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THE SEDALIA WEEKLY BAZOO. TUESDAY, JXTLY 17, 1883.
YOUNG- RHETT'S REVENGE. How a Southern Student Punished a New Hampshire Bully. Years before the war, while sec tional feeling was boiling toward fe Ter heat, one of the young Rhetts of South Carolina was sent to Harvard UniTera'ty, m writes the Washington correspondent of the Philadelphia Record. At that time the students at fair Harvard were pretty sharply dirided bv Mason and Dixon's line. The Northern boys were led by a big bully from a New Hampshire farm. He thrashed everybody in both jar ties, but he displayed his partiality by thrashing the Southern boys twice to the Northern boys once. The uni versity has changed wonderfully since then, of course, but at that time it was more like a great English pub lic school in some respects than like a great English university. Young Mr. Rhett had not been there long before he was knocked down by young Mr. New Hampshire. It was a novel experience for the young aristocrat, and he could thinkof but one remedy He promptly sent the bully a chal lenge. The young man from New Hampshire made no immediate reply. This naturally increased the curiosity of the other fellows as to what the out come would be. Next morning young New Hampshire waited at the chapel door for yonng Rhett. Quite a crowd had gathered when Mr. Rhett arrived. "Did you write that ?" asked the New Hampshire boy savagely, hold ing: the challenge before Rhett's face "Yes, I did," said Rhett, pale of face but defiant of heart. New Hamp shire said nothibg more, but deliber ately tore the challenge into snips and bits, and then threw the bits into Rhett's white face. The New Hamp shire boy and the other fellows passed into the chapel, and the dazed South Carolinian was left alone. Mechani cally he stooped and bit by bit picked up the pieces of paper lying at his feet. ' Then he went over to Boston, playing with the bits of paper in his pocket as he went. In the afternoon he reappeared, but he said nothing to his nearest friend about his visit to Boston. Nor did he disclose his plans for getting even with his enemy Every day for weeks he regularly visited Boston, and when not away on these trips occupied himself with his textbooks. One day, when quite a number of his fellows were standing on the campus, among them the bully from New Hampshire, young Rhett appeared there for the first time in many days, 'Come here," said he to young NewHampshire) calling him by name. "Come here vourself," said the bully. "Meet me half way," said Rhett, and the bully consented. As soon as New Hampshire got within striking distance Rhett quickly knocked him down. Surprised and maddened, he rushed at Rhett like an angry bull Rhett felled Mm like a butcher, and every time New Hampshire approach ed Rhett skillfully defended himself and skillfully offended New Hamp shire. At length the latter, badly used up, fell helpless at Rhett's feet, Rhett immediately put his foot on his breast. "Let me up," moaned New Hamp shire. "Not just yet," said Rhett. "You got a challenge from me once?" "Yes," groaned New Hampshire. "Instead of replying to it like a gentleman," went on Rhett, "you tore it up and flung the pieces in my fcce." "Yes," said New Hampshire, with an effort. "Well, said Rhett, cooly. "I saved the pieces, and you've got to eat them before you tret up." Thereupon he slowly fed New Hampshire the care fully preserved bits he had picked up at his feet in front of the chapel door weeks before. And the bully ate them all. Rhett had utilized his Bos ton tripe tQ the best advantage with the most scientific sluggers of his day. It was not until he had succeeded in knocking one of his instructors down that he undertook New Hampshire. Tradition has it in Georgia, where 1 heard the story, that Rhett and .New Hampshire subsequently faced one another on the battle-field, Rhett fall ing then under New Hampshire's sword, only to see New Hampshire prostrated by a rebel bullet He Would be a Gentleman. Georgia Major. The other day Miggs came down town and jubilantly announced that there had arrived an heir to all the "goods, chatties and choses in action" of the firm of Miggs and wife. Whatis it?' inquired one of the sympathetic friends. Girl, by gum !' joyfully remarked Miggs. "Ah !" said several of the crowd contemptousiy ; and then they berated Miggs ; 'as men will do for not start ing his family with a boy to tie tin cans to dog's tails and gruw up to be a stalwart president or a counted out ... . r victim oi e'.eccoriai commissions. The rallying of his friends made Miggs ieei mat ne naa commuiea a crime. Just then old Major De Galibethy drew Miggs aside and said : 'Mine frendt, vea dey meek so mooch fun mit you like dot, I dell you vot you do ! You dell dem ven your poy he do coom, he vill pe a shentlemans vor he hash stood aside and let the ladies pas3 fust.' Then Miggs rejoined the crowd and drank beer at the expense of some other fellow all day. December and June. Mr. and Mrs. William Kelly were residents of California. While there they adopted an orphan girl, and came to this city in 1870, residing at No. 5 Franklin place. The girl grew up to be a fine young woman and was much admired. Among the visitors to the Iruise was Pilip McLauglin. He inaJe a proposal of marriage .to Miss Kelly and was accepted. The mar riage took place on April 22, at the church of the Assumption, Jay and York street 8 It was performed by the Rev. Father Keegan. There was a reception after the marriage, and many residents in the neighborhood recieved an invitation. At this time the young lady was only twenty years of age, while McLauglin was a little over sixty-four. Shortly after the marriage, it is alleged, McLaugh lin began to use his wife in a cruel manner. She went to live in a friends house. McLaughlin was informed that his wife had gone to Philadelphia with one Joe Lewis. He began pro ceedings for absolute divorce, and this morning the case come on before Judge McCue on a motion for alimony and counsel fee. McLaughlin says in the papers that he brought the action against his wife on the usual ground. He has read the affidavits of his wife, and denies that she is entirely destitute or without means of support or unable to pay a lawyer. His wife is a strong, healthy woman and, as he believes, at least twenty years of age. Before her marriage to him she was employed in a bagging factory in Atlantic avenue, and supported herself, and is fully competent and able to do so at the present time. May 14 last, he alleges, his wife took from him a watch and chain worth $35, and his pocket hook containing $59, abstracting the same from beneath his pillow while he was asleep. He says it is true that he is ever sixty years of age and owns real estate, but it not true that he has money in the bank or that he has contributed nothing towards his wife's support except a seven dollar shawl. He denies that since his marriage to to the defendant he has been unfaith ful. He did not tell Mrs. Ann Kelly who makes an affidavit in behalf of the defendant, that he would not sell his property for less than $25,000, He denies that he drove the defendant out of the house by his cruelty and bad treatment, or that he starved her or restrictedher to two meals a day. But on the conrary, he treated the defendant with kindness and consideration, and supplied her with more than sufficient money to satisfy her needs, and that on two separate occasions when he offered money to defendant to purchase what she required, she threw the bills back to him and told him to go and get what he wanted himself. He is sixty-four years of age, is broken in health and decrepid, is blind in one eye and unable to work any longer. He has no means of support other than that derived from the property, the net income of which does not reach ten dollars a week. If he were living with his wife, he says, this amount would be sufficient to sup port them, but while living apart it is barely sufficient to maintain him and furnish him .with the necessaries of lite. He believes that his wife was of the opinion that he was the possessor of a fortune, and for this reason mar ried him, and subsequently finding herself mistaken in this respect, she abandoned him and sought other so ciety. Brooklyn Eagle. Talmasre Meets a Western Man. Chicago Tribune. On his way home from his western trip the Rev. Dr. Talmage saw a man on the train whom ' he thought he knew, and, approaching him, he asked politely, if he was not the Rev. Dr. Sturgis. "No you don't," replied the- man. "You can't get me into no game and ring four kings on my. jack ! Fve traveled too much right on this line !" The doctor apologized and turned away. "Do you know who that was you-insulted so grossly?" asked the conductor of the strange in an angry tone. No, I don't" replied the stranger. "That was the Rev. Dr. Talmage, a minister of the gospel." "Just my iufernal luck !" ejaculated the man. ''That's me clean through ! j I thought he was a card sharp from xteno. It i d known he was a sure- enough mi dieter I'd have gone into his poker game in a holy minute ! I say, yon go and explain it to him, and tell him he can use his own deck if he likes." A Monkey and Dor Time. Rehoboth Sunday Herald. Moore had a big fighting stump-tail bull-dog by name of Rattler, and one day a little Italian came aiong with an organ and a monkey, and as the crowd gathered around he asked the man if the monkey could fight. "Oh, fight a dog?" said Moore. "Oh, yes, he fight dog he whip dog quick," said the Italian. Moore pulled out a 85 bill, and said. " I'll bet you this I've got a dog that he can't whip." The little fellow covered it with another 85 and the money was handed over to a stake holder, and they went throngh to the back yad, followed by half the folks in the little town. There lay the dog on the grass asleep, and at the word the Italian tossed the monkey upon him. In less than a jiffy the little brute had his teeth and his claws fastened like a vise in the stump of of thats dog tail and was screeching like a hyena. The dog gave but one astonished look behind as he bounched to his feet and made tracks for anoth er con try. The monkey hung on un til Rattlar sprang over a ten-rail feuce at the back of the garden, 'where he suddenly quit his hold and sat on the top rail and watched the dog's flight with a chatter oi perfect satisfaction and danced about the rail with delight The crowd was convulsed. Thev laughed and roared and hollered tumultuously, all but old man Moore, wnose voice could be h ard above all others as he stood upon the fence and shouted : "Here. Rattler ; , here, here ! Here, Rattler, here ! Here, Rat tler, here !" But Rattler wouldn't here. Rattler rattled on and on, across field after field, until he got to the woods and was gone from human sight. The little Italian shouldered his monkey affec ionately, and. walking up to Moore, said : "Your dog not vell to-day ; maybe your dog gone off to hunt rabeet. 1 our dog no like my monkey he not acquaint. Maybe ven I come next year he come back and fight some more. Ven you look for him to come back ? Moore gave up the wager, but he asserted solemnly that Rattler would have whipped the fight if he hadn't run. "The surprise gentleman, the surprise, was what done it " said he, "for that dog has has whipped wildcats and a bear and a she wolf and every dog withiu ten miles of Watkin3ville." And all the evening and away in the night and early next morning an inviting mourn ful voice could be heard at of back of the garden calling, "Rattler, here Rattler, here. " and the man brought Rattler home, but he had his integrity and could never be induced to fight any more. Brighton Beach Races. Brighton Beach, July 11. First race, five furlongs, Captain Curry, first; Hattie M., second; Medusa, third. Time 1:03$. Second race, five furlongs, Swift, first; Ben Thompson, second; Orange Blossom, third. Time, 1:02. Third race, mile and a quarter, Edwin A., first; Gabriel, second; Hampton, third. Time, 2:13. . Fourth race, three quarters of a mile, for three year olds, Australia, first; Un known, second; Nellie Glore, third. Time, 1:17. Fifth race, one mile, Lord Edward, first; Red Fox, second; Captain Cuirey, third. Time, 1:45. VARIOUS QUACKS. Who Bach Wjfch His Own Pet Scheme Cultivate the Field of Human Nature. There have always been quacks : legal quacks, theological quacks, scientific quacks and medical quacks. Some of them are bland, oily fellows who argue and smile the world into believing in their favorite bit of humbug. Others are pom pous and pretentious parasites. But they make it pay. Men seem to love to be swindled, stipulating only that it shall be neatly done. The dear public are equally liberf 1 to the electric and magnetic fraud. This fel low is a genius in his line. He will put a magnetic belt around your wabt, a mag netic necklace under your chin, or lit vou out with an entire suit of magnetic clothes, warranted to serve the purpose of ordinary garments, and at the same time to cure all diseases, whooping-cough to hasty con sumption. Host of these have no more electric or magnetic power about them than resides in woolen blankets or in girdles of sackcloth. Only when applied by an expert is elec tricity of the slightest use as a medicinal agent, and even then its value is grossly over stated. What is the strongest possi ble presumptive evidence in favor of a par ticular remedy? Clearly that it should have been prepared by responsible person of acknowledged skill in the treatment of disease. Squarely on this foundation stands BEN SON'S CAPCINE POROUS PALSTER. Endorsed by 5,000 physicians, pharmacists, druggists and chemicts, it. needs no further apology nor introduction. It is the one and on'y true and tried external applica tion. Kuacks of all kinds pay the Capcine the compliments of their dislike, as Satan is said to hate holy water. Lok in the middle of the plaster for the word '-CAPCINE." Price 25 cents. Seabury & Johnson, Chemists, N"ew lork. QUEEN CITY TRUNK FACTORY For Yon, Madam, "Whose Complexion betrays some humiliating imperfect tion, whose mirror tells you that you are Tanned, Sallow and disfigured in counte nance, or have Eruptions, Redness, Roughness or un wholesome tints of Comnlex f on, we say use Hagari's Mag nolia Balm. It is a delicate, harmless and delightful article, pro ducing the most natural and entrancing tints, the artifici ality of which no observer can detect, and which soon becomes permanent if the Magnolia Balni is judiciously used. L SEDALIA, MO. Paid up capital, - $100,000.00 Surplus, - . - - 70,000.00 BANKING HOUSE Corner Ohio and Second Streete. Cyrus Xewkxkk, President, J. C. Thompson Cashier. DIRECTORS. C. Xewkikk, Wll. GENTRY, J. R. Barrett,. F. II. GUENTHER, Vr. Lowrt j. c. Thompson-, E. A. PmLLiPS. This Bank is prepared to buy and sell Exchange on the leading commercial points, gold, silver, uncurreut bank notes, government bonds and stocks, make collections, receive deposits, and discount acceptable papers. "We are also prepared to draw on sight drafts on the principal cities of England, Ireland. France, Austria, Prussia and tht other States of Germany, Russia and othtr countries in Europe. Also cities ol the Wtst Indies and South America. J. C. THOMPSON, Cashier. THREE MEAT CITIES WEST L15KED TOtilTHEB BY THE fiBSAT CHICAGO & ALT0NR.fi. The Short Line and ths Best Roate to KANSAS CITY I ST. LOUIS Ami all points via KANSAS CITY. And all points via T. LOUIS. CHICM0 tt? EAST awi NORTH. The Pp!ar JLIa tm Callffcrala. PALACE RECLININQ CHAII CAM Tret of Extra Charge. ' PALACE DINING CARS, Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars, Am equlpmtat sot equaled by any other line. Entire tratas ran through without change, and con, nectloas are made with other lines at seasonable hours la Ualon Depots. The GREAT EXCURSION ROUTE la sum mer, to all Waterlog Places In the East, West and North: WISCONSIN. MINNESOTA. MI CHI GAN CARAUAf EASTERN . TATE9 K OCKT MOUNTAINS. COLORADO. N HUVHTAINi LULUKAUU, HEW Winter Resorts la the Soath, NEW MEXICO and CALIFORNIA. Excursion, Round Trip aad Single Trip Tickets to ALL LAND C1RANT POINTS la the West or South, and Through Tickets to all points Ease, West, North and Soath, are on sale at all times, at as low rates as by Inferior lines. For farther Inf ormatloa aad lowest rates, apply to la? Titfet Ageat CHICAGO A ALIOS R. K. or to JAMES CHARLTON, General Passenger and Ticket Agent. 210 Dearborn Street, CHICAGO. ILL. J. M. OATCS, sJeoenl Traveling Agent Chicago A Alton Railroad, CHICAGO, ILL. J. C. MCMULLIN, General Manager. C. H. CHAPPELL, A"ln? General Maaaser. A CARD. To all who are Buffering from the errors and indiscretions of youth, weakness, earlj decay, Iom of manhood, cc., I will send a recipe that will cure you FREE OF CHARGE. This great remedy was dis covered by a missionary in South America. Send a self-addressed envelope to Rev Joseph T. Inxan. Station D, New York City. 10-11 deodwcslv W. D STEELE, . Attorney sit Law, Office : Room No. 5 Porter's Block. 5-cdiwij SSDALI A, FIRST NAT10NA BANK J. BAUTENSmUCH, Proprietor. Manufacturer of all kinds of Sample, Packing and Traveling Trunks, Vali8es1andfcSatchels. Trunks and Valises covered and repaired. Old Tunks taken in exchange. Corner Third and Ohio Sts., Sedalia Ho Un equaled Fast Time VIA THE OHIO & MISSISSIPPI B'Y. Prom St. Louis to AU Pointa East. MMMaMMHBMBHaMMBaMaHMBBHHMaMaaaMHa The O. A r. R'v Is now running Palace Sleep ing Cars WithHt Chaage frits St. LNi in 10 Hours to Louisville. 10 Hours to Cincinnati. 30 Hours to Washington. 31 Hours to Baltimore. 38 Hours to New York. 2 Honrs the quickest IiMlsvilIe and Cincinnati. 7 hatars the qalckest ta Washington. 4 hoHrs the quickest to Baltimore. Eqnal Fast Time with other lines to New York.wnd withant change ofears. 4 DAILY TRAINS to CINCINNATI LOUISVILLE With Thiough Day Cars, Parlor Cars and Palace Sleeping Coaches. The OHIO & MISSISSIPPI Is now Running a DOUBLE DAIL7 LINE OF Palace Sleeping Coaches From ST. LOUIS to NEW YORK WITHOUT CHANGE, Leavingon Morning Express via the B & O. R. R. and ou Evening Express, via N. Y. L. E. W. R. R. No Change ot Cars for any Class of Passengers. First nud Second Class passenger? arr all carried on Fast Express Trains, consis'ine or Palace Sleeping Cars, elegant Parlor Coaches and comfortable Day Coaches, all running THROUGH WITHOUT CHANGE. The only line by which you can get through cars from St. Louis to Cincinnati witnout j ayiua extia fare in addition to money paid for ticket. For Tickets. Rates, or any particular informa tion, call on Ticket Agents of connecting lines, West, Northwest and Southwest. In St. Loals at 10 1 Sc 103 N. Fourth St. W. W. PEA BODY, W. B. SHATTUC, General Mangager. Gen'l Pass'r Agt. Cincinnati, O. G. D. BACON, Gen'l West'n Pass. Agt, St. J.OHis, Mo. H. O. SINNET, i Attorney at Law SEDALIA, MO WOOD'S OPERA HOUSE Sedalia, Mo. Will be completed and ready to open on or about October 15, 1S33. Coat, 565,000. Seating rapacity, 1,40. Supplied with all modern iniprc vements. Stage, 35 feet by 65 fee . Elaborate scenery, 8 dressing rooms, handsomely furnished, ith hot and cold water in each. Heated by steam, perfect ly ventilated. Seated with patent folding Opera cnairs, iw upholstered in plush, balance upholster ed in red leather. Auditorium, halls, stairs, and balcony beautifully carpeted, elegant decorations and frescoing. Centrally located, corner block, ground floor, within on block of principal street car lines, and easy distance of all the principal hotels and depots The only opera hcuse in Seda lia, wnicn Has a population oi 20,000. Will play none but first-class attractions. Managers of stars and nrst-class combinations desiring dates for the season of 18834, address, r.H. W. WOOD, 5-23-d6ra Proprietor m S XmMWTTL ABTICLU.- KaUTtfUL FlSML CHiOtft 091 xMa Health is Wealth ! i .mmm .uwr at i WA em Da E. C. West's Nkrys and Bmaix TarAl inurr, a guaranteed specific -for H -teria, Diaai neea. ConTukiona, Fits, Nervoo Neuralgia Headache, Nervous Prostration caused by the oft of alcohol ortoba' . Wakefulness, Mental Da preeaiou. Softening I the Brain reeultiM in In aanity and leading: to misery, decay and deatfc Premature Old Age, ftOTeoneaa,Loaa of pow9 in either sex, InYoluntary Loasea and Bpernaat orrhoea caused by over-exertion of thebraia, mt abase or over-indulgence. Each box conmi one month's treatment. $L0 a box, or six for f&OO, sent by mail prepaid on receipt of pnoe To cure any caae. With each order received by for six boxes, accompanied with fWXJ, we wil sod the purchaser our. written guarantee to xe fund the money if the treatment dose not aflac a cure. Guarantees issued only by Aug . FleischBaano, Druggist, Sedalia. SHERIFF'S SALE. Whereas, S. A. Hieks.'by her certain deed of trust, dated the 17th day of September, 1881, and recorded in the recorder's offi e of Pettis county, Missouri, in recoid book twenty, and pages 6U2 and 603, conveyed to J. C. Thompson as trustee, all the right, title, iaterest and estate in and to the followia described real estate, via : Part of the west half of lot No. 2, of the northwest quarter of section three, iownship forty-five, range twenty one; that is to say: Beginning at a stake on the east line of Washington avenue, on the east ride of the city of Sedalia, fifty feet north of the center of the Pacific railroad track, thence east parallel with the center of said "railroad 104 feet; thence north 57 fret; thence west parallel with said railroad track 104 feet to the cast line of said avenue; thence south alo g the east liae of said avenue to the place of beginning; which said conveyance was made in trust to secure the pay ment of five promissory notes, in said deed fully described; and whereas, it is provided in said deed of trust, that in the event of the sickness, absent from the county or other disability of said trustee to act, the then acting sheriff of Pettis county, Missouri, shall sell said property. And whereas, the said Thompson, trustee, does refuse to act, on account of absence from the count. And whereas, four of said' otes are now due. Now therefore,' in accordance with the provisions of said deed of trust, and at the request of the legal holder of said notes, 1 shall proceed to sell the above described real estate, at the court house door, m the city of Sedalia, in the county of Pettis, state aforesaid, to the highest bidder, for cash, at public auction, on THURSDAY, THE 5TH DAY OF JULY, 1883. between the hours of nine o'clock in the forenoon and five o'clock in the afternoon of that day U satisfy said notes and the costs of this trust. MOSES S. CONNER, 6-26w4t Sheriff of Pettis and acting Trustee. rnllHI THE BEST OF ALL LINIMENTS FOB MAN AMD B1AST. For more tbam a tfalrd of a oeaturrthel IsTtssm Mwatsusarl 111 st haab m. known to millions all orer the world a the only aafe reliance for the relief of I accldenta and paii It la a HedlolM above price and praiae tks beet mt Its For eTery form of external pain the MEXICAN M nstanr Liniment is without an eowal. It psistrates flaala auasl mum ele ta tks vary aeas-msklng the oobUbu ance of pain and inflammation impos sible. Its elfecta upon Human Flesh and the Brute Creation are equally wonder- rui. 'xne Mexican MUSTANG Liniment is needed by somebody 1 every house. Every day brings news of the agamy of sua awfttl scald or bama subdued, of rheausaatss martyrs re stored, or a TOlwaMa fcorse or x saved by the healing; power of this LINIMENT which saeedily cures such ailments of I Itae HUMAN FLESH :ki LtlSl Swelltegs, 1 assies m irwlsss is Bites Scalds. Carts. Fels Mimgs, Id I Clears, .CfcUaialas Nipples, Caked i every Harm mt It witfcsmt i For the Bxdtb CmxATioir it cures Sprains, Joists. iaes9 lis Bsc, is, Id Saves, FsU Evil, the It - laKaM liahl. The 1 alwavs cures and never diMprjoints; and it is, positively, THE BEST OF ALL LINIMENTS FOB MAN OB BIAS?, ORDER OF PUBLICATION. STATE OF MISSOURI, Coukty of Pettis. ) Iii the ciicuit court of Pettis count v. May term, 1883. A. W. Winzenburg, plaintiff, "ts. W. B. Pttit and Napoleon B. Prince, defendants. Now, at this day comes the plaintiff herein, ly his attorneys, Sangree a Lamm, and files his affi davit, alleging rauong other thirgp, that defeid aots are not residents of the state of Missouri : Whereupoa it isordsred by the court that said defendants be notified by publication that plaintiff has commenced a fruit against them in this court, ' y attach n en t, the ot ject and general nature of which is to enforce the payaient of the balsa ce due upon a fiual settlement of accounts between plain tiff and defendants aniquntinz to the sum of 1101.06 and unless thesaiadefeadantsbeand appear at this court, at the next term thereof, to be begun and holdea at the conrt souse in the city of Seda-' lia, in said county, on the first Moaday of Septtm-. ber aext, and on r before the sixth day or said term, if the term shall sa long cob tin ne and if not, then oa or before the last day of said term answer or plead ta the petition ia said caase, the saaie will be taken as confessed, and judgaaent will be rendered accordingly. Aad it is farther ordered that a copy hereof he published, according tn law, ia the Sedalia Baaoo a newspaper priated and published in Se dalia, Pettis couaty. Missouri for four weeks suc cessively, the last insertion wharesf shall be at least four weeks before the coaiaeBceBseat of the said September term of this court. Attest: B. H. .NGR4M, Circuit Clerk. M.F. Athy, D. C. A true copy from the record. Sangrse Lasun, plain tiff's attorneys. 7-ie d It s It w lt.1 ORDER OF PUBLICATION. STATE OF MISSOURI, ) Coukty of Psttis. f ' "88. In the circuit court of Pettis county, September term, 1883. Eliaab th Jaco, plaintiff, vs. the un known heirs of Bird Hawkins, defendaat. Now, at this day comes the plaintiff herein, by her attorney, H. C. Sianst, aad files her petition and affidaYit, alleging, aawng other things, that defendants are not residents of the state of M.s souri: Whereupon it is ordered by the clerk, in vacation, that said defeadaats beaotiied by j ubli cation that plaintiff' has comaienced a suit against them in this court, the object and general nature oi which is to obtain a decree divesting the title out of said unkaown heirs of, in aad to the fallow ing described real estate situate if , Pettis county, Missouri, to-wit: The southeast quarter of the southwest quarter of section 30, in townhhip 45, of range 23, and vesting: the ssae in the plaintiff, Elizabeth Jaco, and unless the said delendaats be aad appear at this court, at the next tersa thereof, to be begun and holden at the court boue in the city of Sedalia, in said couaty, on the first Monday of bepteaiber next, and on or before the sixth day of said terai. if the term shall so long continue and if not, then on or before the last day of said term aaswer or plead to the petitios in said cause, tn,e.same ten as confessed, and judgment will be rendeml according! . . And It is further ordered that a copy hereof be published, according ts law, in the Sedalia W XKKX.Y Baaoo a newspaper printed aad pub lished in Sedalia. Pettis county, Missouri for four weeks successive , the last insertion hereof shall be at least four weeks before the comence aient of the said Septemberlerm of this court. Attxst: B.H.IKGRAM, Circuit Clerk. A true copy from the record. H. C. Sinnkt, Plaintiff's Attorney. .19w4t ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. Notice is herebr eivea. that Letter of Ar?;. istration on the Fatata rF Trtkn 1) P.ivl. deceased, were nran ed in th 16th day of June, 1883, by the Probate Ciurt of rettis uounty, Missouri. All persons having d alas against said Estate are required to exhibit theat for allowance tn the AHwiinstmtm within ntu Vm. after the date of said letters, or they may le precluded nom any ben en t of such estate ; aad if such claiats be not exhibited within two Tears from the date of this publication, thev shall he forever barred. This 16th day of June. 1883. JOHN W. PERDUE, -19w3t Administrator S1500 per Year cin be eaailv mad at home working for E. G. Hideout & Co., 10 Barclay street New York. Send for their catalogue and full particulars. 11-lwljr VYON&HEALY Stats t Msarse Starchiest. Will Mndprentk) to aay adHna tMr tlar 1393. zflO paa, Zli Eaymvtaft AND CATALOCUa. I lor Instrument. a4U, Caps Awn IPosaea. "EeaaleU. Cap-Laaiaa, .Hata, Suadry RMt Outfet. RayaAif, SUnJ. Dram Major! Staflv aas IMatarfch, lo !aclu! IutracttM aa Ea- Urclna for AaaWur nub aai a tfCAakuSaBdAtaile, f w sW V slaB i.