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The Sedalia weekly bazoo. [volume] (Sedalia, Mo.) 187?-1904, October 23, 1883, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90061066/1883-10-23/ed-1/seq-2/

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High Iafe" in Gotham Agitated
Over a Domestic Bapore.
N. Y. Letter to the Cincinnati .News-Journal.
The'gogsips of the high' social circles
have just now at sweet bit of scandal
.for comments. ;It is fa jery naughty
story and concerns only -the most prom
inent people, but, of " course," it is so
naughty that it is as yet only whisper
ed about in drawing rooms, and quietly
canvassed in all its details at the clubs.
While it may" be without foundation,
or may have been the invention of
some enemy of the two eminent fami
lies, still it must be said tha: its believ
ers are many, both of those who are
friends and foes of the two houses.
' The story may be told after a brief
fashion. A certain ladv, the wife of
an eniment gentleman of England,
who for the present shall be nameless,
tame here during the past summer.
Having been born m this country, and
moved in the highest circles before her
marriage she was, of course, received
by society at Newport with open arras.
In fact, she was and is' as much a part
tt r
MrVVerdter 'took tip thefpaper he had
justlaid ffown-ind rtad from it as fol
lows: A single piece of linen or silk clpth,
from five to six yards in length and a
yard and a half wide, forms the whole
drees of the , women in India, : Here
Mr.'VereW lowered the paper and
looked at his wife.
That's', just like ybfor. atingineas,
Mr. yereker, .8aid;she, as 8O0n,as;she
got breath .enough to answer" him.
You'd like Co see' me going round in a
pocket handkerchief, I suppose, so
you'd have more money for poker and
things -but I wouldn't dress in one
piece of goods like that for any man
unless, she added reflectively, the ma
terial were camel's hair.
The Frozen Product of Chicago's
Enterprise in New England.
feOLIuY !
But Didn
Didn't the. Editor Have,i$ Bar
j Ullii Erna , i
No more the Spencer rifle lays the
bullock low in the eastern slaughter
house, says the Hartford Post : Cattle
on foot are brought here puly in small
numbers now, the grea t west has stolen
of Newport society a3 any" other lady in upon us, and for a few years past
m the laud, llie season came to an has given us our meat ready made
end, and this lady returned to New Refrigerator cars preserve it and it is
-York the guest of the wife of one of thrown in at our doors frozen as tight
our own millionaires. There are only as a North American-, iceberg. The
432 gentlemen in the city who have meat one buys at the butcher's now, is
fortunes of that amount or more, so this frozen stuff. It is of excellent
the curious reader can locate the story appearance. Look at that layer of
m any one or ineir nouses, out me wnite iai roow inviting, iuai wuuer
chances are that lie will not make the meat, how consoling to the tired work
correct selection. Shortly after the er. As the consumer pokes at it in
fair lady guest and her hostess had hiB ignorance he deludes himself by
settled down to the regular tread-mill believing tbat it is just the height of
task of slaving to society, the lady s everything in the meat hue. And yet
husband came to the city, aud is still he may be mistaken.
here, but alas ! he is nbt living with Ah," said an old judge yesterday,
hi wife. The stories differ as to hut vou don't eret the iuice of the
.whether, when he first arrived, an in- meat that used to be butchered about
m ration was extended tor him to make liprp.. That fane, rich flavor is miss-
tVip millionaire's house his home. His in it The aiioearauce is fine, but
wife bad already' done so. Whether there's not that nutrition in it.
he declined or whether he was never What makes the difference ?
invited is not known. There are diff- Whv vou see. the iuices are aU
erent versions of the story. Still, in frozen out of it. Go into any of these
the beffinninsr the gentleman from refrisrerator cars when they get here.
England was a constant Visitor at the You fiud the frost hanging in cobwebs
millionaire s home and the two fami- all over it. Inemeat has been suo
lies became very intimate. Then jected to such an intense degree of
came the change, it is alleged tnat coldness that it nas irozen up. lou
the English gentleman, who has some may thaw it out as you please, but it
nretentions to nobility, entered a beau- will never eet that rich juice back
titully furnished room one day and again. I would rather have a cut of
discovered his iair and .iraii laoy lav- cow oeet Kiiiea rigni. nere mu mc
iekincr hor lrimefi on the. millionaire KoRt. steer meftt killed out . west and
JLKJHiM MVA hBrfw -mmm w w w - -
host, who was returning them with the brought here in a refrigerator car,
intra if rarefifieR. This is the mild- And vet it is tender.
est reading of the story. There are Yes, it's tender, but all the good-
other narratives, some of the mild ness has gone out of it. lhere are
rxf ihc aHriTO and the others bv -cerTr.ffw nflttle killftd- here HOW.- It
the largest number, very flame-colored doesn't nay to-briner them east.
D . , . t .i.
romances, and all branded with the Some people insist upon navmg xne
scarlet letter. Very imaginative peo- good, (nicy meat' of oaf . forefathers,
pie have recounted a scene which in and the butchers have to keep it. '
plav-bills would be called "The Dis-
covery' but there is little doubt that Buchupaiba.
,11 cLcerned tried to hush hp the
story, and the details were never di- .gts
lated on by the dowagers. The En- &
glish gentleman ceased his visits, while The Mystery of the Banff.
hi8 wife continued in the house the The New York Journal.
guest of the rich man's wife. I wore a Langtry the first part of
How did the story get out ? It is the season, and I can tell you hew
said that the English gentleman is cut mine. I took the old bang, cut
uarrulousin his cups, and that he con- in the ordinary way, and parted it
fided his sorrows to an English friend, horizontally. Then I took the upper
who is also a vinuous babbler, and halt and tied it down on my head by
thus from one reservoir to another the a piece' of string. The lower part
story flowed until the whole world of was ready for cutting, and I did it
society and the clubs were flooded, evenly to reach three-quarters of an
Soon it will be the talk of the town, inch above my eye-brows. When
;iio T?.nrliBh aentlemnn sues for that was done I tooka piece of muslin
A WV. --w 2 - T
adivorce,and it is hinted he may do,so and tied the under bang down close
I,,. rrlirYlc cnfV Will POtTie Ollfc in the to mv forehead. Then I untied the
cfrmtr lpt rlown the unnef bang, and
The editor of a mining' camp news
paper attended one of the Abbott
concerts lately and in ar -Jeogthy re
view of the opera, says: - t v :
As a singer, Emma Abbott can just
wallop the hose off any that ever
wagged a jaw on the boards. From
her'clear, bird-like upper notes she
would canter away down f to the ;baVs
racket, and then cushion back to a
sort of spiritual treble which made
every man. in the audience imagine
every hair on his head was a golden
string of a celestial harp, over which
angelic fingers were sweeping in the
inspiring old tune of "Sally Put m the
Kettle On." Here she would rest a
while, trilling like an en chanted jbird,
and then hop in among the upper
notes with a dt-up-and?cit vivacity
that jingled the glas pendants on the
chandeliers and elicited a whoop of
pleasure from every galoot in the mob
In the last act she made a neat piay
and worked in that famous kiss of lers
on Castle. He had her in his rirras,
with" her head lvius: on his suuuioer,
aud her eyes shooting streaks of gal
vanized love into his. All At once
her lips began to twitch coaxingly
and get into position, and wheu he
tumbles to her racket he draws her
up, easy like shuts his eyes, aud then
her ripe, luscious lips glued them
selves to his, and a thrill ot pleasure
grabbed hold of him aud shook him
until the audience could almost hear
his toe nails grind against his boots
Then she shut her eyes aud pushed
harder, and oh, Holy Moses! the
"smack" that followed started the
stitching in a very masculine heart in
the house. Shes a thoroughbred
right from the start, and the fellow
that takes in her kisses is more to be
envied than the haughtiest monarch
that ever squatted down on a gold
plated throne.
Irepefition ofvthe Wrestling every eveii
? v, ring, for the matches incidental to the
dramatic part ot "Fedora." which
she is, nowr playing . Of course there
is" dialogue betwee' the characters
personated by her aud Mautell, but
the. physical portion ofjtbeir, perfpm
InWiafe exactly 'the' "aspects ot 'wrest
ling that I have described. Such an
expression of emotion beats all that f I
have4 ever seen on the stage. If vthat
athletic Sort of love-making'should be
adopted u country villages the front
gates would inevitably be torn from
their hinges, as though by cyclones.
Miss Davenport and Mr. Mantell
in a Catch-as-you-can Wrest
ling Match. . '
the whole story will come out in the
courts, and then there will be an up
heaval such as the cicy has not en
dured for many a long year, and the
iewspapers will have a sensation be
side which the notorious Beecher
scandal will melt into nothingness
Wished She Had Been Born in
The Judge.
Oh, dear, sighed Vereker, as he
laid'dnwn the naner. howl wish I had
been born in India.
Why ? said Mrs. Vereker.
Because I should have been a Hin
doo, aud, in the nature of things, you
would have been a Hindoo, too
Oh, you're sorry you didn't marry
a Hindoo, are you ? snapped the lady.
Yery well, so am I; and you may go
off to Iudia, or Halifax, for uught I
care, and find you one. Hindoo, in
deed ! aud she sniffed indignantly.
I didn't mean that my dear, said
Mr. Vereker, submissively. I want
no wife but you; I wish you had
happened to be a Hindoo lady, that's
all. ,
Sol might'go and burn myself on
your funeral pyre when you died ?
Not much, and .don't you fool your
self. Iv'e burned myself for you dur
ing mv life, cooking your dinners and
liffhtine your fires, but nol after you
die no,' siree. . Iv'e a plan worth two
ot that, and Mrs.. Veker. pursed up
her lips and looked; successors and sec
ond husbands at kirn.
I don't meair-th'at either dear, said
Door Mr. Vi meekly.1
Well, can't you tell me what you do
mean rthat is, it you Know your
self, which I very, much doubt
Without aifroraxrfAretort, patient
rut. it across straight to reach withiu
three-auarters of an inch ot the edge
of the other, tfow my bang is what
you call a Montague bang. You see
lmnor orrow ouite loner and
nut it down about my ears ; then
curl it, with water, in Montagues and
tie a piece of gauze about my rorenead
tn keen them in place while I sleep.
Then in the morning I take them
down and comb them out,- aud they
make dozens of little ringlets all over
mv forehead.
that the reason so many girls t'
about in the morning with their heads
jied up? I'always thought they had
the headache, said the reporter.
You funny man, she said. -Now
sister Mollie is an odd girl, bhe has
'such an original wayof doing every
thing. She doesn't put her nair up
at night. She said she did once, but
she looked so homely .that sue iook n
down, and now she washes her hair
in water and common soap in the
morning, and it gets lovely and vpuffy
and curls easily, and when it is put
up for an hour it" comes down .quiie j
crinkled ; and eyeu if the heat should
take it out, it does not look ataii had,
because it is dry. -
Ladies.4 hfeatitify your .complexion with
Glenn's Sulphur Soap. . .
"Hill's Hair and Whise Dye,"
50c . ' . . . ,
"Mens siao- in corp6re" stno "A
sound mind in a'soand'hddy" U the trade
mark of AHen's Brain Food, and we assure
"fhal. if Hiisacbfied with either
weakness of Brnif or ifeodiry powers, this
Temeay will permanent! gtranfthm both.
l.At druiiti?orby aU:from J;vH.
Aiien,3ioi lmiwuwi w -.v.-vr
Inter Oecin.
Mantell is a six-foot man, rather
slim, but very supple active, and
weighs about 175 pounds. He is 27
years old, aud in excellent physical
condition. Fanny Davenport is
five feet ten, of powerful and shape
ly build, weighs 160 pounds, and her
age is not a point worth deciding in
so beautiful a woman. She has ridded
herself of so much fat that she, too.
may be put down as in first-rate physi
cal order. You have no doubt seen
this actress for yourself, aud I de
scribe her appearance thus particular
ly oulv because I wish to show her as
she is just now. f hysique tells in a
wresthug match such as that which i
witnessed between Miss Davenport
and Mantell. It was a catch-as-you
can encounter, in the presence of one
thousand spectators. They first grab
bed each other rouud the shoulders
and hugged each other like bears.
Then thev struggled across the stage.
beuding aud writhing with all their
infant, as though each was trying to
beud the other to the noor. the
next phase of the contest was an
effort on the part of Mantell to break
away, but he did not
free himself from the envel
oping arms, they were taperingly cov
ered with suede gloves reaching to the
shoulder, without a persistent U3e of
all hi3 strength And his freedom
was brief. Miss Davenport caught
him ftom behind, .lifted him off his
d threw him down.. First fall
for the actress. Both were a good
deal winded by the work, but there
war half an hour of rest before the
uxt round, and they came up smiling.
This bout was brief and scarcely- fair,
fnr the man used some violent lab
uage that took the pluck out of the
woman, iiiier nve jDiuuits m
inv aud hauling over sofas and chairs j
she went suddenly into a heap at his
feet, clinging wildly to his legs. One
fall for Mantell. The wrestlers were
short of breath oh facing, each other
for the third and fiual .round. They
clasped necks and waists with manifest
feebleness, and seemed to unitually
lack the strength necessary for a de
cisive effort ; but at length the man
showed a wonderful access of vigor.
-He seized the woman by the throat,
wrenched and flung her head this way
and that, bent her form., backward un-
til It lOOKea llite tuuwi tiuuiab o m a
frffipiilt fpft and then nulling her
forward' slammed her on the floor.
j ... . .
She lay there an listantvat tnougn
ktunned. A winning fall for Mantell.
But his antagonist went at ; . Kirn with a
fury that was aimjesi ana impotent.
Thpn natrhincf ud a glass she OJWtflj
drank the contents ,It Ja drjigged
iL -j.-ji.' -' riiw' Hot "hnM nn
MntAll SitTl "and flheiaJL on
iofii and Ifiiericifd the'flo.i, die4.
.ttiit.her demise dom Xk PWteit A
Peck's Bad Bov-
Kw York Tribune. -
If it be true that Mr. Howells and
Mr. "Mark :TwainM a strange con
junctionhave undertaken the joint
authorship of a work on Americau
humor, they cannot properly omit, in
their "survey of this vast subject, some
consideration of Peck's Bad Boy."
A ..good many of our readers may
never have heard of this particular
bad boy, but he is of considerable in
terest as a type because he represents
some of the worst tendencies of our
newspaper humor, and some, perhaps,
of American life. "Pack's Bad Boy"
Milwaukee writer
bv the name f Peck, who found him
so successful with certain classes ot
readers as a newspaper "character that
he has made more books about him
ThocA- rA said to have had a large
Rule on railroad trains and elsewhere,
and are distressing examplesof the
primes against good taste and decency
that, are committed in the name of
American humor. The humor of
these books lies in a single, theme
the practical jokes played by a boy
upon his father; and upon this there
are many variations. The had boy
knows that his father has been drink
ing hard, introduces him into the pres
ence of three or four Sniiz dogs who
have been dyed various colors, assures
him they are white, and conv nies him
that he has delirium tremens. This
exquisitely humorous episode occupies
a whole chapter. There are many
others equally delightful and amusing.
The boy is bideousand precocious
and vulgar, full of slang and profaui
ty, and as ready with jeers at church
es aud Sunday-schools as he is with
jokes at his father's drunken habits.
In a word, he. is a most disgusting
little animal, and the fact that such
books have a ready sale is in itself a
curious feature of American life, and
not a pleasing one. -
We hope the newspaper humorists
wont fly at us when we say that Peck's
Bad Boy represents some of the tend
encies that are found in too much of
the nunioious writing nowadays. We
recall notbiug else so stranely vulgar
as this, unless it is Mr. Mark Twain's
own delicately humorous account of
the misunderstanding occasioned by a
box containing a Limburger cheese
being place i in the same car with a
corpse on its way to the grave. Bui
in his habitual mocking a all subjects
that are orthv of reverential treat
ment religion, the home, the parental
relation Peck's Bad Boy only inten
sifies qualities which are too often
seen in other newspaper humorists ot
the class that has grown so large m the
West and South. Many ot them it is
i . . . i.
true, are successrui, even aumi
keen competitions of their work, in
keeping .withiu the bounas or gooa
taste, and now and then some of them
have produced matter, to perish in a
day, which, if it had appeared in
some more available form, might have
taken a permanent place in literature.
But the Bad Boy might serve as a
- . . . .
warning to some, just as the hopeless
drunkard is a sufficient example to
the genteel tippier. A little more
delicacy iu dealing with domestic and
religious subjects would raise the gen
eral lcwel of newspaper humor, which
is as much of a 'distinctive develop
ment as the American newspaper it
self.. We hope, too, it wi'-l not seem like
too much of an exaggeration, if we
say that Peck's Bad Boy represents
of the unfortunate tendencies ot
American lite, ne represents
lawless impertineuce of youth, the lack
of deference for age and tor parent.
that so often stnKe ioreigners uu
tlv in Aniencau chilclreu,
- i ,i -
There never was such a hoy as mis
.hut it is lmnossible to
WilC -VJ1 ,wujv j 1
avoid the uncomfortable reflection that
like all caricatures, this one,
it js, has some foundation in fact.
Deternfinefl to Trust his Friend.
rhahd 'fariaer, I)a unemploy
ed at one of the money changing
Loffics at Castle garden. receiveJ the
other day from an. Irishman newly
arrived a deposit of 3200 in cash.
Afier.getting hi3 receipt the immi
grant was so pleased with Mr. Mana
ger that he remarked : You're, a fine
looking lad, to be sure ; haven't I
seen you in Ballynas hinch, county
Mayo ?" The Dane pleaded guiltless
to the "soft impeachment" 4,Sure
I've seen you in Bally ua hinch went
on the Irishman4 will you take care
of a draft for me?" The Dane alter
ed the receipt so as to make it include
the draft, which was for $640. The
Irishman gazed intently at his newly
discovered friend. Och," he at last
observed, "you are .tin? laid and1 I'm
sure I've seen vou in Ballvna hiuch.
I sriss you can kane the receipt too. '
rr 1
Absolutely Pure.
Tii; nmriipr nvir vries. A marvel of purity,
stnnith :iud wholsm'uess. Mire ccouontical than
tko nrrlinnrr kinil. tLTlll I'JinilOt bC SOld ID COmPCtl
tion mth the multitude nf low tcit, short weight,
olnm nir nlininhnf IViWhrs!. S .Id Only III CatlS.
Co.. 10t; Wall-st., N. Y.
' Songs Never Sung.
"Hove docs that verse run? Somethiug like this,
isn't it 2
Thre are who tuvh the uiaijie string,
And noi-v fatne is proud to -win them ;
Ala.-! for those who xi versing,
But die with all their musk in them.'
Yes, that's beau'iful, pathetic and true," say
ani beauty
f remedies:'
. TwfiwiMtil ot m
DISFiaURING HttmoT3; -wimMatrne Enfption3,
ItcliinK Tortures. Scrofula, Sanlt Bheum, and
Infantile Humor? cured-toy theCcTicuRA Remedies.
rHflmra KeiIveHt. the Dtood puriKer,
cleansis the blool and persjiiration of impurities
nd poisonous elements, and tnus removes me
f iitifiira. the Great Skin Cure, instantly allays
itching aud Anflamation, clears the Skin and Scalp,
lcala Ulcers and Sores, aud jestorcj tne Hair.
Cntiettra Soap, and exquisite Skin Beaut: fan
aud Toilet Requisite, prepared Irom cuticura, is
iudiiJpeusatJie m treaung o&iu uiseaaes, uuj
murs, Skin Bleulishe? Sunburns, and Rouuh,
Chapped, or Greasy Sku.
t aifpiirM Ren dies, are atwolutely pure.
and t!ie ouly "Real B od Purifiers and :kin Beauti-
fiers, tr-e irom mer iry, araemu, iwu, iuc, ui -"j
other mineral or vegetable poison wlia' otver.
It would renuirethis entire paper to . lustica
o a descrip'ion 01 ine cun-s yvuwutw -
Crrici'RA Rksolvknt n ernany, ana utttk
and Cuticura Soap -xiernally.
Cexema of the palms of the hands and of the
end of the fingers, very dilhcultjr near anu
usually considered mcuraoie; smau paicnes 01
tetter and saltheum on the ears, nose and side of
the face.
Scald Head with loss of hair without num
ber, heads covored with dandruff and scalef erup
tion, espeCiaHv of children and infants, many of
Which since birth bad been a mass of scabs ;
ItchlHff. burning and tcaly tortures that baffled
evert relief from ordinary remedies, soothed and
healed as by magic ;
I'Horlasis, leprosy, and other frightful forms of
skin diseates, scrofulous ulcers, old sores, and dis
charging wounds, each and ail of which have been
sneedllv, permanently ani economically cured or
the CuticubA Remedies wnen pnisicmaa,
tals and all other remedies failed, as proven by a
vast number of swoin testimonials in our posses
sion, which we will cheerfully mail to any address.
Sold everywhere. Price: Cuticcra, 50 cents.
Resolvent", Si. Soap, 2" cents. Potter Drug
and Chemical Co., Boston, Mass.
Semi fr'Hw t Care Skin Disease
and Greasy
Pimples and
tjtp a TTrpV For Ro"?h Chapped
DCAUII Skin, Mack Heads,
Skin Blemishes use CuticuraSoap.
Head Colds, Watery Discharges, from the Nose
and Eves, Ringing Noises in the Head, Nervous
Headache, and Fever instantly relieved.
Choking mucus dislodged, membrane cleansed
ami hoioi hraath awptened. smell, taste ana
rom rcrenw.ive. -The t llud to p,P1e gj SSS3rt5d
who are somehow suppressed, and never get their j
full allowance of oy and air. Which reminds me
of a letter shown me the other day byHucox
Co., of New York, signed by Mr. E. C. Williams,
of Champman, Snyder & Co., Pa., a prominent
businessman of that. place. He writes:
"'I have suffered with asthma for over forty
vears.and had ater.ible attack iu December and
JamiHrv, 18S2. I hardly know what prompted me
to takeFAUKEPs To.vic. I did so, and the first
dav 1 took four doses. The efleet aatonished me.
That night I ?.lept as if nothing was the matter
with me, and have ever since, f have had colds
since, but no as: lima. My breathing is now as per
fect as if 1 had never known that disease If you
know of anv one who has asthma tell him in my
name that Parker's Tonic will cure it ev n after
fortv vears.' There wa a men who escaped the fate
of liidse whom the port laments.
This preparation, which has heretofore been
known as Parker' Ginokk Tonic, will hereafter
lw advertised and so d under the name of PAC
KER'S TONIC. In:" i as ginger is really an un
important in edient, uad unprincipled dealers are
constantlv deceiving their customers b aubstitut
ing inferior preparations under the name of ginger,
we drop the misleading word.
There is no chanee, howewr, in the preparation
itself, and all bottles remaining in th- nana? of
dealers, wrapped under ihc name of PARktub
GINGER TUNIC contain the genuine medicine if
the faositnile signature of Hjscox i Co. is at the
lottom of the outside wrapper.
Gream Balm
srdss as
has, gained an envia
ble reputation wher
ever known, display
ing all other prepara
tions. An article of
undoubted merit. Is
convenient and
cleanly. It causes no
pain nor sntezing.
Liqnil r SnalT
rmmw af Apply by the finger
into the nostrils. It will be absorbed, eliectuauj.
,Tnsin, th as:il oasases of cutarruai irus
n.cinv Wiirhv s.prt:ons." It allays inflaiuation,
protects the mem oranai linings v.u
n.iiitttnnHt mids. -ninnTMpK healsthe sores and re-
cfnroa thrv iisj. nf tstf- and smell. Beneficial re
sults are realized by a few applications.
A Thorough Treatment Will Cure.
Uneoualed for COLD in the HEAD, Head
Mlif mill Ileafnewt. or aur km ot mucous
uumhranal irritatim8. Send for tfnc: ia By
miil pn-paid, Oc a package stamps tec ived.
Sold bv all wholesale and reta 1 druggists.
Ill I HTr nA CATHOiaC MAX of business
UU II II I LI) dispositioe ant1 steady hobits. Most
31 Hit 1 Li travel sliort tUstances U section ui
wnien lie rt"siuss. nMy . -
ences, to KMsa. v ? -
Rroadwnr, .ew ira. --
Coush. Bronchitis Droppings into the in roar.
Pains in the Chest, Dyspepsia, Wasting ot btrengiu
and Elesh, Loss of Sleep, Eta, cured.
One bottle Radcal Cun, one box Catarrhal Sol
vent and one Dr. isanford's Inhaler, in one pack
age, of all druggists, for SI. Ask r o-jtord s
Radical Cure, a pure ttisiiuauou 01 w hbu
Am. Pine. Ca. Fir, Marigold, Clover Blossoms, etc.
Potter DrNg aMl Ckemleal Baataw.
xl I IKJ For the relief and prevention,
COULIJVStlie Imtaairlt Is applied
7 VOLTAIC of Rheumatism, Neuralgia.
NX.LiUvV: Sciatica, Coughs, Colds Weak
N--inBack, Stomach and uoeis,
StPna. Fpmnle Painr, PalpitttioB
vpr Comnlaint
com Pi
BUions Fever, Malaria and Epi-
PLA$it$$ combined with a Par Plas
ter an.l Iauhat pain. c. eve-vwnere.
C8 Use V9MBMm
ten (an Kieeme
Sedalia University.
Collegiate, Normal, Commercial
aud Musical Departmenxa.
T.nation healthful, and beautifnl. Good Board
aud Furuished Rooms, $2.75 per week.
Fall Term aeglss Sept. 5tk, 1883.
For further particulars address the President,
S-12s4tw4t Rev. GEO. A. BEATTIE.
Breeder and Shipper of
Poland-China & Berkshire Hop
Stock all registered and for sale.
rSrilv Two Bottles. Messrs. John
ston, Holloway & Co., wholesale druggists
r tvi i -Ltt-i T., ...i.Art Iot emtio ttint
ol rnnaaeipniu xu., , . - ;r
ao a gentleman nanaeu inem v uuui
n..-.t tn can A n frnnd n.itarrh cure to two
a i ill uil.ilv-1 J - .
same gentleman told them that both of the
ffinovc ami thp wife of a well-known U. S.
A;veerjeral had been cured of catarrh by the
wo bottles of Elyk Cream Ualm. (iNot a
rti- ennft. irice. ou cents.i
111JUU - r- , - , .1 1
. Trio -rJrorH.I,llJll lOIlCBllu ui um ,uuu
vp oonsidered uncertain. When two weeks
.old she caught cold. For 18 months was
notable. to fcreatu tnrougn flernwuiu
tt c;nF.lv's Cream Balm her difficulty
ii jremoTed ; he breathes naturally.--Mr.
aadJrsJM. Smith, Owego, Price
ziBvLf jour
and Casiueres at;the
$1500 per year can be easily made at
home working for E. G. Hideout & Co., 10
Barclay street, in ew lorK. oemi w
catalogue and full particulars. 11-lwly
Buy your
Mill store.
Flannels at
the Woolen
Office First Door West of First National
Bank, on Second Street 7-31 wlyr
Dealer in all kinds of
Beef, Pork, Teal and Mutton ot ifetxst lttir
fcaifcei Uou
8taoa Vft
Beautiful Floral Chmuh Gwoa,
Mm ftxt. infBtf
BMk, f M w m4
Um. Jfeato-tIMM
Him .
1,1, l' I i . ' mm'- V i'
J. BAUTBNSfSAUCBr Froprittor-
Manufacturer of all kinds, of
Sample, Packing. iAd LTrareling
Trunks, Valises and Satchsls.
Trunks mnd'yalises cpTered and repaired.
Old Tanks ,U-n in exenaofe. r
Corntr Ttird and Ohio Sit; Salia Mo
V t
1- ' r-
' -

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