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THE SEDALIA "WEEKLY BAZOO, TUESDAY, APRIL 22, 1884.
7 GRACE DARLING-. Some Points in the Biography t he Modest English Heroine. of From Notes and Queries. One of the most interesting objects in the Lord Mayor's show of 1883 -was the boat in which Grace Darling and her father went out to the wrec1: of the Forfarshire and rescued the nine survivors., at dayb eak on Fri day, September 7, 1839. Tins boat is a stout fishim? coble, built for half a dozen oars and it looks as strong as ever. It was on view all last sum me, at the Fisheries exhibition at South Kensington and on November 9 it was carried through London streets, high on a wheeled truck, drawn by a team of noble cart-horses and gaurded, as vvas right and proper, by British sailors. Where is this boat now ? Is it hept sate and in honor, as such a relic should he? But for its history, it would long ago have been sold, arrong other old stores, by the Trinity hode; and perhaps it was so sold and bought by some private owner. One would like to know this; and still more should I like to know how much of that heroic story of forty-five years ago was in the minds of ihe lookers on. It is only the simple story of an English peasant girl of three-and-tvveuty, who had lived for twelve years with her parents on the lonely Lonsfstone island, and who, after that! night of tempest, persuaded her lather, boy he was, and, being told that he was Sam Frazer's son, the salesman said he would take the coin and give him back the change due him, as he wanted to joke xtr. Frazer for giving any one such money. T!ie salesman gave him in change two silver dimes, and the boy went back to the first salesman and told him he had got his raouey changed and wanted to get the article he was looking at awhile be fore. Producing the money, it wa soft. By this time the curio ity of the people became excited and the) began to experiment. Shady Veasy gave him several silver quarters, which, after remaining iu the boy's pocket for a few minutes were reinov- en in a shapeless condition and adlie.- ed to each other., resembling molten metal. Different peisons gave him coins with like result. His pockets were examined by parties who could find nothing wrouj. As the particu- lars were related to us so nave we endeavored to publish them ami Mr. Bailev beinir a jrentlema! well known and esteemed for truth and veracity, we make the publication. OUT ON CRUTCHES. The Ailment of the Asred Criople Who Paraded, up and Down the Wharf. It. K. Mulkittriek in Puck. An aged man was parading up and down one of the wharves on North the lighthouse man, to row out with! river the other day, looking as though her. across a mile of stormy sra. to , the dangerous rock on which, through his telescope, a few perishing larnan beings could be seen. She did it ; and she bro 3 --verr or-e of them ife back with her. That is all; but it is one of those stories that men do not;Willingly let die. She, Grace Darling, was born at Bamboromrh, on November 24, 1815, the seventh child of William Darling and Thomason Horsely, his wife. These details I learn from a poor but genuine little anonymous memoir of her, published at Berwick-upon-Tweed 1843, just after her death, which little memoir also tells me that during those five years of her fame, 1838 to 1S43, she steadily refused to quit her par ents or her island and went on living there as quietly and simply as before She was a devout, courageous girl comelv and sincere and silent. She has, says good old William Howitt, the most gentle, quiet, amiable look and sweetest smile that I ever saw in a person of her station and appearance. You see she is a thoroughly good crea ture. When Lloyd's aseut, his name was Sinclair, aud he deserves to be remembered for her sake, went out to the Longstone he said to her : Well, Grace we'll surely be able to get you a silk gown for this, and she said : Do you think so, sir ? with perfect simplicity. Silk gowns came in plen ty ; silver teapots came, and notes of thanks and coin to the amount of seven hundred pounds, and visitors from afar, ves even from St. Peters burg. But, as my little pamphlet truly says, she "never for a moment forgot the modest dignity of conduct which became her sex and station' Large sums of money were offered to her by London managers if she would but come and sit in a boat at their theatres, and men far above her seut her proposals of marriasre. But she was not a "professional beauty," so she declined the stage she was not a successful murderes-?, therefore she refused to marry in that way. Never theless, when consumption attacked her, and she was carried to her native Bamborough to die, I perceived among the crowds at her funeral there was a "certain young man from Durham, who is said to have cher ished an ardent affection for the la uented deceased." Him she might huve wedded had she lived. I do not know whether there is any monument to her in Bamborough churchyard, nor whether St. Cuth bert's chapel on Houselands, the largest of the Fame Islands, was ever built, as some had proposed, in mem ory of her. Perhaps a new chape1 was not wanted for the old one br-L by the monks, was destroyed ng ago by a Protestant monarch whose name we all revere, and since his time, says, my pamphlet, there has been no pub lic celebration of divine worship upon the island. Silver Melted in a Boy's Pocket. Dixon, Ky., Record. Mr. W. D. Bailey of Sebree, was in town to-day, aud tells of a very strange occurrence which took place iu Sebree a day or two ago. Mr. Frazer gave his son a silver coin, a quarter, which he iroppeu into his pnts pocket, and a short time after ward, desiring to make a purchase of some article, he took the m ey out to make the payment Mid found it to be so softened as to cause it to form a ball. The man the boy intended buying from would not receive the money. The boy then went to another store and tried to pos3 the crippled coin, and being refused, he seemed to take the matter serioasly, and the salesman asked him wliose a good meal would not affect him dis astrously. The wind was blowing pretty hard, and the old man found it rather difficult to stand up on his crutches, although each of tnem had a spike in the end to protect them against ice, banana skins, aud other impulsive things that beset the path of man. One of his legs shot backward from the kiie, and seemed to remain in that position all the time. The fort of his game leg was wran ped in flannel, and around the flan nel about fifty yards of cord were wound to keep it on all right. After he had seated himself on a bale, a carman approached him and said : How's your foot to-day? First rate, replied the old man. Don't ou find it hard to get along on crutches ? inquired the carman. lot at all. replied the old man, not at all. You sic. when a n an walk all day on his feet he becomes foot sore. Yes. But when a man walks all day on one foot and his crutches, he can only tire one foot. The fatigue that would naturally accrue to the other goes into the crutches. Consequently I am never foot-sore. Did you have your leg hurt in the war? inauired the carman. Not much, replied the old cripple ; I wasn't in the war at all ; I lived in Canada during the war. How long have you been on crutch es? About three mouths. I had an idea you were lame all your life, said the carman. Oh, no ; it is only recent. Kheumatism? No. Crushed on a railroad train ? No. Slipped down on a slippery walk ? Wrong again, replied the lame man, as he looked dreamily across the liver, and followed with his eye the sea-gulls that floated happily along the sky on the dead -wing. The carman looked at him curious ly. Then he repeated : Haven't been lame for life? Haven't rheumatism? Haven't been crushed on a railroad ? Haven't slip ped down on the deadly banana-skin or slippery walk ? None of those, sir; none of those, responded the lame man. Did you break vour lee in a foot ball match? No. Did you ever get tangled up in the machinery or a mill? Never worked in a mill, replied the lame man, as he made dreary desigu51 on the ground with the end of one of his crutches. After a moment's silence the car man's curiosity got the better of him again. There was quite a line of drays ahead of him, and it would be a long while before he could deliver his load and get a receipt. So he turn ed again to the old man on the bale, and inquired : Did you ever fall down a hatchway ? No, sir. Then the carman braced himself for the final effort, aud said. Then how did you hurt your leg? Who said I hurt my leg ? Well, didn't you hurt your leg? asked the carman. Did I say I hurt my leg ? demand ed the old man. No. Then what are you talking about ? queried the cripple. Your leg. What are you asking about my leg ? inquired the man on crutches. How you hurt it. I didn't hurt it at all. You didn't ? inquired the carman, in tones that betokened his great sur prise. No. Then what is the matter with it ? Nothing. Why do you tie flannel around it, then ? To keep it warm, responded the lame man. Couldn't you keep it warm by a stove ? Yei, but I couldn't carry a stove aror nd with ne; besides, I haven t got one to carry around. Then you are not lame at all ? Not at all. Then why do you go on crutches ? Because I am impecunious. The carman seemed puzzied. See ing his bewilderment, the man on crutches explained : You see I am hard up. Yes. Therefore lam obliged to resoit to economy. Yes. So I purchase one pair of shoes. Yes. Aud they are neither rights nor lefts. No. Therefore I can wear either slio? on either foot. I see. So I wear one shoe, and go on crutches to keep the other shoe new. It is Merely economy. At this rate one pair ot shoes worn at a time, will last me twice as long as a pair worn at once, bometimes 1 go lame m the right leg, sometimes in the left, for a change. I never wear more than one shoe at a time. But I expect to get employment soou, and when I get it I shall hang my crutches up, and walk around on my ieet HKe an aris- tocrat, and put on lots of style. And then the carman drove on a little way and lft the old economist designing quaint and daintv intaglios in the sand. chronic in its course, and never pre sents any noticeable change in so short a time, eveu under the most active treatment. What was meant bv the reference to leprosy of clothiug and of houses 23 now difficult to understand. Ihey are infections diseases at the present day, the germs of which may dwell for a time in clothing and the walls of houses, but there is nothing in con nefijon with the modern leprosy would justify us in believiir- that it ever in fects an inanimate object On the other hand, if we assume that the leprosy of ancient times was identical with that ef the present day, it seems strange that Moses failed to mention the loss of sensation, the de formity of the hands, and other feat ures which are the most striking char acteristic of the disease. That the leprosy which I have described lias not changed its t3ne in the course of centuries, as other diseases have done in a comparatively short time, is shown by the fact that some of the earliest medical descriptions are so correct that they might answer their ptirno-e in a modern text-book, and we are theiefre led to the conclusion t-iat Mo-es, though possessing all the 'earning of the Egyptian priests, in oiudiiig the highest medical knowl edge of his age, did jiot note the dis tinctive characteristics of leprosv, but classed it under one name with other prevalent diseases. BLOCHER BROS. ARE STILL ALIVE AND FULL OF VIM A Soldier's Bright Idea. Detroit Five Pres. One day soon after Pope's defeat at second Bull Kun and Chantilly, a pri vate soldier belonging to an Ohio reg iment sought an interview with Ins captain, and announced that he had a plan for a military campaign, which must certainly result in crushing out the rebellion. The officer very nat urally inquired for particulars, but the soldier refused to reveal them, and asked for a chance to la his plans be foie Pope himself. After some delay he was given a pass to headquarters. lie l'd not get to see rope, but ai.cr the chief of the staff had coaxed and promised .and threatened for a quarter of an hour, Buckej'e stood up and re plied : Well, sir, my plains for John Pope and Bob Lee to swap commauds and if we don't lick the south inside of sixty days you may phoot me for n patent hayfork swindler ! hen he returned to camp he was naturally asked what success he met with, and he ruefully replied : Wall, they had a plan of then- own. What was it? Why. they took me out and booted me for a mile and a half. tfl THE mi jm GREAT AN RE CURES Fr.9umatism, Neuralgia, Sciatica, lumbago. Backache, Headache, Toothache. Sore Tliront.NH-olIlno.SprIn.IIrule, DtintN. .Sen Ida. Front Itlie. AMI L!. OIHEi: IHlMLT P.U.VS ASD It'll ES. SaVlbj Dn'is! Uta -T?rrnrher. Fiftj CfiU& bo till. l'l-Kiton la It Languacpt. TUP. CJ1AKI.ES A. VOCEI.EK CO. UfMMrt to A. T-.iECER k (XL) UaSUaur. 3L U.S. A. IS THE TIME TO CURE SKIN HUMORS. 11 i.tai this season, wlun the MHt jK-rpi-rUson are loaded with iiupuntiw, that ui ttmin humors h tmiliatiii:; e mti is, :tehiii-: tortiir- s, saiiit rheum or tfZM:i, p-ori:sI, tetter ni. :wnu, !aly humors, yj-u'uta, rf:ilus m!, ;!Uo-s.-'s, ainf lifchnruiilg wounds, and ew tNi-sof itrhinp, scal aitJ pimply dis of kip :tu-l oilp are iiMst ViKHtlily anl cctuwmlcally curd liv the CmceKA JSkmeimiu!. IT IS A FACT. Hti!ulrels of lotto are in our .o-st--.ioii (copies ofwh't-h may ! hl hy return mHi are our au thority for the :tM&rtioH that skin, s alp ! 11 h:it!it V-, whether scrofulous, itihvnt i or in ta-4-oiH. may NOW W p?riuan-tit!yetirel ly Cl ti ct'BA ilKooLVKNT, th new I1ihI 'puriSer, liret:e ami ajH-ri- nt, internally atil Curirtr&A ami t'm oi rv 'ap, thcj;iv:it kin cure ami beau ti tiers. eterniiv, in uue half the time ami at one half the ."Cjm.'h.-h' of any other euou. GREATEST OST EARTH- Ci'Tict RA IlrMKoii:s are the reit-t medicine? on earth. Had the wor.t rase of salt rheim in this vt:mry. My mother had it twenty years, and in lx-t died from it. I helieve Ccticuka would have aed her lif . My arm, hreast and head were -or-re-t for three yrvni, which nothing relieved or uired until 1 u.isl the Ct'TU i'R. Uksolvent in tf nallv and Ctrr.cuitA and t fTHCKi ex : iiaHy. J. V. ADAMS Xwsrkt O. C-E'i-AT BLOOD MEDICINES 'i'h- haif has not been told as to the jjreat cum t:vr ;mwe--s of the ( t'TH cm llnsiroirs? I have pa.il linn lrcd of dollars for medi i:es m cure (Us-a- t of the i-lo.nl and kin, nud neer IoumI any thing vet to equal the Ccticvra U mi f hies. CIIA& A. WILLIAMS. Providence, K. 1. CUE". IN EVERY CASE. Yoor Cuticuka '-Kjtr.niKs out.ell all ther medi cine I l:ep for skm dis.'s My custovers and p-i::!its;-ay that th"y hav enWied a enre m . rv instance, where other remedi-s lufe tailed. II. V. IiliOCKWAY, M. J. Franklin Falls, N. H. Sold hy all druris:-?. I'ice : Ci'tici'Ka, Sh cts : KioLVKNT.Sl : Soap, 25 cis. PonEj; bv.vc and Chfmicai. Co., Boston, Mass. .Sji( for"5Iow lo Cure Skin Diseases." Soat. a real beaut Irier. Biolical anr Modern Leprosy Popular Seiuuce Mouth! y. The somewhat detailed description of leprosy which is almost unintelli gible in the light of our present knowl edge, and after making due allowance for the necessarily imperfect transla tion of the Hebrew scriptures, we are forced to believe that Moses associated leprosy with other diseases, as many distinguished medical writers have done in Inter years. Indeed, it is only during the piist few decades that the disease has been carefully studied iu various parts of the world and its In study in j ihe Mosaic laws respect- tt? a TTrp TT For rough, c ing leprosy, we find sta ements made j Hh.inwii and directions given for its recognition by the priests who could not have referred to the disease which we now c.ill leprosy. For instance, it is stat ed that if the leprosy cover the whole skin of him that hath the plague, the priest shall pronounce him clean. This would hardly apply to modern lep rosy, which never involves the whole skin, as far as my ob,cervation goes. But there are other cutaneous affec tions which frequently do cover the afflicted subject "from his head even to his foot." Why the leper should have been pronounced unclean while the disease was spreading, and clean when it had reached that point where further spreading was impossible, I will leave for other3 to determine, merely remarking that a law which permitted only such lexers within the camp as were covered by the disease rom head to foot could certainly not have had a sanitary origin. Further more the rule that the leper should be shut up for seven days and then examined by the priest, with a view .to noting the change that had taken place in the meantime, would seem to indicate some other disease than mod ern leprosy, for the latter is extremely hapf ed and greaa heats, pimple'. mors, use Cuticuka SANFORD'S RADICAL CURE Head colds, ratery discharges from the rt -:e and eyes, ri ing noises in the 1 ead, nervous I;ca.l acheand fever instantly relieved. Choking mucus msloged, memhraim cleansed and healed, breath sweetened, smell, taste, and hearing restored, and ravages checked. Cough, bronchitis, dropping into the throat, pains i the chest, dyspepia, w?sting of strength and tlesh, loss ot sleep, e c , cured. One bottle Iladicl Cure, one box Cat irrhal Sol vent and Sanford's Inhaler, all in one package, form ing a comp'ete treatment, of all druiegi-t for SI. Ask for Sanford's Radical Cukk, a pmedisMla tiou of Witch Hazel, Am. pine, Ca. tir, marigold, clover blossom, etc. Potter Dauc and Ciikm. Co., Il.st DAIN I SUFF Colliim' Voltaic Elec tric Plaster ii-tauty ef fects the irvou. vv..iii ami banishes Pain. A perf - t Electric ltnttorr ISTHECBI bit eI with a'Pnnm or a Plaster for 2."3 cent. SUFFTRIH3 HER YE It annihilates Pain, vi Wvak and Worii Out Parts, strength"!!- Tired Muscles, private disease, and docs more in one half the time than any other plaster in the w orld. Sold everywhere. WE COME BEFORE THIS FARMERS OF PETTIS COTNTY WITH THE he wonder of the age, causing a revolution in plowing. It is the best sulky ever made, because no other is constructed on this principle. The plow is in front of the driver. The beams are steel and the ;n"cy weighs ltxi pound?, less than any two wheel sulky. It is, therefore, the lightest draft, the Halites made sulky on the market. Come and .-ee it. We have on hand a larire stock of Land ret h's (;!. 8 eds, Clover seed, Timothy aud Red Top seeds, Fish wagons, Studebaker wagons, Spring wagons, Schuiler wagons, liugios, Phtetons, Weir cultivatois, Moline Cultivators, Capital cultivators, Elwood cultivators, Rarlow corn planter, Haworth V Avery check rowers, Oslorne binders, reapers and mow ers, Empire reapers, Aultman a: Taylor threshers, Mtnuesota Chief tlfeshers.Champion engines. 3-11 w2m ZEh JLi. HAMILTOU 217 nvnxnsr .-'27-d&w Om Manufacturer of and Deader in tine BUGGIES, and Spring Wagons, also Sewing M a chines. All work Warranted two years. Full leath er top Timkin or Bruster for $100 00 , SEDALIA. 9 03 AS OTHERS 1 HAVE DONE. I i Are your nerves weak? n "KMn x V..rt mimx1 iru- fr nt nerxoi . weakness 1 I 4- Are your Kidneys disordered? I t '-Kidney Wore btvucht mo from my irravo as it. ! trer a? tori hail lw ii fjivcn up ly 13 ln-st doetors m : Df troit." iL W. IXiVernux, Mechanic, Ionia, Jiicu. Are your nerves weak? "IvMn x V..rt mimx1 iru- fr nt neroi w-a! I c.,i:crl was nt -xpe'ttMl tolivt'."- Mrs. 31. 31. B. Goodwin, Ed. Christian Jloni'vr Cleveland, O. I Have you Bright's Disease? "Ki.Inoy Wort cunt! me when my water was just llTr.i .-.1 . I I- . I 1 i - 1,1 T tl w ii&u umjik uuu iuuu iui' uitn'w. t Finnic Wilsm. !Vato!v.3Iasa. Suf f ering from Diabetes ? "Kidn y-Wort tue nut u !sl ren.?y I have aver used. Give:? a!mvt irtumNliat" nlitf." Dr.rnillipC.LaUou, ulonkton, VC Have vou Liver Complaint?: -Kldzwv-'Wort enred me vt chrt:iij Liver Diseases i aiier I praycii io uu." Henry nnru, ia;c k oi. winrM.uuaru,. 1. 1 Is your Back lame and aching? "Kidiwy-Wort.tl b-ttle) cured mo lien I was so I jaiue l cau to rou or ikhi." U. 31. Talhiitigs MiIwauKce, is. j Have vou Eadnev Disease?! Kidtuv.Wrt innilo mr sou:i1 inlirirand k:Int-ys niter yiars i r tnismtv-:ui !wiorinr. jis worm. S10 a box" Sani'l llodw. W:!uuuato vn, Ueat Va. Are you Constipated? "Kiclnev-Wort enures casv cvaeur;on and cured i mo alter 1C 3"turs uo of oth-r nftlu-t.." T 1. ft . 11 .. 1 Have you Malaria? "Kidney-Wort bos done bettor t!ian any other i remetiy I havo ever used in try practice." vr. it. iv. LiarK, bouiu uero, c Are you Bilious? "Kidncr-'Wort hns done mo nmru cootl than any I other remedy I have over token." jirs. J. l. uaiioway, iux tiau uregon. TKUsS TEE'S SALE. Whereas, EIiz;i Smith and Alfred Smith, her husband, by their certain deed of trust dated the .'Jlst day of October In I. and recorded in the re corder's otfice of Pettis county, at deed book IS, page 3.c nveyed to the undersigned A. Z. Mor ey, trustee, all their right, tif'e. interest rid es tate, in and to the iollowiur described real estjue &iiuatel in the count v of Putt is, state of M ssou i. j vis: Lots one u aau two yz) in L.yon'3 audition J to (Minlia, 5I-. Which Niid conveyance was ni- !e in trust to secure the payment of a certain priui- tsory note in said deed described, and whes said note h:w become due and id still uupaid, noir, therefoic, in accordance with the provisions ot said d't d of irust. and at the request of tlie legal holder ofstiid note, I shall proceed to sell the above de scrilK'd re;il estate at the court house ddr in the city of Sf dalia m the county of Pettis, state afore aid. to the highest bidder for cash, at public auc tion, on WEDNESDAY, THE 30TH DAY OF KS.S4 between the hours of nine in the forenoon and hye in th afternoon of that day, to satisfy said note, together with the cost and" expense ot exe- APHIL, cutmg this truit. A. P. MOREY. Trustee. Dated this the Sth day ot April, 1664. 4-Sw4t TRUSTEE'S SALE OF KEAL ESTATE. " hereus, John F. Pellmer and Geslie Bellmer, his wife, by tlieir certain deed of trust, bearing date the .:M day of March, one thousand eiht hundred and eighty-one which said deed is "re corded in book No. -0 on pages 'i.'tS and '2i$ of trust dted records in the record r's oflie of Pettis county, Missouri did convey to the undersigned all the following described premises situated, lving and being in the county of Pettis, and state of Mis sou i, to-vit : The southwest quarter and the southeast quarter of section thirty five (lio), towu.xhip forty-five ( 3), range twenty (20), except as follows: T.drty-one acres sold to Louis Jackson, described as beginnin . on the township line between townships fo-iy-'our Are you tormented with Piles? "Kidnt r "Voit ivmi't-imtlu cureil mo of Mcdnitr Ilr. V. f. Klme rcn:iiincnIrl it to me. : .mo loriy-iive, iony poies wen Ot soutlieast co -r , section :, running west 40 jioles, thence north 91 poles, thence east poles, th uce soutli 51 poles, thence wvst poles, thence south -10 poles to be 1 ginning: also, except 10 acres beinjr the southeast Geo. It. Ilorst, Cashier 31. Bank, 3Iycrstown, Pa. Are you Rheumatism racked? "Kidney-Wort cured me. after 1 was ciwn up to die by physicians and I Lad sulTcrtl thirty year." Klbndjo Malcolm, West Bath, 3binc. Ladies, are you suffering? "Kidney-Wort cured me of peculiar trouble ot several years stoma vc Many f neiids use and praise lit." 31ra.H.Lamoreaux,IsIoLa3Iotte Vt. If you -would Banish Disease i and gain Health, Take Mm 55 Thb, blood Cleanser. DR. HENDERSON, 606 k 608 Wyandotte St KANSAS CITY, M0. A regular graduate in medicine. Over 16 years' practice 12 m Chicago. Authorized by the State to treat Chronic. Nervous and Privute Dis seases. Seminal Weakness night 6w., Sexual Debility. tbisnfexual ptiwrr) und all ImjH'rilmsnts to mar riage. Also. Files, Tape-worm Rheu matism, Asthma, Kmlepsy. L'rtnary ami Skin Disease, ic. Cures cunr- nntced or money refumled. Chuive low. Over 3UX) cases cured-exnerienco Is lmtHjrtnnt. All mud- . - i . t. . y . lcines liimisuuii reaay stores. I'atienis tre c.xnrcss: raedu'lnts orbrcakaue. No Injurious medicines used tentlon f rom business. State your case and send for ierm. t onuitauon tree nnt confidential, nerson ot southeast ot southeast quarter ot section 35; also, except nine acres ott ihe ast sideof the north three quarters of the east half of southeast quar ter of fcwtiou 35 ; a.'so, except one acre out of the northwest corner of the southeast quarter of said section 35, deeded for school pur poses. Number of acies by said deed or trust conveyed being 2CJ more or less, iu trust to secure the payment f seven certain promissory notes in said deed described ; and. whe-eas default has bee i made in the pavment of th principal of said note? and interest thereon, tho same ee ng now pa t due and rtmaining unpaid. Now, therefore, at the request of the legal holder of .siid note, and pursuant to the provisions of said deed -f trust, and the powers thereby vested in me, 1 will, on SATURDAY, THE 10TII DAY OF MAY, A. D.. 18S4. at the front aoor of the court house, in the citr of Sedalia. Pettis county, state of Missouri, proceed to .c'l said real estate at public vendue to the highest bidder for cash, between the hours of 9 o'clock a. ui., and 5 o'clock p. m., of said day, or o much thereof as may be necessary to satisfy said debt and the interest, and the costs of executing saia trust. J.C.THOMPSON, Trustee. Sedalia, Mo., April 7th 1831. 4 Swot. TRUSTEE'S cALE. Whereas, Julia T. Higgins by her certain deed of trust datd the 5th day of Mav, 1S83 hb1 record ed in the recorder's office of Pettis -ounty, at deed book 25, page 472, conveyed to the undersigned John Montgomery, jr.. all her right, title, i iterest and estate, in and to the followkg described real estate situated in the couly of Pettis, statof Missouri, viz: Lots seven (7) and eight (8) ia block five (5) of Heard's addition to the citv oi Se dalia, which said conveyance was made in trust to secure the payment of 13 certain promniissory nott in said deed described, aud whereas two of said notes havo become due and are uapaid, now, therefore, in accordance with the provisions of said deed of trust, and at the request of the legal hol der of said notes. I shall proceed to sell the above described real estate at the court hohse door, ia in the city of Sedalia, in the countr of Pettis, state aforesaid, to th .vhovr us?r.nw rn'l"l"P dru . bidder for cash, at public auction, on :ited nt a distance by letter and r,r. , ' r, . ' sent everywhere, free from etuo ' FRIDA Y , TH E 1GTH DA Y OF M ally or bv letter. A HOOK for both sexes- lilntratid and circulars of other thlnw. sent sealed in plain envelope, for two ?: stamps. ir"MT Free Museum Is now open ace description In above book. MAY. 1SS4. between the hours of nine in the forenoon nm? five i the afternoon of that day, to satisfv said note, together witu tne cfist anil expense of exe cuting iis trust. JNO. MONTGOMERY, jr. Trustee Dated this the 12th day of April, 1831. 4-15w6fr