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THE SEDAUA "WEEKLY BAZOO, TUESDAY, JULY 17, 1883. WEEKLY BAZOO. SEDAUA, Mo., TUESDAY, JULY 17, 1883. Weather Report. Corrected daily for the Bazoo by C. G. Taylor, Horologist and Optician, No. 8 Ohio street, for the twenty-four hours end ing at 9 o'clock p. m., July 14, 1883. TJfE. 1 THER. BAR WIND. WEATHER 7 a.m. 75 : 29:05 sw Cloudy. 2p.m. 78 29:08 " 0 p.m. 72 (29:10 " " Extremes 64 and 78. ' WHAT The Paper Published for the Peo ple Now on Earth Would Like to Know. i "Who spiked Fisher's cannon ? What was the matter with Geo. Mil ler's room ? If the dining room girls succeeded in getting the shoe strings ? "Why Mike Carroll does not resume Iris run on the Lexington branch ? If Davis, conductor on a C. & A. din ing car, gets many $3 gold pieces? Who will be in favor of prohibition in the next democratic state convention ? If the coons will not hesitate before they steal another watch from Landes ? What Miss N. saw at the corner of Eleventh and Ohio streets and if it scared her? -r-If Hugh Brent is aware that there are curtains to his front windows and that it is an easy task to lower them? Why Frank Kosse does, not procure a shot gun and make use of it if he dislikes to be annoyed by his neighbors' chickens ? If Ollie Fowler, of the Pacific ticket office, and Depot Policeman Fessler, had to hide their clothing while they weie bathing in Muddy creek yesterday even ing? .Working Women's Home. This institution, located at 215 East Fourth street, is one of the features of the city. A Bazoo reporter called in yester day, and had a pleasant chat with the matron, Mrs. Lamb. That lady informed him that work would be commenced this week for preparing the reception room for a store, in which would be kept a full stock of ladies' and children's clothing, underclothing, notions, etc , and she hoped in this way the establishment could be made self sustaining. A show window will be put in the front of the building, and other alterations and improvements made. The services of Miss Bettie Cline have been secured, and that lady will act as su perintendent of the work. All kinds of rutting and fitting will be done, and the Bazoo hopes the ladies will secure patronage they so richly deserve. There are now three inmates at home who are receiving all the care attention needed. the the and Death of Mrs. Letts, Mrs. Letts, wife of IJev. John Letts, the Baptist minister, died at the family resi dence, at the southeast corner of Twelfth and Engineer streets, at 11:30 o'clock last night, after an illness of one week with flux. Mrs. LetU was truly an exemplary wo man, and her demise will prove a source of regret to a large circle of relatives and friends. She leaves a husband and five children two daughters and three sons. No arrangements have been mad for the fuDeral, but the time will be announced from the different churches to-day. A Letter of Inquiry. Houston, Texas, J uly 12. Editor Bazoo: Will you be kind en ouch to send me the names of the per sons killed by tornadoes that went through Missouri. I am anxious to know whether the Duffired family did fall among the number killed. 1 Mrs. K. J. Goodwyn, 92 Caralin street, Houetin, Texas. Dear Jadam : The list is a long one, scattered from Kansas City to St. Louis, and from Iowa to four miles into Arkansas. The Duffiieds are all long winded and long lived and the chances are that they are holding fast to-earth with claws and will not be blown alfay by any fair means. The Missouri cyclones are9 reported by those who have seen them as funnel shaped and go with a twisting effect, and it is possible when the Duffireds are found their clothes will be on wrong side out, and in some in stances the wind will have taken the hair off their heads. P. S. On account of the high wind in this section, ladies are prohibited by May or Messerly from wearing low necked shoes. CLEARING OUT ! ODD AND ENDS AND GETTING READY FOR FALL TRADE. Meuschke 310 Ohio Steeet Messerly & TELEGRAPHERS' TALK. What Sedalia Operators Say Regarding the Contem plated Strike. A Bazoo Keporter Interviews a Couple of Brotherhood Members. Meeting an operator employed in the "Western Uuion Telegraph office in this city, yesterday morning, a Bazoo reporter hurled at him the following interrogation : "What about the strike that the Broth erhood have been talking of to-morrow ?" inaugurating fiI am not at libertv to sav," responded the party addressed, "but should a strike be ordered it would not effect Sedalia." (Mr i i "louarea urotnernooa man, are you not?'7 "Yes." "How many are there in Sedalia belong- me 10 the order ' 'Not less than ten " "Why would the business not be inter- ierea witn in eeuaiia, men ' "biniply because the operators in the Western Union office in Sedalia have no -i at a. grievances, fcnouid a strike occur, which 1 do not now anticipate, it would not ex tend bevoad the large cities, where the men are overworked and poorlv nam. hence have just cause lor complaint. You know of no dissatisfaction existing among the craft in Sedalia, you say?" M can speak for mvself positively in the negative, and if any of my co-laborers have grievances 1 never heard ot it." fehould there be a strike m St. Louis, would not the Western Union company call on operators in the small towns to fill he places vacated?" " iney prooaoiy would; out calling a man out does not always insure his doing as directed. "Would you not be violating an obliga tion as a Brotherhood man by so doing?" "Yes, and for that reason but few would respond. Jt a strike should be ordered it would place the Western Union company in a bad situation." "Do you think a strike would end in good that is, that it would insure fewer h. urs' labor and better pay to those inter ested? " "It certainly would. There is a great difference between holding a situation in the Western Union office here and one in t Louis. Iu the latter city the operator takes his seat m tne morning and never leaves it for five hours, no matter how weary he becomes. Here, though, it is different. We have reliefs, and when tired tau uuu BU tue uccucu real, vjivc iuc a cuuuiry siiuauuu every time." Leaving the Western Union man, the Bazoo next .hunted up an operator who holds a responsible position in one of the railroad offices and is a member of the Brotherhood. When interrogated regard ing the contemplated strike he said : I hope to God it will occur ! " "Why so ? " queried the reporter. "It will have a salutary effect now mark my words." "In what respect ?" "A strike is certain to be successfully carried, and it will result in weeding out huudreds of plug operators and putting in their stead better men." "Will it not require the different com panies to pay better salaries?" "Yes, indeed. There are many opera tors employed by the Western Union com pany who do not get over $40 per month, and they are not worth even that. It is this class that would be thrown out and good men would take their places, to whom salaries ranging from $60 to $S0 per month would have to be paid. And, by the way, it would be a good thing for the newspapers, as they would then have competent operators to take press report. You can rest assured I am in favor of a strike." "But will there be one?" "As to that I cannot say. The Brother hood will probably do what they think for the best," and so saying he walked off, leaving the reporter no wiser than when he began the interview. In this connection, the following special dispatch from Kew York City to the St. Louis Republican of yesterday will prove of more than usual interest: "Do you think there will be a strike?" was asked to-day of Mr. John Mitchell, one of the publishers of the Telegraphers' Advocate, and a member of the Telegraph ers' Brotherhood. "I do not believe there will be," he said; but I do not know definitely. None of us know anything about it. The whole mat ter is in the hands of the executive com mittee. They are not in the city, but they are considering the matter together. I do not believe lhat the company want a strike any more than the men do. All that is aeked is simple justice, and that the com pany will probably grant at the asking." "What hopes have the men of success ?' "The Brotherhood includes three-fourths of all the operators in the country. There are 15,000 of us. The majority of those who do not belong to the Brotherhood are the graduates of the so-called colleges, and do not know anything of the business, and probably never will. It is sale to say that nina-tenths of the practical operators of the country belong to the Brotherhood, and will step out when the7 word comes." "The Brotherhood, as it now exists, has not been long in existence, has it ?" "About two years. You can imagine what our rate of growth has been. We are a branch of the Knights of Labor, an organization that has initiated 2,000,000 members. We are probably the strongest branch it has. We have always con tributed liberally to the strikers of other branches. If needed you may be sure we would receive liberal support from them." "What do you demand of the com pany 7" was asked one of the operators. ' We ask that eight hours shall consti tute a day's work for day men, and seven hours for night men ; six days in the week ; no Sunday work without compensation and extra pay for extra labor. We also demand an increase of 15 per cent, on all salaries." "How do you manage your affairs when the executive committee is out of town?" "By cipher. The leaders of the order have a cipher not known to the rank and file. It is perfect We had the whole sys tem of ciphers before us when it was de vised. It consists of figures, and that is all any one can tell about except those who SELLING- OUT! The Bed Store in a few months to be a name of the past. Every dol lar's worth of goods must be sold, slaughtered, or given away before October 1st. Grand Central! (Our New We begin this week, next to Hye & Guenther's, affording us 12,300 square feet of room, over five timt-s the capacity utaliz'd by any of our competitors. Our intentions are to fill it with a $75,000 new stock in October. To avoid moving a single article from our present s.ore, we inaugurate this week a GIGANTIC CLOSING OUT SALE. That will take Sedalia by storm. The reductions made heretofore, will be as naught compared to thse. Every department hns received an over hauling and figures put on all goods that will make them move in a hurry. Our closing out sale will more than double our trade. We ad vise customers, for this reason, to visit us early. Bargains await you. RED STORE, read it. We are a model as well as a secret society. jl o one knows the names 01 the officers of the Broth rhood outside of the society itself. e do not let outsider-: know where we meet. If we gave away the names of the officers it would throw them out of work sooner or later." Another member said that the following list of the executive committee is correct : Eugene J. O'Connor, of the Western Union Telegraph company, Boston ; Koger J. Mullin, ot the Great Northwestern lele- graph company, Toronto; Mortimer D. Shaw, of St. Louis ; John Campbell, of Pittsburg, and Samuel Ford of Nashville. The Telegraphers' Advocate, the journal of the Brotherhood, in speaking of what the Brotherhood has accomplished, says that it has enabled managers to keep their men in perfect discipline. It has largely decreased errors : it has almost aoonsueu the peiiv wire troubles which were formerly a source of great annoyance. It has enabled the Western TTninn tn fnfnrf its rnlp that I cnn1 irtcr nnoriitniM must transmit n rntp nf speed to accommodate the receiver, and time of managers is no longer taken up in answeung the complaints oi the cnieis about incompetent operators. The executive othcers oi the Western Union Telegraph company said to-day that tua ;t.-n,oi;nn f ;,,t; strike, or that their operators contemplated making a demand regarding either hours or pay. RACKET ON THE RAIL. Items of Interest Picked up by the Bazoo in Railway Circles. I. W. Arnold, a Jefferson Citv opera tor, was sight-seeing in Sedalia yesterday. Missouri Pacific passenger engine Nos. 251 and 243 are now in the shops un- dergoing repairs. S. K. Bullard, assistant superintendent of telegraph for the Gould Southwestern system, came in from St. Louis yesterday afternoon. John Hewitt, superintendent of motive power on the Pacific, came in on the train from the south last night and left on the ! main line train for St. Louis. Conductor John McConnell has re turned from his visit to McAllister Springs, but will not go out on his regular run un til the latter part of the week. ''Pete" Merrifield, who is receiving in structions at Higginsville for the manage ment of a local railway omce, came home last night to spend the Sabbath. Pacific switch engine No. 201 is in the shops, almost ready to be sent out. It has been thoroughly repaired and elegantly re painted, and is as handsome as a school girl in her graduation dress. Vice-President Hoxie, of the South western system, says wheat in lower Illi nois will yield twelve to fifteen bushels per acre. Corn in Southeast Missouri, 'round about Charleston, is in tassel and silk. The heads of several old on the Chicago & Rock Island tumbled into the basket lately. conductors road have The com- pany is watching all closely, and if there is a well founded suspicion that they are putting money collected into their own pockets they are discharged at once. It is stated officially that the Texas & Pacific road, of which Col. Eddv now has the general superintending, put $95,000 in to rolling stock and betterments of the road, during April, 1883. For the first six months of the year the company has put an unusually large sum of money into the property. Conductor Charlie Fuller, of the main line of the Pacific, was too ill to bring his run out of Kansas City yesterday morning, and, instead, occupied a couch in the parlor car. Trainmaster Merrifield had charge of the train until Sedalia was reached, when he turned it over to Trainmaster Dimmock, who took it east. J. T. Grimshaw, of Jefferson City, brother-in-law of G. L. Faulhaber, who has been sojourning in Colorado for two years past, arrived in Sedalia Friday night, and has secured a run as Pacific express messenger between Sedalia and Denison, relieving Bob Flynt, who has been trans ferred to the Ft. Worth, Texas, office. John R. Mills, superintendent of the Cherokee division of the Gulf road, began his career as a peanut boy, away back in the fifties, on a railroad in Indiana. He then rote to fireman, next to engineer, and in time became a conductor on a Missouri road, where he remained for eight or ten years. He is a man of good mechanical ability and considerable ingenuity, and can heave fuel or pull a throttle to-day with the best of the boys. Canadian Bazaar. Mr. John Osborne, musical bazaar, Tor onto, Canada, writes that his wife was cured night and Friday afternoon were the heav of rheumatism by the great pain-banisher, iest seen in Central Missouri for years, and St. Jocob's Oil; that he has found it an in- valuable remedy for many ailments. Building.) 207 OHIO ST. SEVERITY OP THE STORM. It Raged With Intense Fury in Lake Creek Township, Ten Miles South. Yearling Calves Killed by Hail - Stones, and Growing Laid Low. Crops The storm of rain, wind and hail which visited this section r ndav atternoou was pretty general throughout tne state, as was evidenced bv the telegraphic reports in yesterday mornings JBazoo; but in Central .Missouri it am not prove as disastrous as in Northwest Missouri, where houses were scattered to the wiuds and several lives lost. The most severe and destructive storm in this immediate vicinity occurred inursuay night, however, and its ravages as reported by reliable witnesses are almost bevond belief. Thomas W. Rhodes, who lives ten miles south of Sedailia, in Lake creek township, was in mis cuy yesieruay anu interviewed by a Bazoo report -r. "It was the worst hail storm I ever saw," said Mr. Rhodes, "and if it had been ac companied by a heavy gale we would have had no crops to harvest." "What did it do for you. Mr. Rhodes?" asked the reporter. "It did considerable damaged me to the extent of about $1 700." "How so?" "Well, I had in 100 acres of htx, just ready to cut, and the hail ruined it com pletelyso that it is not worth cutting." "It must have been an unusual hail st rm," suggested the reporter. "Indeed it was. There are some who will not believe it, but I can bring all the protf that is necessary to show that many of the stones were larger than goose eggs. I have heard of such things before, but never until Thursday night did I witness or brlieve anything of the kind." "The falling of hail stones of such mag- nitud must have proved injurious to stov k. 1) you know of any losses?" 'Ye, I !. On my place two yearling calves wert- killed outright, and several more were so badly injured that they will cer 'at my du. Did "the storm do vou any other dam- asv ?"' "Yes, it plaved havoc with the roof of my barn, breaking the shingles and scat tering them in eveiy dirertion." "Was the wind very severe?" "It was not very strong inmy immediate neighborhood, but I understand it raged with greit violence a mile or two from where I live, laying low fields of corn, llax and oats." "Do you know of any other fanners who were damaged by the storm?" "Yes, there are a number who suffered more or less. The reudence of Mr. Bud McCormick was riddled by hail, many of the large stoues going through the root, but fortunately no one was injured." Mr. T. J. Allcorn, who also lives in Lake Creek lownship, was met by the BAZOO representative. His residence proyed a tar get for th- storm, and all the glass iu the west side of the building was completely demolished, necessitating his visitiug Seda lia for the purpose of" replacing it. His stock was under shelter, hence escaped in jury; but a flock of geese was caught by nail-stoues as large as a man's two hands and several killed. David Getz, another farmer of Lake Creek, was out in a field when the storm came up, and was struck on the forehead by a bail-stone larger than a goose egg. The lick was a glancing one, but it was sufficient to knock the skin from his fore head and nose, and the wound inflicted will doubtl-ss prove the source of no little annoyance ere it heals. The storm extended over an area probably two miles in width, and was followed by a perfect deluge of rain, together with a heavy gale of wind. Trees and fences were laid low in the path of the tornado, and the loss to farmers from all sources cannot help foot ing up large, as many fields of growing grain are not worth cutting. Mr. Wm. Inch, messenger on the narrow gauge road, said the storm was quite severe from Sedalia to Warsaw, Friday evening, and the loss from wind and hail will aggre gate considerable. "VVhen the train arrived at Warsaw an ominous looking cloud was hanging over the town and many people were badly frightened, as they firmly believed that a cyclone was about to sweep down upon them. Quite a number of the more timid left their homes and sought refuge along the river bank, hiding in the ravines and other places that they could crawl into Taken all in all, the storms of Thursday the only wonder is that many lives were not sacrificed. 1 GUBERNATORIAL GAB. The Bazoo Sizing Up the De mocracyona Candidate tor Governor. They Do Not Care to Commit Themselves so Early in the Campaign. "Go out into the highways and byways," sspose ine azoo cniei, yester.lay morning, 'and interview the democracy on their choice for governor. Catch Jem all, great and small, and we will see what we shall see So saying, the chief set about makiusr an estimate on printing 100,000 dodgers for me university juouee omgers, while trie reporter snatched a fresh pencil and started out on his mission. rm i j. ne nrsi genneiuan approached was a well-known county official, a bred-in-the- booe Bourbon, who was never before loth to speak out in meet in'. "V ho is your choice for governor in the forthcoming campaign ?" asked the Bazoo young man. "What's that to you?" queried the old- timer, without so much as deigning a re- "It7s nothing to me." replied the reporter. "but the paper published for the people now on earth would like to know where you stand '' "Well, 'the paper published for the neo- ple now on earth' is barking at the wrong tree: I am not to be interviewed. Good day, sir," and he was off like a shot, leav ing the reporter disconsolate. lhe second gentleman sought was al-K) a county official, and when interrogated. said: "I do not mind naming my choice, but it is conditional that my name does not appear in print. 1 am for John S. Phelps first, last and all the time." "And why for Phelps?" "Because he is the best governor Missouri has ever had you always knew where to find him on every issue that arose. Give us four years of Phelps' administration and the Globe-Democrat will close its contin ual howl about poor old Missouri.'" Still another county official was ap proached, and he, too, was averse to hav ing his name appear as the champion of any particular individual. On the prom ise being given that it should remain hid den, he spoke as follows : lorn Bashaw, of Monroe county, is my croice, Dnt i am atraid he will never get there. As Second choice, I am for old man Phelps. We have tried him once, and the hrst man has yet to appear who will say that he was found wanting." A prominent lawyer was found in his tKn 1 it. i . .. . buu uu me reporter statin? his mis sion the limb of the law said : "My views amount to nothing, but if they are of any service vou are welcome to them. I am for Gen. Marmaduke, and he will be the nominee of the democratic oartv without a doubt." "What makes you so positive?" "His reply to Rev. Jno. A. Brooks on the prohibition question did the buniness for him. Trere is'nothincr that can beat him. I have just been read ine to-dav's St. Louis Republican, in which Marmaduke expresses himself on the closing of the sa loons in that city on Sunday. Here is what he savs : I am onnosed to the en forcement of the law first, last and every time except in cases of special emergency. What these cases may be it would be diffi cult to say now, for as yet I see no such cases. As the law stands upon the statute book it does no harm and may be produc tive of much good if allowed to remain there in a dormant condition. When it is necessary for it to be awakened from the slumber in which it now reposes, the peo ple will see the necessity of it and will call for its enforcement. As things now are, far from there being any such a need on the part of thecommunity, there is a down right aversion to any action touching upon the matter That is Marmaduke all over, and it is his outspoken course through life that will make him our next chief execu tive." Another Bourbon leader, who is proba bly as well posted as any man iu Sedalia, said: "I am for Phelps, and he will get the nomination if he wants it." "What about Marmaduke?" asked the reporter. "Oh, Marmaduke is a good man. and I would have no objection to him, but he can't defeat Phelps. Oi course this section of Missouri is for Marm tduke, because he is one of us that is, he is a Saline county man; but go through Southeast, Southwest, Northern and Northwest Missouri and it is all Phelps. North of ;he river the name of Tom Bashaw is frequently mentioned, but 'ti3 my opinion that his" following is "The reporter called on seven other well known democrats, not a single one of whom would express his views unless it was stip ulated that his name should not appear. Of these seven, four were for Phelps, two for Marmaduke and one for Bashaw. The Howe Scale took first premium at Chiladelphia, Paris, Sidney and other ex hibitions. Borden, Selleck & Co., agents, Phicago, 111. Crushed His Hand. v Add. Johnson, a switchman in the Mis souri Pacific yards, employed at night, will take a lay-off of a few weeks, owing to an accident he met with Friday night. While in the performance of his duties he had occasion to make a coupling of a couple of B. & O. cars, and was so unfor tunate as to get his right hand caught be tween the draw-heads, mashing his four fingers in a cruel manner. On a former occasion he met with very nearly a similar mishap, which cost him his thumb, else it, too, would have been crushed with the fin gers. He was taken to the hospital, where the mangled digits were amputated, after which he was removed to his residence in the eastern portion of the city. Worthy of Assistance. The Bazoo desires to say a word in favor of a worthy citizen of Sedalia, who met with quite misfortune on Thursday night. Keference is made to B. 8. Bembaugh, esq., whose mill was destroyed by fire, entailing a loss of several thousand dollars. Mr. Bembaugh is known to all as a hard work ing mechanic, whose word is as good as his bond, and as a gentleman who hus ever James 'M. Clute & Co. Getting Keady for the FALL TRADE ! We have placed a large order for Fall Goods. Th ey will ar-ive i'i tea days. We want room and We Must Have Roam ! If you need Summer Goods call anJ get them at Your Own Prices. We won't stand on the order of going but go they must. GK J. LESURE, UNDERTAKER! Coffins, CasKets, Mettiic Cases, and Caskets, Burial Suits, Etc. Furniture at wholesale and retail. 315 Ohio street. dAwiv been alive to the interests of Sedalia. By the conflagration of Thursday night he was almost ruined financially, and unless he receives outside assistance it will be an impossibility for him to resume business. On the other hand, should he receive a smail amount of aid he will be enabled to rebuild his mill, and will, within a few years, be able to repay every dollar of in debtedness incurred. If the people of Se dalia desire to encourage and assist a worthy citizen, and ut the same time build up a substantial and money-makinsr bus iness, they will place B. S. Kembaugh on his feet by subscribing liberally in stock or the erection oi a new flouring mill. Granted the Grand Lodge Degree. Prof. L. E. Friemel. leader of the Se dalia Silver Cornet band, was, on Friday night, granted the grand lodge degree in ) the D. O. H. order, with all the imposing ceremonies incident to uch occasions. After the adjournment of the lodge the professor and a number of his friends re paired to the Germania house, where the genial proprietor, August Schraxnkler, was called upon to set out the best of every thing, which he did with a lavish hand,, entertaining his guests like a prince. A couple of hour were sjent in a truly happy manner, and when the party ad journed for the night the wish was ex pressed on every hand that Prof. Friemel might live to preside on mauy more such occasions. Telephone Troubles. The storm of Friday night proved qnite disastrous to the Missouri & Kansas Tele phone company in this city, and Mr. H. A. Palmer, the manager, was busily employed all of yesterday forenoon in straightening out the wires, which had become crossed in many places. There was considerable grumbling during the early portion of the day because different phonts refused to work, but those who peruse this item will know the cause thereof, hence not blam Manager Palmer. LIST OF LETTERS REMAINING in the postoffice at Sedalia, Mo., on Tuesday, July 17, 1883, which, if not called for i7i one month, will be sent to the dead letter office at Washington, D. C. Armstrong, Miss M Anthony, Laura Bouldin. William Brown. W T Barlow, James H 3 Breman, Herman Blair, B A Brown, Albert Bandall, A Burr, R J Beerman, August Bowman, Lewis Bayltse, Miss Mary Bailey, Miss Myrtle Biggs, Alias Katie Barber, Mrs Jenaie Brown, Mrs Hannah Berry, Miss Maria Cttllynower. W A Collnas, T B Comesky, Phil Cattett, Dr GeoC Car Lm pun, Carl Cockel, Burr Cook, Jail Childs, Mrs M Gumming, Mrs Maud A I'rewse, M.iss Caroline Ciulters. Alen Dobel, Patrick Davis, Mrs Alby Dover, Miw Mary E Ert, Mrs Minerva Fleming. K G Fuller, Mrs May Goodloe, Thos H Guvton, Elwood Henry, W J Harkned. Sam Heweyi Jokn B Holtzen, D Hapeman, Arthur L Hall, Dr Harris, Ms Sam Stowe, F M Shephard, Mrs Lou Snighaer, Mrs Caxie Thorp. M M Thompson, Mrs J R Taylor, K D VauFUet, C M 2 Tenters, A VanSljke,MissFM White, Thomas Wbalen.Mike "Walters, Jack Woolery. James Williams. James ' Wilson, James Warde, J A Walls, Maj J D White, Dr Chinning Windsor, C M Warns, And Wilson, Miss Lena Weeriuan, Mrs Pannie Wright, Miss Mary C Walreas, Mrs. Mary E Workans, Joe Wood, Mus Effie Wheeler, Miss Eh'ssa 2 West, Mrs Ben Walker, Mk Bertha Yongery, Mrs Young, Mrs Betsy POSTAL CARDS. Adkins, Mrs Jane Allen. Mrs Entha Atwood, L A Bryan, Mrs Flora Bates, Mrs Maggie Baker. Mrs Sallie Burgsintzler, Rickard Black, Jkn Britt, Mrs If H Bryant, W Calbte, Mrs Sallie Carter, C C Cowan, W G Dekord, MissAllie Davis, Alby Edwards, Mrs M Hill, Mrs L M HolsUn, W F Hammonds, Rickard Jones, Ed Jackson, Joseph Knox, M F Higgins, Mrs Mary Irons, Mrs Ludnda Jones, Mr Johnsoa, Mrs Libbie J Jameson, Mrs Ida B Kibbe, J P Kinioth, Miss Mary Leyer, Miss Jenaie Lowler, James LoveU. Fred S McDonald, J A Mowdy, Wm Munstersaan, Miss Lanr&McLaughlin, J W Muusterman, Miss Lomisetfaxned, Cunton Meyer, Mrs Ceriaa Montgomery, Mrs A fcoore, Miss Anna Moore, Thomas McGe, J W McG raw. John J Motx, J F McCormick, H J Museum, Proprietor of Naylor, Charlie Nolen, Wm Powell, MrsSE Powel, Malcon Quick, C E Rea, HM Robb, Jamea Ray,-Wm Rhodes, Mis Snodgrass, Miss N Smith, W F Stephen, W W sttockens, Wm Shay, Wm Skinner, Sheplor Simonson, Mrs Nichols C W Nolen, H Pace, Mrs Laura Poindsxter, Edward Paxtcn, Mrs Susan Quick, Joknieu Robinson, E L Jieed, Mathias Russell, Mrs W R Rastorfoe, John jr Summerland, W Slaughtor, Mrs L W Stanford, Billi Stowers, Pony Teech, Frank Wright, Miss L J Waner, Mrs M E Williams, Miss Susia Woods. Miss Frank Willsoa, David White, M B PACKAGES, Wharton, Isaac R Applicant- for any of the above named letter" will please say 1 a; verti-ed," and give the date of the list. Milo Bla.ii, P, M.