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THE SEDALIA WEEKLY BAZOO, TUEDAY, APRIL 4, 1882. SEDALIA BAZOO PubHshi-: J. WEST GOODWIN, OF 8UBSC1 BV MA.IL P03TACK KKKE. Osilr, including Sunday, per year .. 00 Bandar edition, per year.. Weekly, a2 numbers, per year- . ................... -1 JU 1 V9 Oftily, delivered in the city, per week- .VKWS DEALERS ftagularly supplied at 2' cents jer copy. AH subscriptions are'pavable in advance, and .SI . - 1 . . . 1. l . ? - . ucunuuueu ai me cuu ui nine paiu ior. Bemittances may be made by draft, money order IIOW TO SEND MONEY. ot registered letter, at mr risk, tlive postoffice address in full, including stain and countv, and Ikesa J. WEST GOODWIN, Sedalia4 Mo. WEEKLY BAZOO. SEDALIA. MO. TUESDAY. APRIL 4. 1SS2. BY FIRE AND WATER. We are not vet through reading . . . - .... . steamboat burning of unnrecedented dimensions, at Memphis. The Golden 1 City was one of the most palatial of the splendid steamers which ply on the great river. The fire was occa sioned in a most careless and wanton manner. The captain of the watch on duty at the time, between four and five in the morning, while waking up some of the hands who were soon to go on duty, so manipulated his lamp that certain bales of jute took fire. The rest of the storr is but the detail of every terror, and the hundred shapes in which great numbers of the passengers, waked from their slum bers, met the dread king, in hopeless despair. Accidents are common enough in this rushing, bustling western world. But sometimes there comes along a more than usually fatal mishap of which we read in the public" press with feelings of varied kind, but with all those which are most noble in man's nature uppermost, to be sure. And this disaster is one of them. We al Jow the imagination to roam wherever it will, in reading of this frightful bonfire. We follow each poor corpse to the home of those who loved it in life, and whose broken-hearted sobs attest the depth of the loss which they are called upon to support. For near ly every piece of poor clay there is a household plunged in bitter mourning; and for those who were lost, but who will never be claimed by the members of any desolated hearth, there is a world of sympathetic strangers whose hearts will weep, though their eyes do not attest it. The terrors of the Golden City have not been nor can they ever be, half told. Of course, it would be easy tOjPeror does not forget his pleasures, in draw therefrom the lesson which every such careless accident teaches. But where is the use '? Will it at all inntril-iifp f n tThoir nvAVPiif inn In tlio ! c urn .i i i .ii TiiTiirA r Will rnorA lv nnp Iaoc Torrihla' . , j. " Jbe the most popular man who ever I railroad or steamboat disaster on that . . : account? Will fewer people go to un timely graves because the press teems with warnings and admonitions as to the manner in which these terrors mv hp nvmrlpr"; in tli -fiifnrp Whir J 7:; " ; . . ' no. 1 he spirit or these times will not: admit of it. The American would jugt assoon go to sea in a cockle-shell, or ride over a railroad where he is sure to either get killed or be the hero of a miraculous escape. He will take the chances, even if they are a hun dred to one against him. The criminal carelessness to which this latest terrible holocaust is due cannot, of course, be too greatly con demned. The captain of the watch has disappeared whether he is be yond the boundary of this world, or .. . , . . merely tor the time escaped, is not inown. But if he is caught and pun ished, if he can be punished, his con viction would do nothing towards bringing back the dead, and very little towards preventing such accidents lereafter. With regard to the other officers of the boat, we read, with something very like a suspicions sort of surprise, that they all saved them selves, with one exception. The first man to discover the fire was the second-engineer ; but he stayed, with Spartan steadfastness, and perished at his post. He could have as easily es caped as any of the others. But he died in the discharge of hia duty. The 3iame of this hero was Kelly. Some ihirty helpless women and children were lost, and this officer was the only one who went with them in the pas- to the unknown. Surely his Cmst-nkesacnt.ee w.ll not be or - a -a n a a i gotten in the higher jurisdiction, tuat of the Just Judge. Speaking of economy, the people of , down 1 New England have this virtue A 3 i -' jnne. Ihe six states lying witum the I . . . ... ' boundary lines of this denartinent of the union pay collectively to thei x governors the SUIU of eleven thousand eight hundred dollars, of which I , . , , ., alone receives live thousand, which , , , ,. .,11,. maices a noie oi cousiaeraoie dimen sions in the sum total. Xew Hamp shire's honored chief executive gets only eight hundred per year. But j then a dollar is bigger up in that ! country than elsewhere on thi? mun dane sphere. .T Xr-T" 1 , .i Mr. N'chol moves towards the none witn a sort oi surreioinuer to , , . , ,. V , . . . . , , . . ami thitirrc iiiimitoif tn linn mi m i'or. tain conversation about Ko?ecrans. As the matter stands now, it is a ques tion of veracitv between Mr. Nihol and Gen. Grant. As nothing of vital importance to the welfare of the country is involved in the question, it is to be hoped that the nation can get along just as- well as before. Who would ever think there was so much sense in a bonanza king's wife? Mrs. J. W. Maekev savs that there is no truth in the report that her daughter is engaged to Prince Phillipe de Bourbon; and, moreover, that she has a high-graded degree of contempt for fortune-hunting bachelors. She savs that thev are a race not tolerated in America. The lady probably has yet some lingering recollections of the day when she was poor. In the sermon at Westminster, last Sunday, Canon Fleming said that Longfellow would be as sincerely mourned in Great Britain as in the United States. This sounds well, and affords an opportunity for more or less of the gush usual in such cases about the friendship and so on sub isting between England and the j United States. But all the time cer tain American citizens remain help lessly in British prisons. Not only without, but within, the uncomfortable palace of Gatchiua, ; sage the Autocrat of all the Russias has i worn by ladies as well as children, his troubles. On account of Alex-! aiid are in satin moire and checker ander's too pointed attentions to a ooard design. circus rider, the empress threatens to ,A11? ,the, new dre5S materials are ... T-x .., , 11 J retire to Denmark with her children. 1 From which it appears that the em- spite of incendiary placards and every possible danger. The Post-Disptch says that if Cir- chit Attorney Harris keeps on he will neid omce m the iour courts, and that it may be Judge Harris very soon. The Post-Di3patch probably regards itself as a sort of little western ink aud paper Napoleon who can say, "Thank you, captain," aud forthwith . ... two bars will appear on the lieuten-1 ant's shoulder. The Washington dispatches state that a reaction is setting in with re spect to the pardon of Mason. Some punishment is thought to be due in the matter. Certainly. No thinking person has ever been of any other opinion. Some punishment, but not the brutal sentence given the sergeant, is just what the press has been talk ing about Dakota's chances of getting into the sisterhood of statef are improving. The senate committee on territories, by a vote of four to three, have de termined to report back, the bill for the admission of Dakota with a re newed recommendation for its pas sage. Cyrus W. Field's Andre monument is out of luck. Some individual with out Field's admiration for the ill-starred young officer blew it up Thursday night with dynamite. Dean Stanley's inscription even would not preserve it. In order that the non-partisan idea may be carried out with regard to the star-route prosecutions, A. T. Merrick, a democrat, has been duly qualified as an attorney for the government in these cases. FASHION'S FANCIES. - 1 ti .nfi The principal trimmings are bpan - ish and Aurelac lace. lhe neu sateens look like silk. i Tliev -ire Hnelv finished . mej are linen imbued. - - T1ie staple colors used for street i wear are blue, hlnnk and brown. , , .Marine l)Iue is used. In blue there is a tendency to brighter shades. Seersucker stripes are imitated ad- uiirablv in new American print. ' Tha firsf snrlno- wrnns will lu linrf . t. V 1 , - visite mantles witn long tans m iront. Burano, a dotted embroidered silk ace, bids fair to be the rival of Span - lace 1 1SU. All shades of olive green, fn)m the darkest to lizard green imv landscapes appear as ngures i .... . ..:.....! 'ood&. buvv ' 4 . . ... . meut to be swayed by quick emotions ; ( e 1rs afsociation, we are in receipt omildn?t well go without their "hanis." Cream is the prevailing color, run-j0-aj kintiss - but above all it i in ' ot Pr.oceetiluss ol tile hfteenth annual nine from the lightest shade to cafe ail ' i 1 rV i t ' session of the Pres.- association, published There are no Gainesborough hats bi nin& nom n0niea .iKiue 10 uje a hopefulness and endurance thuL ; at edalia by J. West Good win, which is a I enough to prevent an old man from seeing Natural sunflowers and lilies are" "w03 now ued bv florid to decorate draw- i? V , 111 one t the fights Miswmri Press association ha, been re- nowused tn norisk to decorate draw- there, and taken to a hospital in ! ceived at this office. It is worthy of spe ing rooms. parjs Fatiina followed him and ? cial mention as a very oreditable'specioien ouuicu giiiguuiua aiiuw uits sauie reached the city only to learn that he c ? . 1 i. i. - heather mixtures that appear in the , had died of his wounds. Taken ill new cheviots? with brain fever, the girl was sent to J For a small arm and narrow shoul- (1 -ill.. 1" . w 1 ders, the old time bias-puffed cap is added to the sleeves. Chintz patterns are found both in . light and dark colors, and with bor - ders or without them. A stvhsh suit is ot cream nuns veiling trimmed in lace, with parasol j of the same material. ' M? - it i i veiling u. PffT.rirnTS- ..7.1. w. r:.rr.C i is called foulle or crepe du chein. material ior summer. ue new nuisn Folding screens for holding eight or ten photographs are haSdsome i j r 11 i t I wheu covered Wlth l)lllsh or velvet- Hotted muli aud bwiss are cotisid-J ered in good taste for evening aud house wear, but not for the street. Heliotrope and lavender are con sidered passe, except for evening wear. The new shade is almost mauve. The iK)lka dots prevail in all the soft-finished goods, and come in all , uai.iv kjlij ui u, guiuci .iia.i shades. - The cheviots are excellent for ser- f a1Pd the twilled and miu eiitsuis ui mis ouuiun wuui cheviots. Bannerettes and placques are trimmed in lilies, pea fowl feathers and sun flowers, not painted but tacked on. Ribbons and sashes will be much SOIL 11U1SUCU , CVtSU CttllU uu luiigtsr j ' ii, ; u j . 'cicitstss iiu ciuutkittd iu uuesuuuu, uut lies in soft folds. Percales are especially pretty iu j their cobweo patterns, on white grounds with web-like lines, on which gay figures are thrown. Mvrtle and bronze are still used as well as the popular shade known as i r i i i pale shade called sea foam. ..UU.AJ MA V 1 J7 LllVr i i i. ii i "n ery elegant wraps are exceedingly I The The Artirirns ninths iire tho Tinmilni . t"v ginghams in all the old-fash-1 K , J ,! i T 1 checks, bars and stripes that i . - -"- I'VWU.V. 1 " . "" " mai. aM rsu,,m many : uew cuuiraaw ui cuiur uesiues. . All shades of wine or dark red are considered warm looking, and are a drug on the market with the excep tion of oxblood which is used for hunting jackets, dressing sacques and children's kilt suits. Watteau colors and designs, com bining blue with pink, or rose with gray, and showing birds, baskets of flowers, tiny landscapes; or pipes, shepherdess' hats, and flowers bound up with ribbons, are popular. The new embroideries for spring are very lovely. The Ham burgs are in very choice patterns, while the Honiton so named from the lace de signs in all the patterns are as pret ty as lace, less expensive and more durable. New silks come in alternate colors in stripes, very dark and very light greens, black, blue, purple and white ; and then there are many very conspicuous combinations to please the marvellous dressers that one is always sure to meet at every change of fashion. Gov. Cornell, of New York, will not allow Carpenter's full-length paint ing ot Mr. Lincoln to be placed in his room at the Albany capitol. Mr. Cornell objected to the execution as well as to the size, the canvas being eight feet long. The senate has de cided to give the finance committee discretionary power to dispose of the portrait. lung, uut suuit unca me num. xney i wealthy woman, and a prominent " mrauiviwiKs iouer man oi his loot that " ?PTJa.il0lchu ber, to "beat down" for iuui iiuauu aiu& uemg ua oil a troublesome and expensive white f gneechesessavs and nooms d.I,W,l h.f;:: able to walk wi Single wrap. work, a young woman, to whom a 1 the association; the members and the names with him. FOR WOMEN. A bride's traveling dress b of .lark ruby velvet. Another is ot gendar me lnmi 1! ,m nn cU k.,,. r ..ki;,rt a .v;fiou- :n i.lnntl ...iw, xellKnrr : Vi V I - 1 . w,"in.g . jt0 tull 0f matrimony wears her ha rt I Celt 111 JSUUlllllC ' 10 i-iwiin ui iiitiii liiiwii t liciii inn iwiii I i tied and twisted around a lonrr shell 1 1,.,;,. ; L.;. n i nun im iriii'. v.l IIUW.'IUIUII) Ul lWX! UlU i . .. . hack ot the head, .but when a widow j firmly resolves never to change her: ! 1,ame again,she cuts off her !n her neck and combs it bac : her hair short .;l,.wi i a" lMri m Thn. etroiifTtli r. n-Anian Kiw tl,?r. ! J-earU. It ?hovvS iueif in their Armg I 1 love aad instinctive perception of; right and wrong. nteilectual COlir - iSe js rarely one of their virtnes. As u i nit, iiit uii; mi. iiiiuvt iu iat i caucus A. . ratima Ben Ah was a young Arab ill in love, some r another of the public hospitals, where she soon ended her days. The house selected for the temporary residence of the queen, near Mentoue, iSsaid to be in one of the loveliest spots to be found along the whole coast. It is called the chalet des pin placed horizontally across thei.; ' uA : , ! lilts V illlU llltiir CUIlil I)UVLI. i Ileal niece OI tVimorratitlWil u-firL-m-ina i n t ip in Unt t ic rhontor Ky Koziers, and stands nearly 100 feet; We have received the pamphlet of the above the sea line. Groves of olive, , proceedings of the Missouri Press associa orange aud lemon trees embower it. "oil at Jefieraon City last year. It is very nrflnrrA nnrl lnnuin trnoc nmlwMfn. r w aivuuiuic j most unique in the country. The place "V88 "7 l" u,e uur,uu. " : ?I,,,e !lt slte' uut 'frangenients will ! T .... .. , -.-.! t . 1 i it. : - ui: iiiuuu to secure me sirict privacy which Victoria desires. ! h0 1S tlie la?t person to give up hope in the case of a member of the family who has, apparently, gone al-. together to the bad ? What mother or i j ii.t sister, with dfAn nnri sirrimit nvn tnr sister, with deep and ardent love for such, will ever cease to cherish hope nr PtwlnrA cnffprlnfr nn tbntt- innnmit 9 TIip tio nf wnmpn b r,rn,.KTni and their whole Iive3 are"bound up in i their attcctioDS Few people will deny that love, in one form or another, makes up the beauty of the life of a woman. It enters into all she does. Any work outside her immediate circle is undertaken, most often, from n mir rlpsirr tn "hpln r, k i ... .i auiucuuc eiae iu nuutt aumeiuing OI the mysterious happiness of love. Un - like men, women chiefly look for per- sonal intercourse with those for whom they are working. If their interest lies among the poor, thev are desirous of sympathetic personal acquaintance with them, and very little work of a lasting kiud has been done by women without their own influence of love being brought to bear on the individ ual case. typography ot winch the association will A great many housewives, who are not be ashamed. Columbia Statesman, dependent upon their husbands forj a hanisome volume money, and consequently inclined to ; Through the kindness of Thos. S. Carter, value it highly, have a talent for I recording secretary Missouri Press assc making bargains, aud there are few P.laton: :l coP.v of the proceedings of the "ts mor i T re subject to abuse. Ladies, J Ml .... nave a care in vour economies ot this sort.. lest vnn h fmuirl tn "frrliirl trio I be found to "grind the 1 : - - - - - - - face 0f the poor." We have known a rlnllnr mount o mrt tUa. .Kfl..., un ', (lllllUJl, I. lit VI IllUl WC Lween hnne mi doivrir Onu. ' 1 ?r ae?VMU ,U,,Le , a ministers wife said complacently, ! uiiuuici a ue sum compmceiiuy, got uerw let me nave tmsJoraj nan uoiiar less, wnen we could hard- ... Y""ai J?3'. U1" uiru- ( The report of the proceedings of the fif ty help exclaiming, '-Don t you know , tcenth annual session of the Missouri Press tne poor old Jady ot whom you bought ! aso ciatum, held at Jefierson City, May this is almost on starvation's verge- j 0th am lth ?81j with compliments 6f is living on two meals a day in this I ?hos SCafter recording secretary, has bitter weather?" The whole purchase amounted to two or three dollars, and the reduction had oaly been consented to uuder the urgent necessity to sell. How cruel ! And yet,in both instances, the wrong was done by kind-hearted women. More evil is wrought bv want of thought than- by want of; heart. But in this business to think. world it is our Skin Diseases Cured. By Dr. Frazier's Magic Ointment. Cures as if by magic, Pimples, Black Heads or Grubs, Blotches and Eruptions on the face, leaving the skin clear, healthy and beantifnl. Also cures Itch, Barber's Itch, Salt Kheum, Tetter, Kingworm, Scald Head, Chapped Hands, Sore Nipples, Sore Lips, old, obstinate Ulcers and Sores &c. SKIN DISEASE. F. Drake, esq., Cleveland, O., suffered beyond all description from a skin disease which appeared on his hands, head and face, and nearly destroyed his eves. The most careful doctoring failed to help him, and after all failed he used Dr Frazier's Magic Ointment and was cured,, by a few applications. J&The first and only positive cure for skid aiseases ever aiscovered. J? i ' . Sent by mail on receipt of fifty cents. Henry & Co., Sole Prop'rs. 62 Vesey street. New York. For Blind Baling, Itching or Ulcerated FOR DYSPEPSIA and Liver com piles Dr William's Indian Pit.v Oint- plaint, vou have a nrintl Jinti Z ment is a sure cure. Price by mail $1.00, For sale by druggists. J WE SHOULD SMILE ! At These Missouri Press Compli-. merits to the Bazoo's Job Printing Establishment. IT IS THE FINEST. week we received in pamphlet form i nit iiiuLfL-iiuii's in r hi- iiirt'oiirn Miiniifii i llie. proceetiings ot the titteenth tucviiin held at Jefferson City, ay If itlt and llth ! l&SI. Thomas S. Carter, "recording ecre-r tar- please accept our thanks for the ; auwvr iiueresune uoctuueni. it was 1 abov rtnted at the Daily Bazoo office, by J. Wet I foodwin In typographical appear- - anoe and mechanical nrt, tt is the finest tSf telISliSSn prU-. . a skat mvi'V. rtv tviiw:i i'txt,- t n-tt- - - - - - - v. . . i. uni- , MANSH 1 1. riirough the courtesy of Mr Jos. H. Koonville News. THE BEST WOKK IOXE FOK THE ASS0CI- 1TIAV "l ii lllliug. it i V ill O LUC lUijilllll. Ul LllC Sedalia Bazoo, J. West Goodwin's paper, and is the best work done for the associa tion that we have seen. Shelbina Demo crat. HANDSOMELY 1K1STD. We are in receipt of a handsomely print ed copy of the fifteenth annual session of the Missouri Press association. The work , was done at the b'edalia Bazoo office. But- i ler Times A 'REllT TO THE OKFH'K. I tlOll tt hn. clit u, the SedaUa li.vzoo office.- Trov Herald. IT is A o visv A pamphlet copy of the proceedings of! the titteenth annual session ot the Mis souri Pres association, held at Jefiersou City in May, 1SS1, has reached us, and, in the language of the a-sthetist. kit is a daisy.' It was printed at the office of the Sedalia Bazoo, on line paper generously donated to the assoc ?Hr Co-;lof .s- .L r design ot the job is . . J . donated to the association bv the Graham ouis. The mechanical rich and artistic, the typography neat and tastv, and the press work true, clean and clear. It is a job of which any office in the country might feel proud, and justly entitles the "'Big Ingin' of the Bazoo to the freedom of the floor at the next session of the association for a stiff oboriginal circular side-shutlle to the tune of a tam-tam. in honor of hi tri umphant success. Huntsville Herald. A CREDITABLE JOB. Thos. S. Carter, corresponding secre tary of the Missouri Press association, has placed himself under obligation from us by sending a copv ot tne minutes of the by sending a copv ot tne minutes of ioct m;n ot rflw. nx- r.. jisSl. The work was done by J. West j Goodwin, and is a very creditable job. Knobnoster Gem. A superb specimen. are indebted to Mr. Carter, of the k;rturSeon ledger, recording secretary ot the a'i-'-vu ii i i i. njij iL JUiiaiiuil, 1U1 ilic LII1UICU - . . . ' . . 1 . proceedings in pamphlet form of the fif teenth annual session, held in Jefferson City May 10-11, 1SS1. The printing was executed bv J. West Goodwin, of the Seda- lia Bazoo, and is a specimen of superb niteenth annual session, held at Jefierson City last May, lies upon our table. It is a mit nnnn.iiU f c;-rt. .,oo ? nrintt'il nt tli nftw of tho &fi;.. R.vnn saw k'sbav. t fc. k i v nil r wiiiii . I . printed at the office of the Sedalia Bazoo. il is a p!edid piece of workmanship and of the ladies that accomna tried thr lriir ... ... . . .V.. . . , wiore Hiuen u isa nanusome volume and nothing but a silk hat would buv it ! Atni,5n j, y Atchison Countr Journal .s-EATtST s.-kc.mex ok typography. of J. West Goodwin, publisher of the Seda- na bazoo, ana we must contess it is the nearest specimen of typography that has come to our notice within our recollection for a long time. The Bazoo office is evi dently hard to beat in anything pertaining to the "art preservative of all arts." Utica Herald. artistically and hands SOMEX.Y GOTTEN UP. We are in receipt of a pamphlet cepy of the proceedings of the Missouri Press" as sociation at its last annual session held at Jefferson City in May 1881. The pamphlet was printed at the "office of the Sedalia Bazoo, and we are pleased to say that the "Big Ingin" of that institution made a splendid job thereof. It is a neatly, clean ly, artistically and handsomely gotten up. The typography is of the best and no doubt Bro. Goodwin will receive, as he deserves, the thanks of the association as a whole for the elegant manner in which he has had the pamphlet printed. Macon Regis ter. CREDITABLE, INDEED. We are in receipt of a copy of the pro ceedings of the fifteenth annual report of the Missouri Press association, held at Jefierson City last May. The work is put up in pamphlet form, and is neat, tasty and eleeant throuehout. It is rreditahTe indeed, to its printer, J. West Goodwin, of the Sedalia Bazoo. Warrenton Banner. even- bottle of Shiloh's Vitilizer. It never fails to cure. For s:rie bv ,11 drnc 1 uwunx-civeu. it was printeu at tne omce - - - - j uod 4M FLEA BITES. -3 COME LKl tS At. I. SCRATCH. When a party of respectable Ciuciti natian go to Paris to see the sights, it's a little mean in certain newspapers to an nounce that ''Cincinnati haiu have invaded Paris in force." Ex. True ; but one reason is. the "ballet'; generally inake a better display on c;lodge night" than any other, and the Gained boroughs and their owners are left at home. "Lhvo va shoost enough, but dree vas too blenty."' remarked Hans, when his best girl asked him to take her mother along to a dance. In the temple of fame, it is said, there is a niche for every honest man. Ex. The "niches" must have a lonesome time of it. A man who left Syracuse thirty-one years ago without a word to anybody re turned last month and tried to make folks think he'd only been fishing, add was de termined to stay until he got a bite. Ex. He probably got a ubite" when he got back, especially if hi: wife had married again and had in her new "store'' teeth. A widow in Japan who is willing to think of matrimony wears her hair tied and twisted aound a long shell hair-pin, placed horizontally across the back of her head. Ex. A widow in America who is willing to think of matrimony does not need to bother long with the thought. vShe just "bangs," and the men do the thinking for her, and that is the kind of a "hairpin" she is al ter. Oscar Wilde wishes to shake hands with the author of "Beautiful Snow." Oscar should "hire a hall," for it will take one to hold the numerous "author.'' On seeing a house being whitewashed, a small boy of three wanted to know if the house was going to be shaved. Which was a pretty good one albeit from a little "shaver.'' Miss Coward was married at Florence the other day. Ex. The biggest Coward of 'em all oecomes brave when it comes to matrimonv. We are not going to tell the ladies that we have a taste for the beautiful, and that we have a nice pair of vases in our sanctum. Nevada Ledger. Whether the editor means by the above that he has tasted the "beautiful" and re ceived the vases as the price of his silence, or whether he means to bribe the beautiful to come and get a taste and receive the vases as a reward, it is hard to determine. Oscar Wilde probably manufactured that quaint expression of his, "unkissed kisses," just after calling on his girl with his mouth puckered ready for business and finding another fellow there. Ex. Ves. or it micrht be he was met bv her "old man" and he made such vigorous uye he thought his kissing days postponed until he was thout carrviner a cushion w 'yt:rrK' "v riww Couxins will lecture in that citv, April ltd, on the "Mistakes of Eve- Kt.' All right, Phabe; but one mis(s)take Eve didn't make, which Pha'be would do well to follow; she married, and was Able to raise Cain. A fashion item says "marigold' is now a popular shade of yellow. Ex. The ladies are all verv partial to marrv Gold. In the picture gallery. Young girl : "Say, mamma, when shall we come to an other one of those pictures where I must shut my eyes ?" Ex. "You hadn't better go but one eye on any of them, if you are so modest as that," was the pert reply of the old lady, who had not been reared in a glass box. The Highest Rank. Made from harmless materials, and adapted to the needs of fading and falling hair, Parkers Hair Balsam has taken the highest rank as an elegant and reliable hair restorative. Mortuary. Died. Yesterday morning, at 6 o'clock, at the residence of John Gray, Thirteenth and Grand avenue, of pneumonia, Frank M. Rice, aged nineteen years. The funeral will take place this morning from Mr. Gray's residence at 10 o'clock. The de ceased lived in Jefferson City and was here on a visit. Died Mary, wife of James Shields, lir ing on St Louis straet, died Friday even ing at 6 o'clock, aged twenty-five, years. The funeral will take place this after noon at 2 o'clock. Died! Miss Anna, daughter of Peter East, on West Main street, aged fifteen years, at 11 o'clock yesterday morning, of inflamation of the bowels. The funeral will take place this afternoon, from the Gerinuu Catholic church.