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THE SEDALIA WEEKLY BAZOO. TUESDAY, MAY 16, 1882. m"KT)ATjT A UAZOO ojjtu. i wcerrnnnumi TEBWi OF IJBMiPiIO. t Br M AII-POSTAGE FRKE. . including Snndar. ut. rear ft no auMky edition, per year. 2 50 mmtKlj, numwrs, per ear 1(W, delivered in the city, per week- 15 KiHif Buppuci wsuis per copy. All subscriptions are payable in aii ranee, and ilscoatuiued ut the end of lime paid for. HOW TO 8KKD VONKY. anitin mivh ma,! kr rU ttvtw 7, r registered letter, at our ruk. wive poetolhce address in full, ineinding fTy$fe aud Sedalia' Mo. WEEKLY BAZOO. SEDALIA. MO. TUESDAY, MAY 10. 18S2. THE OLD SONGS Whatever sweeps across the of memory and sets them to tl or an is sweet ana lenaer ,n u,c past, is to be revered aud held in the heart's store-house of treasures as a possession too dear to be lost or f 11 i X X 1 A. 1 gotten. In the "worlds broad field of bat-j tie' we are prone to spurn, asun- wr.rtbvnf tboimhr orkindlvcarp thp e o... nusned m deatn. S We grow into men and women greedy iorgoid, trotioied lest we appear un-' B ' . v. uevoui 10 ice gouuicfcs 01 lasuioii. The glitter and glamour of the present seizes upon us with fascinat ing nower and rules over us with des-1 01 1 potic sway. The simple songs of the tJ , 1 ,.,; past no longer dehght us, while affec- j Ution and pedantry make ot us hypo- cntes and heaitless critics, lhe! . I maestro waves nib uaiou aim we ww and scrape like hangers-on at some palace of royalty. The ballad writer is turned shivering from our doors, and his simple lays spit upon as rub bish and trash. To-day the Bazoo pleads for the old gongs ; for those which touch the heart with gentle hand and bring our better natures into sweet accord with innocence, purity and love. What strange powers these songs have over us! How they creep into lhe deep recesses of our beings and till our souls with their melody, pathos and sentiment ! Give them the fair, strong wings of a rich and cultivated voice and they fly away with us back to dear old scenes and associations where we revel in delights long for- gotteuand neglected. Wandering homeless, poor Payne heard from every cottage in a foreign -1 1. il L t L 1 i iana tne woras 01 mat song wmcn nas j immortalized ms name, ana aaonn his pmcned cneeKs wouia now me , sympatic tear as ins uuyuoou s home was brought back to him by j the song of uHome, Sweet Home." Atfd not only he, but thousands like him wanderers and waifs, whom some cruel fate has sent out into the world with no gerttte ministrations of home to bless and protect, have turn ed, at sound of this dear melody and these plaintive words, to wipe away lhe falling tear and in the silence of their own bitterness sigh for that which to them is forbidden and for ever lost. No songs are like the old songs to tell of the potency and strength of love. Simple, even to some, silly, may be "Annie Laurie," but somehow, with a profound mystery, it teaches the devotion of a manly heart and wins from us a loyal affec tion. No wonder that the wearied Scotch soldiers, holding the fort in the Crimea against fearful odds, with hope almost dead and horrid death clutching at their throats, smoke-be-grimmed, the ground crimsoned with the blood of alain comrades, were stirred with wild enthusiasm as they heard the bagpipes of dear old Scotia playing this song of their firesides on heather and mountain side, in the dis tance. It told them of relief ; but more than that, it carried them back in memory ft the thatchtd roof under which sheltered the loved ones they might never see again. He was awise philosopher who said : -'Let me write the ballads of a people, and I care not who may make its laws." Every noble sentiment of patriotism, every gentle power of love, all that refines, chastens and subdues the harshness of turbulent human nature, are developed and brought forth in rich profusion, by the ' sous WDCD long t0 ine People, and i are near( in cottage, shop and fae torv. , z j It may not be fashionable or an beautiful (iarlings as otten as so m ftvidpiipft of a cultivated taste to he clined. which was not :i few times. 1 . . . in love with these unadorned children . r i i i Oi MUSIC. But JOVe them Wt do, tor and a tenderness which is as gfMitse ' and refreshing as morning dews on . U 'PI 43 the fragrauce of sweet fields, the rhymth of bubVIing brooks, the melo- 1 dy of golden throated bells, the frcsh ' ness of sea breezes. I Singing them, the heart forgets its j sorrow, the dark way is lighted up ' with hope, aud the gloom of despond- ency no longer snrouds theouI in its dominie advised us to try l'arkers dinger n i 1 1 u xj u i i Tonic. Four bottles effected a cure, and pall ot black. Hearing them, the prodi-1 in-v f,.:i e15 ! pill iaujfs in Ids wavward r:nw :md wpII over a vear. we have been able to lav ie music , t-hink ' lll0re of mother, and yS f"r il rainy day.-A Poo'r , mother fac.e? care.worn, Slirrow. j wr5nkleil C0Ilieg beftire him like a ; pIea(Jilg JU)gej beckoIling )liin i):lck for-;tothe okI honie an(i the hwirts ' rowing over his folly. The tired father hear hi dauh-'in uAI, v. . KVBMht onil , , , . , , oaiiaa, ana me weariness or ikmiv is forgotten, and the bard Jot 01 bis 1 a .,.,.1 i;.,i,.i ; by tnig bit of mn v .1 t t, But the theme grows upon us. Its suggestiveness is rich and varied, and no words are sufficient to do it jus- , . , . , , . , . , tice. n e close trie taiK, conscious tnat what has been said is but a poor , n . c , tribute, too poor for even such a name fint .f won over t0 a bet love for the old , , 4 , songs, the plea has not been in vain. "And inusir, 1kj, dar ni 'hie! that ran touch Beyond allftee thesou! that love it murh. Now heard far off, wj far as but to seem Lik thr. faint, exquisite muxic of a dream. Everybody at Washington City went to see Jumbo President, Chief Justice, half the Cabinet, most of the foreign Ministers, Senators, and Rep resentatives being ranged on the elastic planks that surrounded the great arena. Barnum looked to his own guests, aud kept a section of planking for the President's party in spite of the clam or of 20,000 people. Senator Hawley, as a special friend, introduced the old showm&n to thfi notpntaire hf had in vited. The President was ushered to his plank before Barnum saw him, ' and the spry old fellow immediately j hurried in that direction. Five rows of spectators separated the two celeb- 1 .1 1. J 1 nuts, uui uy uunui snow and waves 01 fche han(1 genator Hawlev conveyed to the Presi(ent thcfact that that "wafi Mr Barnum. Balancing himself on a plank the noble old bumbugger bowefli gmiIed de el nt gegtureg of wecorae, aild the President from tbe bigber perchj Fmiledj bowed nod ded, and waved his hand in return. The party were .all iuierested in the proceedings, watched the animals go round the ring, and laughed at the clown. Globe-Democrat. In another part of this paper will be found the essay read by Phil. G Ferguson, of St. Louis, before the Press association last week, at St. Joe. The writer's theme was the Local Reporter," a subject with which the writer is perfectly familiar. The paper is Bot only a graceful pro duction, it is also valuable for the ad vice it contains, the hints it gives for success in journalism, the incentives it holds out for persistent work and un ceasing activity in order to become a successful newspaper man. It should be read by every boy in every print ing office in the land ; by every fledgling just entering the life of a re porter ; by every young aspirant for journalistic honors and emoluments. Some schoolboys may wish that they had the luck to be visited by a cyclone like the one which bounded across a Minnesota prairie the other day, sucking water up a hundred feet high, and at last lifting up a school house and scattering it acd its in mates ali over the prairie for acres around. But the Minnesota pupils have paid for their subsequent holi days in terrible bruises. That was a dear price for the fun of having no school. General William Tecuraseh Sher man visited the Armory Hall enter tainment at St. Louis, last week, and was at once conquered by the array of beautiful young ladies there congrc- gated. Owing to his position he took the liberty, which was not in the slightest resented, of kissing these , S - . . . . - , This is one of the beauties of being a i i big general. Otin nf lirr Rrtnr.r M iiip.ctv's fn- J , . . 4. . t r. 1I1U1I SUPCtia llilO milieu A ujiuii .....r r , which the following lines occur A vile wretch, impelled by viler passion. Had aimed exact a ftery ball at her ; Iler royal bre t did uddenly heavr and hop; The lustre of her face was Iif, and it turned p3le. Cureed be he who did such wickedners practitv To peril the life of a female old, a quceu ! Money for a Rainy Day. "For six years my daughter was sick from kidnev and other disorders. We had used up our savings on doctors, when our The Assassin's Daily Life. Wahh:tnn Siecial. GuiteAii's daily life is about as fol lows: He rises not later than half-past six o'clock. His breakfast is brought about eight o'clock. The usual hill-of tare is three eggs, six or eight ! pieces of toast, a piece of beefsteak , f rom one.lRf to three-quarters of a pound, fried potatoes and coffee. tu; ; 1 has an arrangement with the cooks by which be pays tor his cotfee, tor he says he don t like the taste of the Bio coffee supplied to the prisoners, and also for a portion of the other articles and tor their cooking. After break fast he cleans up his cell, puts his books in order, reads a little, and em braces the privilege of exercising in the corridor-? for an hour. Returning to his cell he takes up his bible and reads for some time, perhaps reced ing a visitor or two, for when he re turns to hir cell he is locked in again About 10 o'clock his dinner is brought to him, and this is a repetition of his breakfast, except that sometimes a variation is made in the stvle of cooking. During the day he also eats several apples or oranges. After this heretofore he has spent the time m receiving visitors, but now, as these have been cut off, he hardly knows how to spend his time after his hour's exercise. About 6 o clock he lies down. Whenever the guards make their rounds he raises hi3 head. His daily food is from one and a half to two pounds of beef, nine eggs fifteen to eight eeen slices ot bread, be- sides fried Ptaloes' coffee and fruit- New Mexican Justice. S(H.( ' orro Miner. The trials before the alcalde at San Antonio and San Pedro are generally more in the side-show line than like courts of justice. The latest fiasco is too amusing to pass in silence. The section boss refused to grant two hands their time, and they sought the law, by having him arrested at 2 o'clock a. m., and hurried from San Antonio to San Pedro, where resides the intelligent justice. They knocked at the door, and the justice in naught but nightshirt admitted them. Now this particular alcalde is a tall, angu lar individual, who wears neither collar nor necktie, works on the section during the day and runs a court house at night; office being open at all hours. He speaks not a word of en glish. As the economy of his house compels him to include his domestic establishment within ose room, the crowd of litigants on entering the court room discovered the alcalde's wife in picturesque concealment in bed behind a shawl, and five young Mexican ideas grouped on pallets about the room. That trial lasted two hours. The justice in his even ing costume, with feet upon the table, the litigants screaming at each other, and the court not understanding a word. An interpreter was called in. but the gentleman in red shirt, the defendant on one side, and the audi ence, all section hands in sympathy with the plaintiffs, gave no opportu nity for interpretation, or used lan guage too strong to be interpreted in to the punish language Plaintiff s object was to force the defendant to give the time, but tbe court failed to grasp their meaning and with a solemn nod of the head, asked for time to consider. However, he taxed the par ty $1 and costs, which was raised among the crowd. Classical Item. "Have you got a copv of "Milton's Paradise Lost?" asked Gilhooly of Col. Schneider McGhinuis, one of our Austin aristocrats. "What in the world is that?", re plied McGhinni3. . T 1 . 1 "jno, sir; 1 nave not got sucn a book. Whenever I find anything that's lost I return it to the owner. When did Mr Milton lose his book? What reward is he offering for its re turn?" Texas Sif tings. "HACKMETACK" a lasting and fra grant perfume. Price 25 and 50 cent. For sale by all druggist. Alan s ne SOCIETY NEWS. I Any iUrtas of Intercut suitable for this denart- uent, from reialiu or neighboring p!uet, are rt tpectfully solicited. We want a vivacious, aetiv re- ind cheery lady correspondent in ail the uehjhlor mg towns tributary to tvdalia. Addrea all such juuimuuicatioUd to Koea I'euxle, aocietv repot ter, 3azoo office, Sedalia, Mo. e SKDALIA. Generally shaking, at this season of the vear out-do'or amusement are verv much in vogue, ami heavv dressing and closelv heated rm.n.s are verv much in disfavor but Nature-not unlike a woman in this resect i variable and full of moods. She knows May is here May, balmy, sweet, rounded and perfect usuallv but with capricious and wilful purpose, she gives weather that would be no discredit to March, and in consequence all those nice little croquet parties, nicnics, fishing ex cursions, etc., with which society people are want to regale themselves, must be postponed until southern breezes and Hoods of sunshine have wrought out the problem of summer. Let us trust that this state of affairs will soon change, and once more the sound of the merry makers' mirth be heard re-echoing through the upland and the valley. Come from your hiding. May, sweet , (ire tretvsun fairaa thine own name. Yeur touch of roe, yourir.rant!utvr Your golden .-u!i with heart of flame. We weary of the 5ad, the drear. The iireath ot frint, the winter's chill. We long to rla p thy chal'Ceg.ail Aud drink m Ixvmlv tn tli fill. ' I Mrs. it. m. ftiiis, 01 mot urove, was in this citv last week. Mr. W. L Berry and wife are visiting friends in Mitchell, Ind. Miss Nellie Griflin, of this city, is visit ing friends in Warrensburg. Mrs. L. D. Everhart, of Warrensburg, is visiting friends in this city. Mr. aud Mrs.C. D. Wassell returned from a visit with friends in Illinois last Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Hinsdale returned from a tour through Colorado aud New Mexico last Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. James Montgomery at tended the Western Gas convention held in Chicago last Wednesday. Misses Lizzie Wall and Annie Rey nolds, of Shawnee Mound, Henry county, were in the city last wtck. Miss E. M. Clem mo ns has just receiv ed her new piauo, and her concert is booked for Smith's hall on June o. Miss Matie Parker left yesterday morning for Boonville, for a brief visit with her friend, Miss Mary Bunce. Mrs. Lon V. Stephens, Miss Mittie Stephens and Mrs. Charles E. Leonard, of Boonville, were in this city last week. Mrs. M. H. Rice, of Bloomineton, III., a cousin of J. G. Allen, arrived in the city yesterday morning for a week's visit. Mrs. R. F. O'Brien, of Boonville, re turned last night from Troy, Kansas, where she has been visiting for the past week. R. W. Robinson and wife, of Browns ville, who visited Dr. Jackson's family in this city, returned to their home Thurs day. Miss Carrie Duncan, an accomplished young lady of Nevada City, is visiting her sister, Mrs. F. S. Lowe, on East Fourth street. Mrs. B. F. Wing, of Boonville, who has bteu in this city visiting friends for a lew days, will return to her home in the Vine Clad city this evening. Mrs A. B. Thornton, of the Boonville News, and her daughter Zetta, passed through this city Thursday, on their way home from the editorial convention. Miss Laura Mitchell, a young lady who made many friends while visiting Mrs. W I). I'geufritz, of this city, return ed to her home in St, Louis, Friday morn ing Miss Gertie Gist, a former well known society lady of this city, came down from Clinlot:, Friday morning, and is visiting Miss Hattie M.irvin, corner of ceveuth and Massachusetts streets. Airs. T H. Jones, formerlv Miss Stella Sawyer, oi this city, after a pleasant visit .t f - 1 . 1 1 - t r wuii irienus anu relatives nere, ieit lor Higginsvilie Thursday, where, after a short visit, she will return to her home in Kan sas City. Mrs. Frank M. Imbrie of St. Joseph, whose lovely poems have often touched an nswering chord in the hearts of her ad mirers in this citv, will please receive gratetul acknowledgment for her kindlv letter written to the society reporter of this publication. Miss Annie Barnett celebrated her seventh birthday at the residence of her parents, corner of Seventeenth and Ohio streets, last Inured ay evening. About twentv of her voung friends were present, aud they heartily enjoyed their nicely pre- pareu supper ana ine merrv games ar- rauged lor them. A reception was given at the residence ef Capt. S. C. Gold, on Third and Osage streets, last Thursday evening, in honor of Kev.il u. Jackson, the newly appointed pastor of ihe Ohio street M. E. church. A large number of guests were present and an elegant supper was partaken of. Mrs. B. H. Ingram and her sister, Mrs. G. L. Faulhaber, left yesterday morning for Jefferson City, where they will remain until to-morrow, when, in company with their father, Mr. Jonathan Grimshaw, they leave for Cincinnati, Ohio, to attend the grand May musical festival. They will be absent a week. Mis Carrie Weiler and Mr. Hugh Flemmiug were united in marriage by Rev. Beattie, of the First Presbyterian church, at tbe home of the bride's parents, on Third street, last Thursday morning The wedding was a very elegant affair and many rich and handsome present were received. Miss Emma Kno fel, acharming young lady of -Louisville, Ky., accompanied by her mother, passed through the city Mon day, eu route to St. Joseph, Mo., to visit friends. The Bazoo welcomes the young miss to the state of bears, and in this in stance, to the state of bores, as she was pestered with one, whom, we hope, will Be-mis sed by her if she ever comes to the far west again. A pleasant little party was given at the residence of D. B. Dean, on Ohio street last Tuesday evening. Games and refresh ments served to while away the time, aud the young people enjoyed the occasion yerv much. Present were : Misses Mary Staf ford, Fannie Stock, Zella Hutchinson, Ida Mason. Sadie Moses, Mamie Atherton, Entire tea set in engraved glass, Mr. and Vu Tsters Dick Morcy, Theolore Slack, Mrs. Thomas Enniy. St. Louis. John Hartshorn, Will Dean. lively cut glass water set with tray and Mrs. Senator Vest is in Kentucky, and soblets, Mr. and Mrs. T. Andrews, Beon the senator has changed his residence from I ville. the lashionable quarters.in Grant row, on ! Butter dish in crystal a nd silver, Mrs. Capitol hill, to a little frame shanty just Ella Mason and daughter, north of the capitol, which was formerly Cake stand of engraved glass, Mrs. Rus used by him as a committee-room. The fell Holman slr"cJure nobt humble in uparance, ??tor' :iml l.n!ecl -velIow-, U c?nta.ins inrcc rouniN, wmcn are motierateiy iur- nishetl and stands isolated and alouel Tiie I Iliaucu average Mbsouri jrage MidSourian would becomelled to smile at the sight ol Hon. U. ti. Vest's Washington residence, of which 1 e is the! only occupant. Washington Exchange, j kvknixo party. A very pleasant entertainment was given at the residence of Mrs. J. M. Patterson. on lhe corner of Fifth and Kentucky streets, last Tuesday evening, in honor of Miss Eva Pierce, of St. Louis. The even ing was very pleasantly spent with games and conversation and the discussion of an elegant supjer. Among the guests pres ent were Misses Hattie Trader, Addie West, May and Julia Cobine, Mattie r -, , - ij 1 w I , J ; Katie Arnold, and Masters George and Charles Blair, I.ee Hvler, Joe Giemer, Lon Waller, Jaber. Jackson. Iteonre VV-1 tuner Loiune young Indies Macfcev, Oeorge Hahn, Ke and I rank Kinnev. lhe : ..II M. . . t . ,-1 , were au verv pretiuv aim iasin- aiiireo 1 ,i . r.: 1 1- 1 .r 1 and the evening was a delightful one. 0 in honor of misses hattik makvix ani ai.lik i'HACpki.kar. Misses. Allie Chappelear and Hattie t Marvin visited Clinton a short time ago, and while there Mrs. H. S Chappelear, in her well known hospitable manner, enter tained them with a verv pleasant evening hour reception. Among those present were Misses Hattie Marvin, Allie Chappelear, Gertie and GeuieGist, formerlv of this citv, liertha Custer, Messrs. Tyler, Graham. Miller, and Golf, of Clinton, and Major Samuels, of St. Louis. The toilets worn for the occasion were : Mrs. II S. Chappelear, in costume of black gros gain silk richly trimmed with antique lace, corsage bouquet of pond lilies. Miss Hattie Marvin, black gros grain, richly combined with moire, garniture of Spanish lace and Marshal Neil roses. Miss Allie Chappelear. surah satin with scarf over drapery. Roman gold and pearl ornaments. Miss Genie Gist, an aesthetic costume of cream dotted swiss with over draperv oi faille and Spanish la;e; cordage bouquet oi iorget-me-nots. Miss Gertie Crist, shrimp pink nun's veiling with bunches of cream hyacinths at the throat and waist ; pearl ornaments. Miss Bertha Custer, elegant costume of brocade satin, heavily trimmed with jet, point lace garniture and pearl ornaments. The evening was a. very pleasant one. CRYSTAL WEDDING. Just fifteen years ago Miss Fannie Turner and Mr. 1). T. Hartshorn were united in marriage in this city by the Rev. John Montgomery, and last Friday night thev celebrated their crystal wedding in a very appropriate and delightful manner at their home on West Seventh street. There were probably fifty guests present and the evening was spent in social conversation. music, aancmg anu me aiscussion 01 an elegant supper. The house had been beautifullv decora ted for the occasion. Above the mantle of the large parlor was the word-"Wrelcome" beautifullv wrought in evergreens, and at either side were the dates in embossed sil ver "1867" "1SS2." Wreathing the pic tures and encircling the window frames were choice arrangements of natural flowers, smilax, trailing ivy and wistaria. The music for the evening was furnished by Johnnie Hartshorn, Virgil Baumgart ner and Fred Van Antwerp, the first two performing on the fife, the latter on the piano. Mrs C. C. Hardcastle and Prof Birchfield also favored the company with choice musical gems, the first men tioned upon the piano, the last on the violin. The supper was laid upon four tables and the glitter of silver and cut glass and the glowing tints of the profuse adornment of flowers presented a scene worthy of Hogarth's pencil. The menu embraced tuch delicacies as sand wiches, chicken salad, white, told, choco late, lemou, orange, cocoanut, watermellon and cream cake, ice cream, strawberries and bananas. Coffee was also served. The presents were unusually rich and abundant and consisted of : Richly chased silver cake basket, Mr. and Mrs. S. C Gold. Cut glass wine decanter, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Mason, of Lamonte. Bohemian glass boquet holder, Miss Emma Marvin. Pair of bisque and cut glass vases, Mr. and Mrs. Finis Arnold. Dresden china fruit bowl, Mr. and Mrs. J. W.Mills. Blue Bohemian table center piece, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Hardcastle. Cut glass and silver boquet holder, Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Philips. Pair of lovely hand-painted vases, Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Lampton. Exquisitely chased silver and cut ?lass picket caster in double jars, Mrs. George Gold and Mrs. Dr. T. T. Majors. Silver and crystal boquet holders, the standards in the shape of a cross, Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Taylor. Berry bowl in engraved glass, Mr. and Mrs Wra. Latour. Preserve bowl in cut glass, Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Jacobs. Beautiful little perfume bottle mounted upon a chariot, Mrs. S. A. Wright. Card receiver in Parisian marble and solid silver, Mr. and Mrs. George Towns ley. Six cut glass sauce boats, Mrs. A. A. Slack. Spoon holder handsomely set in silver, Mr and Mrs. James Baird. Chased celery glass, Mr. and Mrs. Logan Clark. Cut glass and silver sugar bowl, Miss Emma Kidd. One dozen ice cream dishes with server, Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Nance. Tea set in rock crystal, Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Faulhaber. Glass celery stand cut in a lovely de sign of fuchias, Miss Sarah Caldwell. Large and handsomely engraved fruit epergne in rocK crystal, Mr. and Mrs. William Whitney. Six etching glasses, very beautifully chased, Mrs. James Wood. Fruit bowl in cat glass, Mr. and Mrs J. A. Bowers, Hughesville, Mo. i Verfectly plain crystal ice pitcher, Mr,, Ko.rs; , rmuer ui?n 01 ci:t glass. Airs. M. A. : Young. r run bowl and cake stand of cut gla&, Mrs. i h ham ham and Mrs. S. tiihnan. -1jo IjowI in cut glass, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Kiimui China plactjue, l)eaiitifully hand-painted, Mr anu Mrs. .1. jts. laiov. Jewel casket and perfume bottles, beatt- tiluliy set in silver, with the follow in Ed. Marvin. 'Beautiful crystal wine set, in an entirely new style, with tray and glasses. Mr. 1). 1. Holcomb. Water set in glass, representing crushed ' ice, Mrs. I'oru rattison and Miss Majririe 1 ' "'se.1 Stewart. Toilet ;lass in Russia leather and em- ! bossed silver, Mr. ami Mrs J. McDougal. j Crvstal centre piece for Mowers, Prof, and 1 f ' vtuii. r ",.1- . . a 1 i j Music rack and carved easel, Mr. an 1 v rp..., 1 1 u f iwI- 1 Mrs J. . Iruxel aim Mrs. J. D. Cobine i Perfume bottle filled with Lu bin's ex tract of "Angel of the Household," Master Freddie Hartshorn. Pearl handled pocket knife, Master Johnnie Hartshorn. The "bridegroom" gave the "bride" an elegant pair of Roman gold bracelets. ! Among the most elegant toilets may be ' mentioned : Mrs. I). T. Hartshorn, Paris muslin cos- tume made with three deep nifties, in ar row' tucks and edged with rich Spanisl lace; the basque waist was of scarlet satin with heavy looped sash in the back. Small spray of orange blossoms at (he throat and in the hair, gold beads as a neck ornassent and Roman gold bracelets. Mrs. James Wood, evening costume of black lace grenadine, with Spanish lace garniture, corsage bouquet of scarlet peo nies and diamond ornaments. f Mrs Victoria Conkliug, black moire and velvet costume cut walking length. I M-s. B. F. Wing, of Boonville, black ! brocade and surah satin, duchesse lace garniture aud diamond ornaments. Mrs. George Gold, black and white surah silk handsomely and effectively draped with Spanish lace, basque waist and corsage bouquet of popies. Mrs. Dr. T. T. Majors, black nun's veil ing dress with thread lace garniture and ornaments of Roman gold. Mrs. William Whitney, steel-colored satin toilet combined with silk, Spaaish iaee filling at the throat and corsage bos quet of Marshal Neil roses. Mrs. James Baird, black rhadame satia jupe with overdrapery of black and white silk, diamond ornaments. Mrs. Finis Arnold, black satin cost n me with rich fichu of point lace. Mrs. S. C. Gold, navy blue jupe, with overdrapery and basque waist of cadet blue. Diamond ornaments. Mrs. Wni. Latour, wine colored broeade polonaise over wine and pale gray moire. Garniture of Duchesse lace and corsage bouquet of pond lilies. Mrs. Caliie Hardcastle, black silk and surah satin combined with Geonese velvet. Pomegranate blossoms. Corsage bouqset and cameo ornaments. Mrs. Ed. Marvin, white embroidered Swiss underdrew with piece-blue satia overdrapery aud basque, moire sash and garniture of Spanish lace and pink stow rosebuds. Diamond ear rings. Mrs. G. C. Heard, black brocade and surah satin. Pearl ornaments. Mrs. C. M. Jacobs, brocade and snrak satin costume very tastefully adorned with Spanish lace. Mrs. George rownsiev, black gros grain silk, made with box plaitings and over- draprey drawn back beneath a rich meire sash. Diamond ornaments. Mrs. S. A. Wright, steel-colored satin, with Spanish lace garniture and natural flowers. Mrs. B. F. Nance, prune-colored satin, with old Irish point garniture, and jacqae minot roses as a corsage bouquet. Mrs. J. W. Iruxel, dregs of-wme bro cade, combined with brocade ; crushed roses as a throat ornament. Mrs. J. D. Cobine, bronze brown brocade. combined with surah satin of the same shade, ornaments of Roman gold. Mrs. Russell Holman, garnet silk and surah satin; Spanish lace and Roman gld ornaments. Mrs. George Sanford, black and white Surah satin, beautifully fiaished with point lace and corsage bouquet of lilies f the vallev. Mrs. Maggie Stewart, black satin ees- tume, handsomely trimmed with deep plaitings, drapery looped high, thread lace garniture and corsage bouquet of apple blossoms Miss Dora Pattison, morning costume of cashmere and jet passementeries. Jet hand in the hair and jet necklace and bracelets Mrs. M. Young, black gros grain and brocade silk, Spanish lace garniture sjmI etrnscan gold jewelry. Mrs. Ella Mason, black y satin and bro cade, richly trimmed with irri descent passe menterie, basque waste and corsage bouqatt of fern leaves and heliotrope. Miss Kittie Kidd, mourning costume of black camelette, trimmed with crepe mad jet passementerie. Mrs. M. M. Lampton, black costume ( camel's hair cloth with black Spanish lae. Garniture and Roman gold ornaments. Mrs. J. N. Dal by. mourning costuaM Henrietta cloth and crape. Jet and mi pearl ornaments. Mrs. A. A. Slack, black surah satin and brocade garniture of Spanish lace and cor sage bouquet of pansies and rose geraaivm leaves. The evening was most enjoyable and tbe entire company wished Mr. and Mrs. Harts horn many celebrations of their naptial day. FOR DYSPEPSIA and Liver com plaint, you have a printed guarantee on every bottle of Shiloh's Vitilizer. It never fails to cure. For sale by all druggists. Sawed and split wood and fence posts of good quality -at the Broadway crossing of the Narrow Gauge railway. 4-5d30: K. G. AAJfaTY. inscription engraved therein, "May 12th, Tj7, Mr. and Mrs. I). T. Hartshorn," and on reverse side, "May 12th, '82. Mr. and Mrs.