovely. She was uressca in an elegant suit of uue mik, wiui a suigie want roselrtid in ber hair ; slie was indeed beautiful. Arthur Manniaz was a tall, dark looking man. and his ace was about forty. Vears ago lie had asked her mother's baud, and it uas refused him and now lie sought to avenge his wrongs, as he called them, by making her daughter nuserawe. Miss Wayne." aid he, "of course you are aware of the motives of my visit here this erening. and I know vou will ttardonme if I siicak plainly. I tave asfced your father tor your hand, ami lie nas said yes. Will you be mine ? "Yes." said Ethel. "I will marry yon, Mr. Man ning, lut I do love you; 1 love another; Imtl will try to be a true wife to you, aud forget my aarly lore." Ha wished her to name an early day when lie mieht call her his bride and then took his leave, When he reaclied hi elegant home in the upjier portion of city, he retired to his room. 'I tave at last succeeded," thought lie. t aiti., Buwlunt nat im over his store :'! !od we trust ; all others cash. Liberal man! Wa?B't there MMuething said once, about the fellow who stole "the livery of Heaven to aerye the devil in? a tr.wfnr.1 woman. had fivechiklres at a birth the other day. All doiBf well except the father. rcraaiJfci UascKc It must have been a pretty severe mraiB on the old man's nervous system. IV l. KfiiBM nn'1 fnr the St. iltf mmj m j - - Lou is Journal while Eocene Field was gone to tlie Convention ? rfanrjuAur JeMrau- Ihnapcmt. Thev stenneil across the idreet and -bor rowed a Tivola end maB. Bold Hennv says that sheep farm in -mm . a Colorado is a riucK-ram story. xm-"" We have no ewes for such joke. Tiii 7t Timrx. The fellow is worthy oC a good lambing who would make them. r-The Fort SCOW Mvnitor whm th iu pertinent urchin to keep away from ito sanctum in the following terse language -. xftn. amiiml the aaoukev'a ca had better keep away." Tl. tulr;l nf Jnhn fthmn MotlpV. i.o vnnlUh liMinrisn. took nlice at Kensal Green, on the morning of tlie 4th. IMh Virx. What is fame? IitorBaaea: Now jJWisf don't make a wry fare because I want to use your columns as a medinu of praise to two very deserving classes, viz: actors and authors. Ah! thatM right; that smile makea you look as though you had eaten a whole strawberry shortcake for dinner, and washed it down with a Imttle I of 'BHrgundy" and I believe you have. the sunt! wav to man' heart is through his stomach, ami that's a fart. I know this by experience, and now that you are nf. we will have a little chat. The i wrnrld ia full of smart women, and this I . i i r..ii i ..I spruce llllie city nw ner iuii ibsv m resenUtivce. if report is truthful : that they are beautiful, I Inor, and 1 am willing to take tlie rest for granteu. It is not, how ever, of the accomplishments ami wit oil the ladies of Sedalia that I wish to speak at least, not at present ; their lime will come in due season. 1 wish to allude to some of the women who are lfore the public now, aa bread winners for themselves ami their children,and often,! grieve to ald. for dissipated husband, also. Foremost among- the names of those toiling in the dramatic field are Mary Scott Siildons Roe Kytinge, Clara Morris, Fanny Daven port, Adelaide Xeilson, Aimee, and half a dozen other celebrities. I have listened to the unsurpassed interpretations and watch ed the impassioned, eloquent "acting" of tbe first-mentioned lady, before an audience that Yielded her a net profit of SI, Out), e when her husband was W Jrunl only two IIEANDSIIF. .-t Xurrldet milk Xulkimg m it. He was barely two-aad-lwenty, She wan only seventeen ; He wait budding hopes and plenty, She was graceful as a ueeen. He had ordinary features, An unusual affair, She, the daintiest of creatures, Wan possessed of golden hair. He heheed her ami was captured. She admired his manly style : He professed himself enraptured In a very little while, She respomled tnghim shyly. Iive she hardly knew as yet, For I km Cupid's very wily In the way he spreads hi net ! He fall often went to woo her, Several timcj within a week. Ami would whisper gently to her Those soft nothings lovers speak. She would hearkn to him gladly Just as maiden always do ; He declared he loved her madly, Which wit very likelv true. He along the lane was straying An occurrence undesigned. She was there engaged in maying Quite promicuouIr. mind ! While Apollo, i his splendor, Tinted every golden tress. He exclaimed in accents tender, "Be my bride!" And she said, "Yes," Wide rachines made of frayed-out silk are worn on thin dresses, particularly as a finish for the mck. :;hemiseltes, or gnimpes, are much worn inside snuare-iteck dresses: thick Fortune deserted St. Ixiu is for Louisville Fridav. enahlnz the fSrayn fo score a victory ever the lirowa on the hall field by one to nothing. Latham tallied for Louis ville ia the sixth inning by being sent t first on called balls, a wild throw by Clanp to catch him at recond and Hall's long Hy to rieht which Blonr secured. Tlie run was scored before a single base hit hail been made. NicholP pitching was very fin?. three ot the four base hits charged against him being made in the last inning, after the game wan won. Devlin's pitching wa als.i superb, ami Snyder supported lum in splendid style. Komson ami ShaeRer covered themselves with glory bv brilliant catches !h the outfield. Hague and Latham also did splendid work in the field for Louisville. Donran led at the bat with a double and a single, but was very unfortu nate on the bases, his daring attempts t steal going unrewarded. Aliout 1"M peo- ihich was un- Ci.intok, Mo., June 7 To Mr. Wm. ford Stewart we are in debted for the following- particulars of an enthusiastic railroad meeting held at But ler, Bates county, yesterday. Notice ot the meeting hail been previously given, ami at the appointed time the court house (tor there the meeting was held) was literally tilled to oversowing by an enthusiastic anil interested people. IMegation were pres ent from Herry ami Dale counties, Mo., and from Linn county, Kansas, ami were invited to participate. Accepting the in vitation, the meeting; proceeded to ballot for a chairman. Capt.Tygard finally suc ceeded in obtaining the enviable Mnition The next in onler was the selection SUchty Act oT Ktr 8ilTr Ik, Ortgoa. From ile San Fraucisco Chronicle. Silver Lake, Oregon, May 8. For several months past ire have heard the stock ma of this valley speak of a honeyard some thirty pailea cast of here, on the edge of the desert. Rllt'tia T)i1Iliril. .Iimlr Pilrlnn anrl n .k. ' ...... -J -' a m drew Foster, stockmen, came in from there la?t Monday and brought in a large quantity of teeth and some large bone. I will give you their descrip tion as near as I can recollect it. These boaes are fonnd in low volcanic sand ridges and alkali flats, aad extead over a distance of tour or five miles in length ami about one, mile in width. Th ImnM ean tw found on ton of the earth and sticking up through the drifting sands by hundreds and thoa-.sand-s from the size of a mouse up wards. My informants have no knowl- . T ... . a niliTO .it urhnt lua litirioil lumrth thft 1 "b .... " .digrciu nii.tb ilea uuiicti wuctkti on of asn,l(1 nn.l alltuli flat a. nnil n the sneci secretary, which wan promptly attended to nM;IW were taken from the top of the ground. They say there is a small al ard has commenced. Several wagons, bound for Texas, passed .. . Mm ... ft . J throush stinoay. ""uy 1 f5 . , , . trt ii -J J . . . . . w TWb tftlitr b-rl twn nine rirli nl a lilimlml Sutwiose the? made a tunnel riglit through I T' J V ' ... .u. ,V ' . .1 tf taolfcSnw had i W na ,Mere W3K " " " (lie uaj , Mil utm .f,. " " n blocks away! No wonder she throws drwseH ,iave glIiB,pi f vit ilk in IHIICH pilliun ami un-jwii im un I ppff f( . , if I it is ner an. Ijcss than two years ago I saw Rose Kytinge, as leading lady in MIil Astray." at the I nion Square Theatre, .Vjw lork. ia gaining the hand of her whose pronJ rnothrr turned socowly away front nie wnen 1 Kneit nc fiirp lieraud lieeced her to be my bride. I vowed remise tliat very night; and my lifelong olject lias hoeii toacconiKlish tliat revenee. Ah J my preti) lady, your life will not l as happy as yon exwct. I will make yon suffer as your mother mad me suffer when slie rcfiiMHl to lie my wife. It wa tlie eve of New Year. At the fashionable church on S street the welding of Arthur Man ning and Ethel Wayne was about to take itice Thfl rhnrrli was crowdnl with the elite 01 tne city Tiu bridlookfd charaiiuic fhe was riclilr di- ol in lavender wlk, and wore rtiamona jcweiry. tho mil of the man beside her. Her&thcr eazl at lier, and thought, perliaps. bewanwrons in forcing her to many this man. "But no, it cannot lie! He is too good; and, above ali,lw U rich, Slid she will. surely lie happy with him.' All was hushed in stillness; the officiating clergy man asked the nun if he would take the girl he Fide him to le hi wedded wife. Suddenly there was a great commotion in the church; a maa came running in and behind turn were two police men. The neonte were filled with coustemation The stranger ni!hcd tip to the bridgroom, saying, "I lorbid this. ceremony to proceed! A thur Maiming, you are my pnsouer ! Do you remem ber Henry Cameron ? You went lo this houe one dark Bight, called him away trom his family nader thenrcteiice of IxiMiK. and. as yon suppoyed. murdered him to obtain hismouey and left his body by the road side. But he was not dead; Ik? wan" taken home by some people who passed that wav in the morning, and he recovered; and here he stands before von to-night, to condemn you as a wonki -be murderer, aadl o prevent this beauti ful rouaa lad v from uuitinE lier fate with yoars." The wretched man whs taken away lietweeu tlie two officer. Etnel was filled witb norror. Oli. mv daughter." ewlaimed her father. "thank God you are safe from stvh a fate as being the wife of that mau : Ami slie fell tainting into tii arm. The bridal party relumed home, and Ethel thaalud God fervently that she was ao the wife oraaehavituaaaaAnthHi Manning. A fie mill mot tkn nrao ta the door with the mail, and among the letters was oae for Ethel, an nonscine tbe death of Wtr nwlr vho had been traveling for tbe benefit of his health; he was her mother s brother, aad she waa his nearest living relative: he had left herihis entire fbrttn. wKirh ameuBted to a handred thonshad donars; and thus their home was saved Seymoar, Ia4 rjropoawa a horse-whip ping festival lor tramps. happened. Patti has lost her position in society by the suit against her husband. Si. Iahi Time. Maybe there was no crookedness in the even trnnr of her ways. Young Richard, of the house of Syl vester, says in his insw convention notes to the Farmington Time: The largest member, lor his siie, is Geo. V.Gilson,of the GlAe-Danocifit. This is gutting very close to tbe major part of the proceedings, certainly. New Yorkers wish that hereafter all Juliet will make theirdebots in private. y. O. ricajunr- Ja ld 'cm do as they please about it. The Pilot was misinformed when told that two horse thieves had been hang in this neighborhood. Such talk does an ir reparable injury to immigration. Srntintl-Detuorrnt. Come now, old man, you don't mean to n "al say that the immigration to ot. iair county is made up of home thievesoyou? f thev ham? 'em until dead the tniary is certainly irreparable; but it's the Aaaotii and not the tall; that does the Mjury. Hail fell in many poi in Cooper and fln.nr.1 muni im last Fridav and Saturday. v, Kiwlionnrt. liaihtones as lane as tHr- i-..t- ,n.i orvna mm M in Leans : some Iarre enough to 611 a peck, some a basbel mea- hure. lluonritilt Eagle. A hailstone large enoagh to fell a bushel measure is something surprising; but Aim.' a body must expect anything from such weather as this. Hereral nf onr local Dreachers went to the show, Tuesday, "just to seethe hippo- a .a - wi-a a wv a... a iotamus and the nistonc oioie acrncs, oui they can all tell yoa how nicely Mollie Brown turned that summerset. Eiaerprite-Monilor. What is a simmrrtttt Anything lovely. where the goose hangs high ? The sua is making hay rapidly. Slate Journal. That's always been accoantxd the o' work. Two daBehters of a farmer in St. Law- V V JmImJ In nav tlu Uht l cave ftyitiiuhj, . . w p". on their homestead, bat they preierrea not . ... . 1 1 TI L!t in tin ir nv nitn son. ihci mil h nun mn in that suited their DUDose. and have made enoueh monev to remove the debt. They had a large quantity of porous stone mmmA cm. II 111 mmA tlifiavUlvlil soaked in an odorous preparation, which - ... .i 1.1. tmpartea to uwiu w usmnw tbaw b twwlif ImI thmBvboat the State at 25 cents each, representing that they were cut irom tne rocK oi a wosmeriauy per fumed cave in South America. The girls mwm mn nMtitw ami nrettw. and tell their lie with sucn an appearance oi smpiicjiy.ina iLa nlu rmt mr lim. ThaVT have lUSt. . s.. " . . . . J 4 put a fresh lot of stone ia soak, preparatory z ii uru. t.m. av EaterDruiBsT eirls and to perpetrate such a clever, sharp trick, although false, has some conmendable points in it. hat stunning wives those girls would make for some Western maa, who m seeking to make a start ia the world. Go West, girls, and gToW up with the country. B. D. Data's lVand Oflcw, If fluM & sonoral land bnsiness. rents hnriitM. nara taxes, and matces a soeciaiiv nf vTiaimnv land titles. Havina? hoaafht the Abstract Books of P. G. Staford, which are writtea up to date, aad the only nnnnlidl mm nf A I ll Irll fit VUlBltW.la! is prepared to give all the tacts of record that can pomtMy aaect tne uue to nay tr-mt nl I Bad nr lot la PVttia eAHtr. OCce on Ohio street, oae door aorth of the poaU omce, ap ataira, Thbo. Hobekbcht. Wm. Hobxbbcht. KotiM! Wm. Hoberecht ft Bro. havimr dissolved partnership, to take elect July 1st, are de sirous to close an all of thetr old Parties knowing themselves to ha indebted will pleaeecall ami settle at ence. as an aAMMata will he admccd ia the haads ef aa attorney, tor collection, aiier uun wate. ltaaafnaiiy, THEO. HOBERECHT, WM. HOBERECHT, Wm. Hoberbche. Wm. Bw. Waa. Hobmracat Go. From aad after Jaly 1st, wc will con- tinae the basiaem f Milliag awmtofore carried on hy Wa. Haharecht Brx,aad woahl respectfally itaaatta cmstiaasace f the Uberal naliuaiai srtsmaed to the aid w ja. tnjwufmrAjn i , WM. BU8B terest. She held her audience siiell-boiiinl, for her matchless talent rivalled her peer less beauty, and both were perlect. Mie received for her services STWO tier nicht. She was equally successful in "The Geneva Cross" and Roe Michel." She is now in the great role of the legitimate drama, no tably, in "Cleopatra." She, also, has a husband who is willing to be tuppnrted. Everybody knows the power of Clan Morris' voice on the susceptible hearts of mankind. A Cleveland table waiter once declared that her request for "Another small piece of steak, jJm-" always brought the tears to his eyes. Misses Davenport, Xeilson, Dyas, Gran ger, Wainwrtght and Grate d' Urfey were before tbe New York public (as diferent Juliets in tlie various acts of the tragedy of "Romeo and Juliet") the 31st ult. It was a cunning device on the part of Mr. Rig nold, to secure a large audience. The house was packed, but, I believe, according to the Sun, that the rendition of the several Juliets aside from Fanny Davenport was bad. It -served Kicnold right. He had no business with a half dozen beauties on his hands at least, not in New York. Across the East River it would have been all richt. Tbe women aliove-mentioned are all dramatic Uars, and most of them are rmart. In the literary 6eld we have scores of men, beautiful, brilliant and witty; woaaea of rare merit, who are infinitely superior in errry respect, to the little, insig nificant puppies, in the guise of manhood. that dare to criticise them. I will only re fer to two. viz: Susan B. Anthony and Marv Clemmer Ames. Several years ago the first-mentioned lady started a paper "The Revo'.ntionisl" in the citv of Rochester. X. Y. Notwith standing her indomitable pluck, she failed. owing $11,000. The bankrupt law was m fall force, but Susan did not take advan tage of it as many men (?) do ; or, if not that, invest their wealth in their wive's names, aad intrench themselves nehitM their wive's skirts, as a possible screen from the deserved scorn of the public ami tbe carses of their creditors. No! Susan had an ared mother and an invalid brother de pendent on her, and she cared for them like the noble woman that she is, and last year she emerged from the wreck of the "Re ro tation" free from debt, having earned every cent of the monev herself, to brine almut that result; and I recommend to all the hang-dog men who see this article, and are accustomed to sneer at the honeM efforts of a woman to make her way in the world, to cut it out, put it in their pocket, remove it three times a day and read that portion which refers to Susan. Marv Clemmer Ames is one of tbe most successful writers of the day. It makes me laugh when I figure up her salary as a newspaper correspondent. Thirtv dollars A sensible Vermont girl refused to promise to marry a young fellow until he had subscribed for a daily newspajier. He went straight away and unl it. The weddine clothes of a yonns woman in Troy. were stolen by a spite ful rival, and the ceremony had to he post poned until more cou!d he matle. -7-wSt-w4t To The Baboo is nrepared te in its eel am as aatist Leave ardartat tSUMMia&sjlalh. per week from the New York Independent. (1 know this is true, for I've been in the ofice when she drew hex monthly salary thirtv dollars for every letter she writes to the Cincinnati Commrciat ; her own price for all the work outside of these two otaces which she has time to accomplish, aad she places no mean estimate on her pen. Think of thiayoaag men, who are working for a aaJajfftHfehceediRg fifty or seventy-five dollatflaBBaawBltth, and smoke fewer cigars, buv fewer diamond ettcacemeat rings, and spead yoar money for some good work on the lives of tint hard working classes above- aaeatioaed, (for their lives are not those of aad iadalcence. by aay meaas) post yourselves, aad go aad do likewise if you caa. At all events, don't sneer at the liter ary prod actions of the women of the pres ent age 'till yoa can write something as good or knJj aa good. Dot. Sedalia, June 8, 17. XTotioa to fttock Man. I hare 17t acres of Mae crass, timothy aad clover pastare to rent, with plenty of water, sue miles southwest of Lamoate, Pettis eanaty, Mo. J. D. Merox 6-12-wtf Tk4 Be. Looit MilliaMtT tora Has a large aad complete stock of millinery aad fancy goods, of the latest styles, which they eier at vary low prices. Tbe ladies el Sedalia aad vicinity are invited to call aad they are assured that they will find the geesbattluB place very cheap, as well as very beaatifaL Two doors aorth of the A cotemporary inquires if the young ladies of the present day are fitted for wives. We think it a much more impor tant inquiry whether they are fitted for h hands. Theclifk of the mtllet is again heard heard on the lawn, aad any ot who says croquet is going out of fashion, is a con spicuously bad player, or else wears No. 6 gaiters. Dressy shoes are made with the uppers to match costumes , or walking-boots gai ters are used. Slippers have rosettes or bows matching trimmings of dresses. Said a faded belle to a fresh young rival : "You are having a great trial to night. I wonder what your enemies will Ray now?" "I waa just going to ask you," wxs the keen reotrL. Ann Taylor never had a s'ck day in her life. She was never out of the village (Holhrook, England) in which she was born. She left a daughter eighty years old. She was herself 102 years old. Hunting vests are added to the jaunty suits made for watering places. Tbey are worn with long, half-tight-fitting jackets, and are made long, with flap pockets. generally in some striped material. -Mm. Haves won't let the female Washington correspondent come ia aad overhaul her wardrobe and get description of her underwear, ami now they are dis appointed in the present administration. The new mantle prepared for the summer very much resemble tbe shape the mantles of last winter. They are mostly of black cashmere or faille. Formerly one style was adhered to, but now all styles are worn. Tiny tucks ia innumerable quantities are coming in favor: some of the newest silk dresses are tacked down the front aad back, and tbe trimming, be it passementerie or embroidery, Ls placed at each side of the tuck. Warning to tea-drinkers: "Haven't been well? What's been the matter, then. Reltv?" Bettv. "Well. I dunno whether it's cm I'm fond o' my tay, bnt the doctor he do say l'rs a snfering from a bronze kettle affection Tlie three da nghtcrs of Mr. Richard Storrs Willis, of New York, have been married to Lieutenants of the United States frigate Franklyn, which wintered at Nice in 1875. The third wedding of the number took place in New York last week. The Kansas City Journal relates the following incident : The Tuesday aton ing train brought to this city a young girl, who immediately took a part meats ia oae of the hotels near the depot. About the same time the police wan notified to be ea tbe lookout for her arrival, as she had bean enticed from home, and came to meet a gambler whose acquaintance she had made daring one ot his visits to her native towa. in an adjoining county. The police were asked to hold her antil the arrival of her father ia the eveaiag. Tbe proprietor of the hotel was notified to keen watch over her. aad not to let aav s w m outside parties have admission to her room, but during the afternoon she managed te pass out and disappeared. When her father arrived in the erening, she was aet to he foaad. and. after the police had searched every place it was likely she could be concealed, it waa discovered she had ta ken the evening train for. Topeka. The aathorities there were telegraphed to, aad seoa a dispatch caam hack thai they had taken her ia charge. Her father weat after her yesterday atoraiag. The girl m scarcely sixteen years ef age, well educated aadaa eaetlleat pretty aad ef goad family. She has a bad start ia life if ate hat act her t ions on one who will soon cast her asTta be tread upon aa dirt ia the street. Her father is about sixty yean of age, and ap peared to deeply teei am aaagatera wuy. It is hoped the experience el tae forty-eight hoars has Uaght her a ate will reatemherfor her goad. -Cfct aftlitsfa for lriet "Loadon Assaraace" waa played hy r anmaaav ia a Kw real sad vil lage raeeatly, aad the beys caase the mhssa. bilh as IaGaj pie witnessed tbe contest, usually exciting. THK UAMK. Promptly at 4 o'clock Frank Wash, who had again been selected a umpire, called fe'ulav." and Ihirean drove a Mv out to Crowley, which was held. Clapp seat a bounder direct to tatham, end retired, but MeUearv cot in a beauty to center. He reached second as Gerhardt dropped Snyder's fine throw, but was left there, Itattia's very high fiy back of second being well taken by Gerhardt, Latham opened fnr Louisville with a long drive to center, and Remsea made one of his beau tifr.1 running catches : Hague was disposed of by McGeary and Dehlman, and Hall was sent to first on called balls, only to be left, Nicholl and Dehlman retiring Ger hardt at first. In the second inning Force was thrown out at first hy Hague, Remson was sent to first on three balls. Blong re tired on three strikes, and Remson was caucht bv Snyder and Craver in a feeble attempt lo steal second. rv"gan elicited a I round of applause for his o illiaat running I catch of Craver's foul bound. Nicholl induced Shaener to strike out, but Mcfieary mafied hi easy bounder, and Jim was left, Force making a fine catch of Snyder's difficult fiy. Blong started the third inning with a hot bounder to Craver, which was first partially stopped by Devlin, and wasthiowa oat. Nicholts hit direct to Latham, and Devlia did likewise. After Crowley's foal ly had escaped Clapp, be was headed of at first by Force, Latham's fool Hy was captured by Clapp, aad Hague struck out. CP TO THIS POINT the batting had been extremely weak, no safe hits being credited to Louisville, aad only oae to Sl Louis. Dorgan, however drove a fierce one to left for two bases, bat was given out for aot touching first ; Clapps 1 y to right field was held by Sbae ffer, and McGeary was disposed of by Ger hardt and Latham, Dorgan 's splendid hit amounting to nought. The inning opened auspiciously for Louisville, Hall for the second time beiag sent to first on balls, and reachins? second oa a oaiwed ball. Ger hardt hit direct to Dehlman, and retired. Hall reaching third. Craver ii sharp foul tip was splendidly held by Clapp, and Hall was left, as Reawea cared for Shaener s Hy, the applause was deafening. Ratlin led off ia the fifth iaaiag with a foul ly, which Hhaeier gobbled on the dead run. Force was agaia fielded oat at first in excelleat style by Hague, and Shaefier disposed of Remson on a foul bound. Devlin diove a long one to left center, and Remson took it in. NicholJs induced Snyder to strike oat, aad te aad Dehlman funis bed Crow ley with a back seat. Tbe sixth iaaiHg opened brilliantly with a slendid catch by Shaefier on Blong's long fiy. Nicholts was disposed of by Hague and Latham, but Dehlman reached first running and the slow fielding of Cra ver. only to die at second by one of Say tier's swift and accurate throws to Gerhardt Nicholb wild pitching allowed Latham to reach first. Hague, after two strikes, new oat to Reawea. Latham than started for second, aad, on Clapp's wild throw, reached third, coming home on Hall's long ly, which Blong held. Gerhardt retired on a foal bound to Clapp. Tbe errors of Nicholbi and Clapp were so costly as to Otvr THE LOCRYIIXK A RUK, although up lo this point they had not made a base hit. Dorgan opened the stveath inning with a scorcher, to Hague, and was thrown oat at first; in his des perate attempt to reach that bag, Mike's spike caught in Latham's uniform, tearing it so badly as to reader a visit to the drem-iag-room accessary, the game being de layed for about ten minutes. On resum ing Clapp seat ap a diScalt fir to short richt field, which Shaefer mafed; Mc Geary advanced him to second on a beauty over short; Battin waa aot equal to the emergeacy, retiring on a foal bound, splendidly taken by Sayder, aad as Ger hardt and Lathim disposed of Force a splendid chance to get in a couple of runs was lost. Craver got in the first base hit for Louisville, a fine drive to left, but was easily disposed of in attempting to steal second, Nicholb aad Dehlman headed ShaeaVr which McGeary mated, and Batten's had throw after a fine atop gave Sayder first the Devlin second, hat bath were left, an Joe iaHaediately after wards eared fer Crawley's iy. Ia the eighth taedag Ressaea fell aa easy victim.to Gerhardt and Lathaat. Hagae and Lat ham treated filoag ia the saate way, aad Nicholb hit direct to Latham, disposing of the aide. Lathaat, for Louisville, popped ap aa easy foal fy to Dorgaa aad Dehlmaa aad McGeary disposed of Hail the farmer partially a red-hot bounder aad McGearv comakted the work. Tha Browas started m oa their last usntag bad ly ia need of a ran to save them from defeat. Dehlmaa poked aa easy heewder to Gerhardt aad waa threwa eat. Dorgaa CAME MOBLT TO SMOTE with a stfaagiag hit to left, and Clapp follewed the ap with a splsnriid drive to center, oa which Dorgaa attempted to reach third, hat te waa caught at that hag k IViUt mmA Hatac lfetlearv'a lasil fly was held hy Devlia aad the for the The Loaisvilkm alliaiitia to add to their aMHa CvtMemasnPsart W M MOC lawMaf wwMflvmaraT aaly to Jgjg, M? seat hm to third aa a aerhertu left. Battia aaaieaa laisaVal eateh ef DcvKa'a fiy ataae toaarydeai fly and resulted in the selection of Mr. Scud Ier. of the Demneitit. Then followed the usual How of rhetoric from such speakers as H. Clay Kwing, A. M. Lay and Judge G. W. Miller, of Jefferson City ; Col. E. R. Smith, W. R.BIue, of Linn county, Kan sas; and Col. J. Blackford, P. A. Ladue and Judge A. C. Avery, of Clinton ; all as a matter of course extol ing the lienetits to be derived from the building of the St. Louis Narrow Guage Railroad, and urging the people to lend all the assistance in their power that the company might be en abled to carry out iu laudable purpose, and open up to the people a market for their surplus produce, that in short they ight lie enabled to reap the rich reward of their industry. Resolutions were parsed in favor of giv ing substantial aid to the proposed road, should its projectors continue to show the and will determination they do now. The meeting also resolved that all counties along the projected line-send delegates to the meeting to be called at St. Iritis by tbe Board of Trade, of that city, about the 20th of June. Rates county appointed a delegatioa of thirteen, with Capt. Tygard as chairman, to attend the St. Louis meet ing. Who says our people are not up and moving ia regard to railroad matters? A couple of farmers from near Brown ington. came into town a few days ago, and got on a terrible "high lone some." The wife of one of them managed to get tbem in a wagon and stilted home, but did net drive far before her husband took the lines from her and attempted to drive. This seemed to displease his friend, who ap proached the front end of the wagon and attemped to get possession of tha tines sayinsr. "I guess it either of us drive it will be I." The driver instantly dropped the lines and planted his friend one square in tbe phiz. The horses, startled at such pro ceedings, lit out down the road at break-neck speed1, but tbe combatants now had their angry passions up and would not be thwarted by a runaway from bruising each other ami continued to fight while the horses continued to run. The lady, thor oughly alarmed, sprang from the wagon and succeeded in effecting a sale landing. On, on, sped horses, wagon and men, the two latter still engagedin "putting them ia lively." Suddenly the fight between the two men was put to an end by the wagon running over an embsnkment and piling them out. The horses kept on until they straddled a tree, where they were found by the reckless parties. Soap, meal, nails, fionr, calico, dried apples, etc., were scat tered along the road for a distance of two miles ; tbe wagoa bed being a rickety old contraption, and just the thing for scatter ing gooib on such an occasion. J.E.G. NEW PUBLICATIONS Something Aboct the Books, Authors and ROMANCKS OF THE DAY. vat dew ea tte baakafaabd l e e e o o Lsmtviae o e-l kali pond at the edge of the main de posit of the petrified Dunes, ana over un area of about eighty acres those large bones lie on the ground. The largest bone measures thirty inches iu length, with no signs of a knuckle on either end, and from, the shape of the entl. we judge must have been twelve or fourteen inches longer. It b perfect ly straight and nearly round in the middle. The circumference of the large end is sixteen inches, aud the smaller is twelve and one-half inches. The next one is slightly curved aad ... . . . . i rather nat, and lias two anucicies ou the upper end. We judge it to be in length, straight across from tip to tip, twenty-four inches ; around the curve twenty-eight inches. This bone is as perfect as it ever was, and is petrified. Now comt the nicest fossil of the whole, a part of the under jawbone, thirteen inches lomr. six inches wide at the widest end, and four inches at the other. One side of the bone has been split oft and shows six perfect teeth, firmly set in the jaw and beau tifulljrpetrified. They measure one and one-fourth by one inch. There is an other tooth, though a jaw tooth that measures two and one-half inches one wav, that has been split open ; I could not get the siie the other way. It is five and one-half inches long. Now .... . Tt l comes one ot the strangest or lam noae deposit. Vast quantities of stoae ar row heads, such as were usea uy .In dians, are found through these bones. It looks as though these animals were sur rounded by water, or perhaps got pois oned by the water, and perished by the thousands; then some chemical Drorjerties in the water or ground pet rified them. There are thousands of bones that are not petrified. Contracting; the Currency. From tlu Xsr York 'Hiim-s. Bv the terms of the resumption act, the Secretary of the Treasury is re quired to redeem legal tenders to . . WV A. an amount equat w ow par of the sum of new bank notes issued, and to continue this until the sum of 8 360,000,000 legal tender currency, now outstaadiag, is reduced to 8300,000,000. It lias been proposed, as a means of attaining the result aa quickly as possible, that the National banks shall applv to the Treasury for additional issues of circulation ; that shall be auicklv re turned for redemption and cancella tion, and that the operation snaii ac ronosted aa nftpn as necessarv to ac complish the object coateaplated. In quiry among a nusaner oi geuueaaeat well known in financial circles in this city developed the fact that the schema did not excite aay great degree of en thusiasm. Oae lmmk presidaat thought if it were known ia tha West thai the Eastern amen were forcing a contrac tion of the carreacy by artificial means a reaction would be nrodaced which aight noesibly result ia injurious legislation. He was as anxious aa any one to help the Secretary of the Treas ury in bring about specie paymeat, hut he was a little afraid sach a scheme as the one suggested Might operate to delay it Another president held view's somewhat similar, aad did not think the banks could afford to enter into the operation, which woald en- tail a loss ot 4 per cent, upon uki . . . t . t a Encouraged, probably, by the new im pulse given to Macaalay' popularity by the publication of his life ami letters, Mr. (i. Otto Trevel y an has taken the trouble to compile a stoat volasae of representative selections from his writings. This conces sion to the fiiBpaacy, or haste, or preoccu pation of modern readers, is rapidly attain ing the force of custom: ami, although it would not seem well nigh superfluous ia the , w i C ... , tail a loss oi -t per ceii. upu case of Macaulay, whose writings teve ... he think tyouW coa penetrated alike to the palace and the ; d wUhdHerepurrJ for tha tetenttereisproteblyanumerotBcIassofL interests of the coaatry, at- persoas wnom tne -selections ' win attract aadwhocoald hardly he reached by the original works in any form. Resides these, there is a more respectable class of readers who, withoat beiag able to keep MaculayV entire work at haad, woahl be glad now and then to refresh their memories with a repernsal of his more brilliant passages; so that, while it is dimcnlt to see how tbe hock can perform aay very valuable func tion, it is aot without what Mr. Trevelyaa woald doubtless consider aa adegaate vin dication ami excuse. As to its contents, the nader will ficd ia it a great aamberof those ptctaresque and striking passages from tte history aad essays which would aataraly be cited aa examples of Macau- lay's skill, aad which ia thinking of his works oae inevitably calls to mind. Each selection is a complete episode, sometimes filling twenty or asore pages, so that the matter is km mutilated than is commoa in sack collections; and, taken as 'a whole. they cover tte satire range of Mecaalay's varied aad versatile literary work. Neither his oratory aor his poetical achtevemeats are ignored, aad we have, as speciaMas oi his poetry, "The Battle ef Moacontour," "The Armada." Tte volume is isaaedia the rich style of tte "Eife aad Letters," which aloae woald saffee to secure it maay purchasers. LITERARY XOTKfl. A French novel that tea made a tioa in Paris, having reached its twentieth addition, under tte title of "Framont jeaae et Rialea aiae." has been translated for D Appletoa YOk, aad will te printed aader tte title of "Stdoaie." this attag the name ef tte nriacipal feataTe character. "While fall ef vivacity aad laa," tays tte Leaden Atheaaram, 'Miss Broaghtea's ire free from the akelchiaam aad incoavpleteaem which mar red tte aauWs former tales." A gentltmsn ealledat a large statieaer's to eider soaw ante paper with a Oa beiag shewn vaneaa designs, araem. etc-"Ne."te said. "I want thing simple Jama tower, a lecget-me-ec Bat sir, that weald sarely be more Mutable lar a yeaag lady P I M" what I waatV was tte prmapt rmdw "I'm aralW aad tte aaaar ht fer T east tempt to force a contraction or taa currencv by a species of trick. At any rate, it waa a quest km which nnlUl fT.r careful coBflideratioa. Their richt to cause acMtractioa of the car- " . i rency ia ine way mawmw -doubted ; it was simply a question of expetuency; and with his present i:u ..mJ iiu uiklflt he had wrava iieuii Hfim doubts whether the banks should aot keep their haads off. Tha president of another prominent fiaaaoal insti tution did not think the project would amount to much, and some of tha best informed men he knew had about the same opinion. At aay rate, the Wpvm a evaat deal more consideration than had been giteato it yet. Examiaatioa ia mediciae: Pro fjssor Define water. Siadeat, thowghtfully Water is a liquid useful to wash ia ; (after a pause) i people are said to drink it. Our Coaeal at Odessa was right ia stating that afrieMltaral imple meats are needed at present ia Ramia They want them ia order to harrow up tte feelings of the Turks. Anna Dickinsoa is sitting for a portrait, with Frank Carpenter, the Brooklyn artist, workiag at tha easel She is to be lYsresented aaV Ai Boleyn not Aaaa Bawlya', mind. TBUSTSTS SALE. Whereas, Jao. R. Miller aad Maris MOw We wile, hy mr certain deeesT tmst. da laeSad day ot CMoter. MM, a&ct reraneer iVr's aaVa of Pettis cowaty,Xast Deed feekoa IgeM eeaveyed te we mdtid WMeKees tnSee. all thefT iaht.rt. aadjstateui aad to the fcBowiair deyrRed rest eae, atfn atetl im tke Cotialy Pfcttia, State ef IHataen. via Lot No m th in block aemeer fertv-efeltt (4) ia the eft - STsedalia. sonth of the racifc Rail road -anvil il ronvraace was asade nt trust to rami. - r.i .miiuit iaIm ,lr. H&r rihetUad whereas said jftoirs have .md mr I HIMil ruace wht the arovuiee of. said deed of treat, lStthty reeesat at tke legal Itttderefeaidaetes. HSaU aroeeed to sea the aheve SmenbeS real eatate si tttt Court aonse dear, m taeetfy or se ilalM.ia the comity of Petri., fllalu sfciimaiir, te tae hUnosr OKHier ior caiMai pieic aacuso. oa BtONDAT. THE 2HB-IMT Or JVIT, tarr, the hours of nine e'efeakia Umi aad Sve e'eleek in the anaraoea ef that day. te taHarr eaideatea. taaether with ike east aasf aa. pencm ef exeeatiag this trest. TraaUe.