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THE SEDALIA WEEKLY BAZOO, TUESDAY, JUKE 6, 1882.
SILENCE IS GOLDEN". "We walked among the woods in spring. When earth was fair to see, With bluebell and with cherry bloom And white anemone. Then one of us, I think, forgot The truth so often told That speech is only silver, dear, But silence often gold. You talk to me of tint and tone, Of subtle green and gray ; Of light and shade and glint and gleam, And sun beams tender play. Yeu made me strain my ears to hear Each tinkling phrase unfold ; Your speech maybe was silver-gilt But yet it was not gold. Ah me ! you thought me savage then, A Philistinic boy : 1 knew full well, that sweet spring day You robbed me of my joy. The false, aesthetic brass, 'tis true, Your purse could never hold ; Would it had held less silver, then, And greater store of gold. The eyes to see, the ears to hear, The every sight and sound ; But speak not, for the place whereou You stand is holy ground ! Yes, look and think, if think you can. But leave the thought untold ; For speech is only silver, dear. But silence purest gold. ROSA S RBVHNGrB. I was sitting at the table, on which my breakfast was temptingly arrayed before me, waiting impatiently for the morning paper. I always like to read while I am eating merely a habit, but then I like it. rresenuy it came, aim luiuiug it Avor an as tn rAt thft marriage notices V , T 7 j mp . and deaths, I settled myselt to rest. Suddenly I started ; the blood rush ed to my head with such violence as almost to deprive me of my senses. ine cause oi my aguauuu vs .uuj Wilson, all of this city. Nothing extraordinary in that, you say. To me it seems very extraordinary, for this reason : If ever I loved a girl better than my life, that girl was Rosa Burt. But my love was hopeless, for when I proposed to her she informed me that she was engaged to Horace Spencer. Without any vanity on my part, I knew that I was Horace Spen cer's superior in every point except wealth, and that, I knew, Rosa did not value. I saw she was happy in his love, and I believed that he loved her as fully as it was possible for a man of his nature to do, and I tried t become reconciled to seeing her an other's wife, though I knew that my heart would break when that hap pened. I believed Horace to he frivolous and weak, but I never thought that he was a scoundrel. I never thought that he would wantonly trifle with the affections of a girl who loved him so devotedly as did Rosa Burt. This explains my agitation on read ing the above-quoted notice. I knew that Rosa would be rendered almost frantic at this evidence of his treach ety, and I hurried quickly in the di rection of her home with the intention of consoling her. Perhaps I was a little selfish, too. I thought I saw an opening in favor of my suit, but I found I was mistaken. When I inquired at the door for Rosa I was told that she was indispos ed and could see no one. But on send ing up my card I was invited up-stairs into the parlor. After sitting there a few minutes Rosa came in. Heavens ! how she was changed. The tearless eyes, the compressed lip and haggard look all betokened how much she had suffered. "Rosa, dear," I said, gently, "do not grieve over this event. Cast the villain from your mind, I beg you" "Mr. Lorimer," she said, "I loye him." i 'But he proved himself unworthy of your love," I said. "Mr. JDriffleT, sue sa "vou not, Cannot know the depth of a woman's love. His image was en graved in indelible lines on my heart, and, do what I can, I cannot tear it forth. I know he is a villain. He left me on Wednesday night with words of love on his lips, and sighing that the time would seem long until we met again. "Good God !" I cried, maddened at such perfidy, "such conduct cannot go unpunished. I will make him account to me for his. rascally proceedings," and I arose to go out of the room. "Stop, Mr. Lorimer," cried Rosa. I paused irresolutely. "Stop," she con tinued. "I command you. He has not wronged you ; me he hag, foully, most cruelly wronged, and on me de volves the task of revenge. And I will not shrink," she continued, fiercelv. her whole frame dilated with "nn Twill make him regret his choice, and then then she paused, and then suddenly bade me go&d evening, and walked majestically out of the room. "Poor girl, the shock has rendered her partially insane," 1 tliougnt, as Trrweeded slowlv homeward. I saw Rosa at one or two balls, and there she was the gavest of the gay seemingly devoted to nothing but co- quetry and dancing, xur. .ana irs. Spencer were generally present, jjahj a manure amuuu., , congWerablv puzzled at her last words. "" rf sees every day. It ran thus : The dan had commeuced, and I had been spirited away but no evi- spEsrp.--wo-tiK-ride!uofthebridev . , r t e- tl QPPnnfi Pntil!inn tlence could be procured to tiisten the fir,pr liv the Rev. Mr. Wat.on. Mr. Horace ncncer lea itOSa OUT. Ill Hie second C0U1I10I1 . i i.wi P.nd Miss Jennie Wilson, daughter of Mr. Phillip Ac flip rlinPP nrnPPrlprl "Rns.q Wamfi ' gullc "Pon ine Indiana. Spencer, nee Wilson, was the daugh ter of ft shoddy contractor. She was coarse-featured and mannered, and in everything decidedly inferior to Rosa, whose delicate lip curled with scorn when she saw her, for Spencer had the hardihood to introduce his wife to Rosa. Mr. Spencer would, at these balls, gradually draw toward the circle of admirers that surrounded Rosa. Sometimes he would bite his lip in vain regret at the thought that that splendidly educated woman might have been his wife instead of her whose looks and manners only suited her for a servant's position. At such times Rosa would turn away her hed to conceal a look of joy, knowing that he regretted his villainy. It is but just to say that Rosa never tried to attract attention ; indeed -lie ::evci sjoke to him, unless in answer to a question. Hi us things went on, until one nisrht m December Mrs. r gave a grand ball at her house in Mount Vernon street. The ball was a magnificent affair, but I had eyes only for Rosa. There was a peculiar wild, lurid light in her ! eyes that I did not like to see. On my inquiring whether she was well she answered : "Oh, yes, thank you, Mr. Lori mer, quite well. Have you seen Mr. Spencer ? XTi T Viotta tirtf T?rca " T art etc rl gurei do not retaio auy affco . . "on for tnat wretcn vei : j u,f T - f .n:tp ftf t, faults, Hove that man; but," she ' i . : said, while her eyes flashed like coals j I rest and ghe left me eavi me fi r,-f ck stopped suddenly and confronted him Everybody as, of course, astonished at her confronting him thus, and showed their astonishment. "Mr. Horace Spencer," began Rosa, speaking in measured tones, "I came here to-night for the express purpose of exposing your villainous conduct. You trifled with my heart, and then cast it aside. Did vou think I could bear those wrongs tamely ? If you did, vou did not know me. I am not ashamed to own that I grieved for you, out tnat soon gave way to re venge ! Yes, revenge ! I swore that I would make you suffer for your con duct, and now I keep my word." With the quickness of lightning she drew a small revolver from her bosom, and, before a hand could be raised to prevent the deed, she fired three times, and Spencer fell back dead ! Rosa gazed for and instant with a stern, unrelenting look on the features of the dead man ; but suddenly she seemed to be stricken with remorse for the deed, and, throwing herself to the floor by his side, she covered his face with kisses. "Oh! Horace, dear Horace," she cried, "speak to me. Oh, heavens! I thought that I hated him. I love him more than ever. But none shall separate us now, Horace ; we will meet in heaven ;" and to the horror of the assembled company she fired the three remaining barrels of the re volver in her own bosom. Rosa had gone to meet her lover in the land that knows no dying, and there I hope she is happy. But it has always seemed strange and somewhat unjust that I, who loved her so devotedly and would have made her happy, was rejected for a villain like Horace Spencer, who trifled with her heart but to break it. Missing People. We are a highly civilized people, of .,..-i Vti cfafiotiro nrnr tfint. in J single week fifteen men and three j women can be lost out of the life of! the city of New York and leave no j trace of their identity, while in the same time six women and two men can "mysteriously disappear" and leave no one to concern himself as to their fate. Here is a death rate of almost four per day unaccounted for by the police and physicians oi ine great metropolis. Fine Twins. The twins who were born into the Chapin family, of Gilbert's mills, seven months ago, and who were named Uartield and Artnumy tne ueiguuui &, in spite of the fact that their parents had chosen two very dinerem names for them, are so exactly alike that a ribbon around the neck of young Arthur is absolutely essential to dis tinguish them. This assertion is made in the most positive manner by their mother, who certainly ought to be an expert on the subject. mm ; Cardinal Points to Remember? That Acker's Blood Elixir is a specific remedy for neuralgia, rheumatism, malar ious and other fevers, scrofulous tendencies and all forms of blood poisoning. It puri- tlia svetpm rnnsps and develops me nerrous energies, enriches the blood, pro mnt atmetite. disnels languor, and re- tn rnhnst health. Sold br Bard & Miller. A. A LONG- LOST SON. Return Home of a Young Man After Twenty Tears' Kesi dence With the Indians. The history of a singular case, one which might, if thephrase were not too hackneyed, be said to demonstrate that "truth i3 stranger than fiction,' has just come into the possession of The Chicago Timers Winona, Minn., correspondent. In the quiet little vil lage of Sr. Charles there resides a lady named Mrs. Ruth A. Barber. She has been married twice. Her first husband wa3 named Camp, and was one of the brave boys in blue who braved the music of rebel artillery and gave up their lives that the union might live, at the battle of Pittsburg Landing. His relict then lived, with several small children, on the Big Wolf river, Wampaca county, Wis consin. In 1864 one of her children, named Orton Morrell Camp, mysteri ously disappeared. He was last seen bv his mother nlavine on the river ana nis iitue cap rang xuuu" gating w the stream, it was general- bank, and his little cap being found A persistent search and dragging of the river tailed to discover his body or any further trace of him. His mother did not, for a long time, accept the drowning theory, a hope clinging to her, as it only will to a mother, that at some time the missing darling - of her residence were wouiuturnup. u me S""Yw"i 1 1 . T 1 T UUnlinnd campea a roving i j i ri Da. or loiiawaiouiie iuuw cmej oi wnoni, Ja&ana, miu uuw. tried to barter with her tor the ooy, ue navmg uiKen a great iiKiug xW i earched, was iniceu auu meir caiuu . i 4i aml the .w,uole co"utfy r ,mUes j und ramly scoured m the hopes of discovering some trace of the boy. At last even the mothers patience and hopes died, and she settled down ana nopes ;aieu, ana s ne seiueu in t.liP hoiiP.f r.imt her bov was dead. She married again and with her hus- A. w mm m v v -v band removed to this county. Her other children grew up about her, be came men and women, and settled down in homes of their own. One of r.tipop .Tumps W. fiamn. located at : Royalton, Wis. He was at w v 1 ' work in one of the mills there a few days since when a roving band of Indians camped in the vicinity, and among the num ber Mr. Camp noticed one whose skin clearly betokened that he did not be long to the tribe, although his garb was of the Indian fashion. Mr. Camp.became interested in him, found he could speak English clearly, and learned in conversation with him that he was aware that he had been stolen from white parents when small. He had, of hi3 own impulse, made fre quent inquiries concerning the where abouts of his parents, but aliettortsm that respect had been f ruitless. He couia reraemuer uui ven ic mw.u or nis youin previous lu ueui su uu- j ceremoniously adopted by the Indians, but he could recollect that his parents j called him Morrell. Such was the name of Mr. Camp's lost brother, and j Viim flint i n 1 .1 i 1. . r,. mm . iucwuiwwuuttsm.u '" the lost had been tound. I wo scars , prejudiced, and thev allow their pre on the person of the newly found jmiiCes to overshadow their sense of brother established a Cham Ot evidence i ri . i him t nn noYi 1. 1 .1 t. eipLTieu mjcu iu "j train. The young man found it hard to break away from the life he had Jed so long, aim tne nanus uiiicu e "u his heart and the yearnings of love for 1 the Demg wno oorenim uei-ncugieni-- .. i i l T 1 . er in the balance, and he now begins a new existence among the surround ings of civilized life the stay and support of a fond mother in whose neart an tnese eiguieen jcaia mcicmw ever been a niche sacred to his name and memory. The Endowment Robe. The spring style of endowment robe will be very much the same as it lias been m former years, it win consist of a loose polygamous garment cn the style of the chemiloon, uniting an en tire suit of underclothing in one gar ment and at greatly reduced prices. At the bottom of the legs and at the end of the sleeves the same style of Greek puckering string tied with half hitch still prevails. There may be perhaps a slight movement toward a more pronounced fullness at the waist, o la Queen Anne gunnysack, but other wise the shape will not be materially changed this spring. There is a beautiful and poetic con tour noticeable in the endowment robe, more particularly when hanging on a clothesline on a breezy day. Art ists and poets have many times been struck with the gazelle-like delicacy of outline. As the breeze springs up from the south, it gently fills the pe culiar garment and gives to it the ap pearance of a poisoned dog. The holy oil ot the endowment house will be changed this spring, with other movements toward reform, and instead whip.h mit theauestion ot nis mentitv fun fuQ I X . - llltlll lllT UVf. llllVi UllUUll"ll lii llklO entirely beyona aouot. nis mouiei j treated us shametully at times in the i was at once notified, and as might be ; ftp matteP inaictinfr on hvino- big ven? ' of the coarse, cheap machine oil here-1 tofore used to anoint the bride, a re-! rent order of the anostles has substt-1 tuted a good, fair average brand of oleomargarine, The nolvgamous matrimonial mar- I ket this spring opens up with a good trade in choice imported proselytes and native Mormon elders. Classes that occasionally the printer is m B and C native or half-breed brides, . spired. vintage of 1840 and 1845, are slow, j The printer is one of the indispens with few bidders. Last season's ship- able adjuncts of civilization and pro ments of selected female convicts from gre-s, and in the United States, from the old countries are finding slow mar-1 the ranks of the army of printers, ket excent in a few casesof vounsrand i have risan more brilliant men in uncontammated girls who were doned out. Utah Drefeired at par the ages of 18 to 24, warranted all wool and a yard wide, with guaranteed ti tle, are much sought after. It is the general impression that the polygamous trade is opening up very briskly this season and the pros pect is that many who have been com pelled to grope blindly along the path way of monotonous and wearisome monogamy will be brought into the effulgent glare of enlightened poly gamy. Sill Nye. The Printer. Texas Sif tings tells abou him in its tunny way, as follows : We will at tempt to describe the printer without making any puns on the words and phrases "take," "quoin," "proofs" "out sorts," etc., and if we succeed we will be the first who have written about the printer without distorting several lanzua-es to make nuns on the techuicaj te;ms of hig We wouId rather write of the modesty, diffidence aud sobriety of the printer, i lltlfti1ft.i...rl.n t- oa l; ' un03teiltalious domestic habits, but tor the tact that the printer has none of these vices. We would prefer de- scribing him in the quiet retirement A. ( of the family circle in his cozv parlor :..u.u a fc.i ofa numerous oflspring teaching his Hule Qnes m; or M fc ill the meliOW twilight Of a SUIUmerS evening, on the honney-ai.cklfi porch 0f his modest cottage, earnestly read : i. .i. . i- .i- j" b v m r m 7 w WW n t WW w m WW w w www w w w t m w m w y v j-m.rw wnrwt . forting precepts from the inspired page, w e repeat, tnat is now we should love to write of him, but alas! we cannot do justice to our reputation for veracity as to describe him thus, as he is not. The printer begins life as a devil and remains in that chrysalis condi tion for a period of several years, dur ing which time his duties consist of distributing type in wrong cases, harassing the editors for copv, falling iir . i i down stairs with a galley full of type, aud consuming early and unripe ap ples, mammoth watermelons,bottles of home-made wine, aud such painful compliments that are presented to the editor, and which, not appreciating himself, he sends to the devil. When he ceases to be a devil he becomes a compositor, aud assumes all the rights and privileges of the craft, especially that of misi the devil every Satur- lftV m(rht whp Hfi prnfa nfiid oft. O - . 1 ine printer is gregarious anu con vivial in his habits, but that is no ex cuse for people who continually libel him by representing him to be in a condition of inebriety from one year's mi - . i pun to tne onier. lnesp. iipon a :ro end to the other. Ihese people i.tirp VG lrimv: the nrintpr hprtor I w " u O ii r .1.1 paid more irequenii' tnan once m a ( wIliGj aiul declining to take our due J j bills in lieu of cash, yet we propose) , to fairl represeilt him, and we cheer fully bear testimonv to the fact that ... . t o auun luuic inau vu itiitei uv has been sober for one consecutive week at a time. We could point to one who, we are satisfied, has not been intoxicated at any time during the last two years, and we will answer for his sobriety for the next two years to come, if Gov. Roberts does not pardon him out before that time. The printer is migratory and impecunious as a rule, but he is usually honest and pays as he goes. He has been slander ed by writers in all ages, but no one has ever accused him of building him self a $10,000 homestead and then compromising with his creditors and paying ten cents on the dollar. It has been the habit of writers to represent the printer as making extraordinary blunders in composition, substituting one word for another, and thus alter ing the sense 'of a whole article. To those who are familiar with the sort of manuscript received in newspaper offices, the wonder is that the printer makes so few mistakes. If he had not more than average intelligence and patience, he would probably make as many mistakes as he gets credit for. He does occasionally try to improve on what the editor has written. He thinks that the editor certainly could not have meant it that j way, so he drops in a word of his own ) selection "to make sense,' as he ex-J i i i i .i presses it, wnicn suosequentiy causes the editor to use harsh and unfeeling language. Sometimes the printer really does improve on the editor's copy. Not long since we had occasion o . to write of the old Texas veterans and we alluded to them as battle-scarred heroes. It was printed as "badly- scared heroes," and when we said that Gov. Roberts was above influence bv a bribe, the printer got it that ! he was "above being influenced by ' the bible," which would go to prove literature, and a greater number of statesmen, wbo3e names will be set up in large type in history's pages, than have risen from the ranks of any other trade, calling or profession. LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S YE&ETABLE COMPOUND. Is a Positive Care Far all tbe Palafal CBtalalataaa4 WeakaeMM o oeauMB t ear best tvmaXt paaalatlaa. A Xedkiae for Wonaa. Iaveated bj & Womaa. Prepared bj a Wemsn. The Gr-Mitst Xedleml Bttcarery Slse the Dawa of Htonry. ty It re rives tha drooping- spirits, invigorated and harmonized the organic functions, gives elasticity tsA. firmness to the r tep, restores the natural lustre to the wpUaBoattopjtochcckottroman u & SXlS I It removes faintaesa, flatulency, destroys all craving I LllUTZZt ami backache, Li always permanently cured by it use. For the care of KIdaey Ce!alnt of eltker ex tklft Ceapeantl t assuryaMed. T.TDIA K. PINKn.VM BLOOD PCRIFIER will eradicate every vestiste of Euinors from the Blood, and give tonu and strength to the system, or. pun womaa OjT child. Insist oa navmg It. Both the Compound and Blood Purifier are prepared at 233 and 235 Western Avenue, Lynn, Maai. Price of either, JL Six bottles for $5. Sent by mail in the form of pilte, or of lozenges, on receipt of price. 1 per bos for either. Mrs. Pinkham freely answers all letters of inquiry. Enclose 3et stamp. Send for pamphlet. No family shoi should be without LYDIA E. rir.KIIAI 3 and torpidity of the liver. 25 cents per box. 3Sldfc7 all Druggists. 0) tttvi? piT.Ts. Thr'V cure constipation, ouiousness, ILLS. WM. SMITH, Dealer in all kinds of Beef, Iork, Veal and Sfutton of tho best quality. FINE SAUSAGE always oa 3. Market House. hand. Stand l-13dwlx Nervous Debility A Cure Guaran teed. Dr. E. C. West's Nerve and Brain treatment; snecifie for Hysteria, Dizziness.Con vuhions.Nervou Headache. Mental Depression, Loss o Memory Spermatorrhoea, Impotency, Involuntary Emit sions, Permature Old A'e,caused by over-exertion self-abuse, or over-indulseace, which leads ti misery, decay and death. One box will cure recen cases." Each box contains one month's treatment One dollar a box, or six boxes ior hve dollars ; sen bv mail prepaid on receipt of price- e price- e guarante t cved h7 us for six boxes, accompanied with fly i ..xiT.ii n- wtli antr f hit mirivuor fnr TjrrxTJ Uill ail ICTJ IU LCIU411 LilT 1UUUUJ mm not etftct a cure Guarantees issued onlv by Auj Fleischman. druiridt, Sedalia Mo. Orders b mail at regular price. 9-22(1 -rl"cr Over 5000 Druggists AND Physicians Have Signed or Endorsed the Following Remarkable Document : img ChMBiata, 91 TUXt St., lUw Tork : Oapciaa Poro FluUr f all Urn rtliabla boa kold t ndi worthy of coafidMic. Thr up(ior to all otar Porous PlaaUn or Tlali U for Plaator is a eoamim product, of tks hicbast order of marit, and so raoagBiatd sy physicians and druggists. When other remedies fail get son's Capcins Plaster. You will be disappointed if you cheap Plasters, Ianixaents, Pads or Elec trical Magnetic toys, SURK BIXIDT AT LAST. Price VcM. MEAD'S IMlcatrt COM m4 lUNKM PIASTER. UNPRECEnENTED ATTRACTION' I OVER A HALF MILLION DISTRIBUTED. Louisiana State Lottery Company, Incorporated in 1S6S for 25 years by the Legisla mre for Educational and Charitable purposes with a capital of Sl,(XX),0OC to which a reserve fund of S'ViO.OOO has siuce been added. By an overwhelming popular vote its franchise was made a part of the present State Constitutioa adopted December 2d, A. D. 1879. msGrand Single Number Drawings will take place monthly. It never scales or post pones. Look at the following Distribution : GRAND PROMENADE CONCERT, during which will take place the 143th Grand Monthly, AND THK mmmmt semi-annual drawuc At New Orleans, Tuesday, June i:5th, 132. Under the personal .supervision and management of Gen. (J. T. BEAUREGARD, of Louisiana, and Gen. JUBAL A. EARLY, of Virginia. Capital Prize $100,000. Not ice Tickets are Ten Dollars only. Halves 5, Fifths S2, Tenths $1. List of Prizes. 1 Capital prize of SFO 0 $100,003 1 Gratid prize of oO 000 50.fX)0 1 Grand prize uf 20.000 2.0K) 2 Large prizes of i ,ooo 20.000 4 Large prizes of 5,000 20,000 20 Prizes of l,t0 20.000 so rr)o i-,o:g HX u :;oo o.O-W 2K) 2J0 '0.000 600 " 100 60,00 10,000 " 10 100.000 Approximation Prizes. HK) Approximation prizes of $200 $20,00 100 " " 100 10.0W 100 " " 7G 7,r00 11,271 Prizes, amounting to f.V22.fOt Geu.G.T BEAUKKttA RI.of La. G( n. .1 L'BAL A. EARLY, of Va. ) Commissioner. Application for rates to eluhs should only be made to tlu Hice of the ' onipany in New Orleans. Forinfonnation applv to M. A. DAUPHIN, New Orleans, La.. ir M A. DAUPHIN, 127 LaSalle Street. Chicago, Ills., M. A. DAUPHIN, 607 Seventh street Washington, D. C. Tli N ew York ortiee is reiuov. d to Chicago. . 1. Orders addressd to New Orleans will re cei n.uipt attention CHAS. G. TAYLOR, MANUFACTURING JEWELER, DEAL.BR in CLOCKS, WATCHES, SILVER AND PLATED WAEE. Gold and Silver Headed Canes. DIAMOND MOUNTING; SET TINGS OF ALL KINDS MADE TO ORDER. THE LARGEST STOCK OF SILVER PLATED WARE, ALL FRESH GOODS, AT PRICES AS LOW AS THE LOWEST. SPECTACLES, EYE GLASSES AND CATARACT GLASSES IN GREAT VARIETY, THE ONLY COMPLETE STOCK IN THE CITY. ENGRAVING; WATCHES CAREFULLY REPAIRED. JEWELRY MADE AND RE PAIRED IN THE BEST MAN NER, TO LOOK LIKE NEW. COME AND SEE THE NEW GOODS AND ASK PRICES. DOWT FOB GET, TAYLOR'S, COR. OHIO AND MAIN STS. 45th; POPULAR MONTHLY DRAWING OF THE In the City of Louisville, on FRIDAY, JUNE 30th, 1882. These drawings occur monthly (Sundays ex cepted) nnder provisions of aa act of the General Assembly of Kentucky. The UmtedStates Circuit court on March 31 ren dered the following decisions: 1st That the Commonwealth IMstribusiou Com pany is legal. 2d Its drawings are fair. The company has now on hand a large reserve fund. Read the list of prizes for the JUNE DRAWING. 1 Prize... $30 000 1 Prize - 10,000 1 Prize - 5,000 10 Prizes ff 1,000.- 10,000 20 Prizes 500... 10,000 100 Prizes $100.....$l0,00e 200 Pfizes 50 10,000 600 Prizes 20..... 12,000 1000 Prizes 10..... 10,000 9 Prizes $300 each, approximation prize $2,700 9 Prizes 200 44 " " 1,800 9 Prizes 100 " -4 " 900 1,960 Prizes, Whole ticket, $2. Half ticket, $1. $112,400 27 tickets, $50. 55 tickets, $100. Remit money or bank draft in letter, or send by ezpres. Don't send by registered letter or post office order. Orders of $6 and upwards, by express, can be sent at our expense. Address all orders to R. M. BOARDMAN, Courier Journal building, Louisvilie, Ky., or R. M, BOARDMAN, 309 Broadway, New York. T. T. MAJOR SURGEOU DENTIST, SEDALIA, - - MISSOURI. Dental rooms oyer the Citizens' National Bank.