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THE SEDALIA WEEKLY BAZOO, TUESDA Y, JANUARY 6, 188o.
7 A SINGULAR IfAOT. Presidential Year Which Will Not be a Leap Year. One evening, a short time ago, as a reporter of the American found him self with a party of friends, the con versation turned on the fact that this was leap year. A middle-aged gen tleman in the party remarked : "Thauk goodness, it is nearly over." "Why ?" inquired the man of the pencil. "Well, to make a long story short, some years ago, in a leap year, a beautiful, well-educated and altogeth er lovely young lady ; asked me to marry her in a jest. I said 'yes as I had long entertained a secret affection for her. She meant every word she said, and insisted that we should be married at Christmas. I consented and we were married. A better wife man never bad. But, alas for my future prospects, she lived but one short year and now sleeps in Mount Olivet. Here is where my aversion to leap year comes in. I am afraid that some designing woman will pro pose to me in some leap year, arid tbat I will be compelled to accept, and, instead of getting a helpmate for life, I will get a vixen who will make my life a hell upon earth." ''Then," said the scribe, ''you have to dread leap year for two reasons. The first you have stated. The second is on account of the de pression to business caused by leap year always being a presidential year," "There you are mistaken. Every presidential year is not a leap year. If I live till the vear 1900, as 1 have gocd prospects of doing, I will see a presidential year which is net a leap year, and still a year divisible by lour. This set the reporter to studying He could not make out how it was His informant left him in the dark, and he finally consulted the authori ties, with the following result, taken from Smith's "Illustrated Astron omy, They Struck Wood. Various attempts have been made from time to time to obtain supplies of pure water by means of artesian wells on the arid plains of the "west. In some cases success has followed tbe experiments, while in others no water fit for use has been found. Such a well is now under the drill at White Plains, Nev., on what is called the forty mile desert, in the neighborhood of the sink of the Humboldt. The only supply of water obtainable is from the Truckee river, thirty-five miles distant, whence it is hauled in tank cars for engine and house hold pur poses. The well now drilling has reached a depth of 2, 100 feet, and no water has heen found other than a stream of salt water at the depth of thirty-eight feet and hot water at the depth 685 feet. A strange find was that of a stra tum of wood at the depth of 1,614 feet, which was nine feet in thickness. It is doubtful if such a quantity of wood was ever before been found at such a depth. How it came there, under great masses of various kinds of stone, sand and gravel, may be ex plained by geologists. As some parts of the superincumbent mass showed in disputahle evidences of volcanic action the presence of the wo.id may be ac counted for as the result of some great convulsion of nature. Cleveland Herald. "It has been found by observation that the earth revolves on its axis 365 times nearly while it is making one complete revolution around the sun, or while the sun moves from eith er equinox to the same equinox again, consequently tne soiar year, upon which the seasons depend, contaits nearly 6bD aays. It wiil be seen from this that the difference between a year of 365 days and the year as measured by the sun amounts to one day in every four years ; so that 120 years of 365 days the seasons would fall back one whole month, and the season for May would be in June, etc. In 720 years the longest day would fall back through the twelve months, and would again correspond with their present arrangement. In order to keep the seasons to the same months, and to make the solar and civil year correspond, one day more is included in Febuary every fourth year. This would always keep the solar and civil year together if the earth revolved upon its axis exactly 365 1-4 times while it is revolving around the sun, or during the solar year ; but the earth revolves from equinox to the same again in 365 days, 5 hours, 48 minutes and 49 seconds, which is 11 minutes and 11 seconds less than 365 1-4 days; consequently, in allowing one day in every four years is allowing 44 min utes, 44 seconds to much, and in 132 years it would amount to 24 hours, 36 minutes, b seconds. The mode of reckoning time by making every fourth year a leap year was adopted by the council of Nice in the 3'ear of our Lord, 325, when the longest day in the year hap pened June 21, and "the vernal equi nox March 21. This mode of reckoning was continued until 1752, a period of 1,427 years, when it was found that the longeat day was on June 10 and the vernal equinox on March 10, the vernal equinox having fallen hack eleven days toward the beginning of To restore the equinoxes to the same days of tbe month in which they hap pened in the year 325, eleven days -were ordered by the British govern- In Despair. Montefarious Glover, who, some time ago, graduated from the medical department of the Arkansas Univer sity, has forwarded to the trustees the following letter : 1 Gentlemen : Every able-bodied a man may in time learn to chop wood or scrape the spear3 of grass from the tender cotton plant ; "he may, in time, learn to shear a sheep or lend valua ble aid at a hog-killing, but I do not think fate will take him by the shoul ders and shove into the successful practice of medicine The diploma which you so generously gave me, please find herein enclosed. I have handled it carefully, and I think that it is quite as valuable now as it was when I received it from your hands. M hen I came to this place and an nounced my intention of devoting my energies to the health of Swamp Range, tbe people extended to me many congratulatory greetings, and I had many reasons for feeling proud ihat I had clutched the flowing skirts of the curative goddess: but now I am willing to sell, below cost, my hand saw and carving knife. I gave a hardware inaD a dollar and six bits for the saw and one dollar for the carving Kniie. 1 win taKe seven ty-five cents for tbe lot. If you know of a student who wants a fine kit of tools, please refer him to me. "Perhaps I was too amhitious. Doubtless I attempted to reap too large a harvest with too small a sickle. I have long known that medicine is wearing the short ruffles of experiment. Alas, that I tried to adorn it with a checked shirt and a pair of flax breeches ! Placidly I sat in my log office awaiting my first call. The sunlight of promise streamed through the holes in the roof, and the dragon fly, dipped in gauzr gold, buzzed against the window-pane. The call came. I was summoned to attend the bloody bedside of a man who had been crushed by a sawlog. The sufferer, hearing that I had heen sent for, died before I arrived. I keenly felt the insult, and was half tempted to cut off his leg anyway ; and would have done I so had 1 not forgotten my saw. Though somewhat discouraged, I re sumed my stODl of patience. I soon received another call. The dragon fly of gauzy gold was not buzzing in vain. Buckling on my Esculapian armor, I marched forth to attend a man who had been suffocated while e'eaning out a well, I saw no meau3 of relieving him, and instead of al lowing him to recover I went to work on him and soon had him laid out. The next evening I visite.d a man who had chill3. I noticed that he did not shake enough. We ail agree, gentle men, tbat it is proper for a roan to shake when he has a chill; we know found that no longer did the dragon fly buzz against the window glass. A part of his tinEel lay on the floor, and looking up, I saw tbat a spider had carried his burnished head up among the rafters. Then I sat down and re viewed my course. I saw wherein 3 was unfitted to feel the pulse of this life. I wiped my saw, and ran my knife through the dead ashes that lay, like a soiled shroud, in the fire place. "Alas, young men, the medical pro fession is not open to us all. When I was a boy, I could skin a rabbit with out flinching; for this ray father said that I would make a good surgeon. I could look tranquilly on the agonies of a choked steer ; for this, my grand father said that I would make a good doctor. I may eventuallv become an apt hand with a brace and bit, and may learn to bore a comparatively cor rect hole with an auger, but the hopes that I once entertained are drawn by the spider of fate up am mg the raf ters of eternal disappointment. If you know of a student who wants a fine kit of tools, please refer him to 'bogus' jewels?" me. were The Brewster Diamonds. "And you say the diamonds very valuable ?" "Worth $20,000 Mr what may I call your name?" asked Harold Brewster of the plainly dressed man seated upon the opppo3:te side of the table. 'Oh Smith5 responded the man. "Quite a common name, that but I suppose it will suffice as well as any," said Mr. Brewster. "Precisely." A short interval of silence then elapsed, it is quite evident that he two are studying one another Mr. Brewster because he is a stranger, and the latter because it is his calling. Finally Mr. Brewster broke the silence by asking : "You are a detective ?" Smith acknowledged this by simply bowing. "And do you think, Mr. Smith, that you can help me to recover the jewels ?" "I can try" "So can any one try," quickly in terupted Mr. Brewster. "Let me finish, please, saidSmith "When I try I succeed: If you wish my services give me some points. lell me who the diamonds belonged to. Give me some explicit idea as to their form, number, and the like. can not work in the dark, and blind folded, Mr. Brewster." "That's a fact. Well, in the first place, the jewels are old family heir looms. I hey consist of a necklace, eardrops and a pair of bracelets. Ah ! by the way, I can give you a better idea by these, said Mr. Brewster, taking from a drawer a box. He took the cover off, and there, euscon- ced among oowny cotton was a per fect mass of glittering, shimmering jewels. Smith uttered an ejaculation of sur prise as his eyes fell upon the spark ling gems. "You seem surprised, Smith ; well, they are pretty fair counterfeits," said Brewster, as he laid the diamonds up on the table. "Precisely ; they are but paste re presentations. They are the same in size and number as the orisinals : were made expressly for such an oc casion as this. Please examine them closely, Mr. Smith, for by thes: must we recover the originals. The detective took the pieces up one by one and examined each closely. He counted the stones, noted the quaint, old fashioned setting, which was intricate, delicate, and-a marvel of skilled handiwork. "And you say these are bogus " "Yes, sir. If the originals were here you could then compare the two sets." "Who usually swore the real ones?" "My daughter, which was seldom ; for she is an invalid, and goes into society but little. Poir Lucy! she does not even kuow that the diamonds mentand the United Slates, then ! that when he fails to shake, it is a .British colonies, to be stricken out of the month of September, 1752, by calling the 3d the 4th, and it was ordered that hereafter one leap year in 132 years, or three leap years in 400 years, should be omitted ; that is, that the years 1700, 1800 and 1900, which, by the old style, would have been leap Tears, 3hould be com mon years of 365 days. This method gives 397 leap years in every 400 years. Thus 400 multiplied by 365, jlus 97 days for the leap years, gives 146, 097 days. This divided by 400 years makes 365 days, 4 houra and 49 minutes, making a distance from the true solar year of only twenty three seconds a year, an error which amounts to only one day in 3,866 years. The even centuries are leap years only when cutting oft the two ciphers you can divide the other two figures by four without a remainder. Thusl900 is not divisible by four 'without & remainder, consequently is not a leap yew." bad sign. Eealizing all this, I slipped a piece of ice down his back. He shook he shook off the mortal coil. I then saw that I had given him an overdose of ice. Things went on in this -way until the wagon maker, who made all the coffins for the neighbor hood, would get out his lumber and go to work every time he saw me pass. He was making money at my expense. I proposed to levy a tax upon him, declaring that he should not expect me to contribute so largely to his support, but he spoke roughly to me and made me long for a chance to pay him a professional visit. "I tried honestly to create a reform within myself, I knew that people must be taking exceptions to my course, and I decided to stop experi menting, and come down to the cer tainties of practice. After this I lost but one esse. He got out of bed and ran away before I could get to him. This was enough to disgust any one. When I returned to my office, I are nussinsr. you "Djos not know? What do mean. ALr. .Brewster r "The two set3 are kept in a secret drawer in my desk at home. The orignals in a plain, white box ; those in a blue box, as you see." ''Precisely ; go on." "If possible, I would like to recov er the diamonds before my daughter finds out about the matter. You may proceed in your own manner, Mr. Smith ; if you succeed in re covering the jewels, and punish the thief. I shall not hesitate to reward you handsomely." "Of course you will allow me to take these," said Smith, pointing to ward the counterfeits. "Certainly; they are only paste." said Mr. Brewster, as he laid the bogus jewels back m their downy nest. Smith took the box, rose, buttoned his coat, and turced to leave, when he suddenly asked as he looked over his shoulder : - "Does your daughter fnow of the existence of these Ot JS it out; uuc3. "Let me see you have a son!" asked Mr. Smith. "I have." "Is he a member of the firm ?" "Xo, sir." "What does he do?" "Sir, my son is a geutleman of lei sure. That's all ; good-night," and the door closed behind the officer s form. Jack Smith was one of the best men on the force. He was sharp, cunning, and. knew not the meaning of the word fear. As he wended his way from Harold Brewster's office he began to cogitate, to wonder if there was no possible light ahead concerning the case in hand. J ust as he was about to pass a jewelry store a sudden thongiit illuminated his mind. He stepped in, and showed the "bogus" diamonds to the proprietor, asked him one ques tion. When Jack Smith emerged from the door a strange look was upon his face, and be bugged the box more closely to his breast as he threaded the great Broadway throng. Fred Brewster was one of those gay, petted darlings of society of which New York has a surfeit. He toiled not, neither did he spin, yet no one of the fashionable set in which he moved had finer raiment nor spent money more lavishly. Perhaps if Fred had some aim in life his lot would not have been as vapid as it is. But as the case now stands he is rapidly going to the dogs He knows it, and his boon companions know it, but as he cared as little for bis career as they did. He was pet ted by his mother and sister, and his father condoled his many foibles by saying : Let the boy sow his wild oats ; he'll settle down soon enough.'' The young man gambled, was a frequenter of sporting circles of every description, and did not disdain to bet nunareas 01 aoiiars on a Drutai prize ring affair. Upon the evening follow ing the interview between Harold Brewster and the detective, while Fred was in one of the noted gambling resorts on street, he found that a plainly-dressed man of middle age was watching him clo3ely. It troubled him exceedingly, and made him careless in his play. The consequence was when he arose from the game he found that he had lor t $500. He went to the bar and.calied for brandy. After drinking it he took hia departure, The middle-aged man who watched him so closely was at his heels. "Look here, stranger," said Fred, turning to the other when the pair had reached the walk, "am I such and object of curiosity that you must needs keep your eye3 upon me ?" "Be calm, Mr." Fred Brewster I arrest you in the name of the law," said Mr. .lack Smith ; for he it was in many of his disguises. "My God! Arrest me? For what?" gasped the young man, starting back. "jtfo matter; come with me," simp ly returned Smith. The young man saw now that it would be utterly out of the question to oner resistance, and so accompani ed the officer. The pair passed into Broadway, and after reaching and passing through is, nd btreet. went down the Bowery. A strange expression of fear came upon Jb red Brewster s face when the omcer roia mm to step into a pawn shop with him near Canal Street crossing. 'The ticket, please," said Smith. Fred trembled in every limb ; his face was the picture of abject despair. -w "Wnat what do you mean?' he ejaculated. "The pawn-ticket for the dia monds," whispered the detective. ired took his pocket-book out, and extracting the slip of paper from its contents, passed it to Smith. '.Now, friend Jacob, 111 take that lot of diamonds in the white box, please," said Smith, handing the . 1 j . 1 T lt 1.1 ucKer co ine uew oeniua tne counter. "Yes, mine frent; but I must haf mine iuonish. Twenty-Sve tollar, and fife for te use of te monish," re turned the Jew. Smith handed him the required amount and took the diamonds. After the pair had reached the street the detective said to the thoroughly astonished young man : "Now, my young man, let me give you a piece of advice. Mend your ways, change your manner of living, and be a man for your mother's sake?" "Andam I at liberty?" asked Fred, as the other turned to leave. "You are ; go and do the right thing hereafter; but recollect there's one man who knows of your crimes, j and will not hesitate to U3e this in- j strument against you if you ever give him occasion." j The next day, while Harold Brew ster was seated in his office, he was startled by the appearance of Smith, the detective. "Ah, Smith I see by your face that you have succeeded." "I have; there are your diamonds," said the detective, laying the two boxes upon the table. "lam so happy I Are they not beauties ?" asked Mr. Brewster, lift ing the jewels from the white box. "Thev are fair," re3poaded Smith. smiling. "Fair ! What do you mean ? They are worth $20,000. Compare them with these," said Brewster, taking the jewels from the blue box. "Suppose you tell me which are the originals, the genuine ones,' said Smith. Mr. Brewster looked up quickly and asked : "What do you mean?" "Simply this, Mr. Brewster the real diamonds have not been stolen at all." "Eh ? Not stolen ! I bless my soul! Whatdo you mean, man ?" "It is the truth, Mr. Brewster. The boxes must have got changed, or rath er the contents. You -gave me the real diamonds, and I have recovered the bogus ones." The listener was so thoroughly as tonished that he could not speak at first. Finally he added : "How did you learn of it?" Smith then told the astonished mer chant how he had stepped into a jew elry store and asked the proprietor to examine the Jewels and tell him their value. He also told Mr. Brew3ter how he had found the paste gems in a bowery pawn shop. "And did you not capture the thief?" asked Brewster. "Don't press that part of the case, Mr. Brewster, please. I guess he had a lesson." After receiving: renumeration for his services the detective took his depart ure. Mr. Brewster never questioned his son because of his changed manner of living, but he imagined he knew the reason of Fred's change for the better. National Kepublican. 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William A- I i Syracuse, ' Sold by Druggists Price, Ol.OO. Bard Miller, vbolesala asrent?. STRAY NOTICE. Taken up by J. W. Cole and prsted before B-1XI Handc jk, a luatice of the peace in Prairie is of Pettis county, on the 17th day of November the year 1884, the followint: described proi One dark brown mare about fourteen hands neavy set, supposed to oe seven or eight years oi Texas brand on left hip, small white spot on fa head, appraised at $20.: also, one browa bb mare mule with a mealy nose, fifteen hands fekcfcl supposed to oetnree or lour year3 old aad pnuscu hi, co. Appraised by T. D. McGEHESV Z. HAIGHT, H-25w3t E A HAIGHT. Registered Berkshire Hogs 4-Swly APPLETON CITY, MO. STANDARD BIOGRAPHIES JUST READY. BLAINE and LOGAN 712 Royal octavo natreai 67 full page Illustrations. TILDEN. CLEVELAND and HENDRICKS 771 Royal octavo para, 35 tail-page Illustrations. Best terms ever oSered to agent. Outfit Ptm. and all Freighf Paid. Address u. auuoixjfiiED & CO, 10-7-wly. New York r CMcags. TRUSTEE'S SALE. Whereas, Rachael Thomas, br her certain oi trust, uatea tne win aay oi June, issi. ana r corded in the recorder's office of Pettis county, trust deed and niortsace baok No. 19. at Dsses: I to 536, conveyed to the undersigned trustee. all hi riai, 1 1 ue, luittresi. aim estate, in. ana to use lowing described real estate, situated in the to of Pettis, state of Missouri, viz .; The north of the northwest quarter of section twenty. (123), township lorty-aix, (, range twenty-tw cinuuniDg eigntv isuj acres, aiso ten iittyacn being the south part of the northeast quarter of t' souuit-uM quarter oi secuou luineen, jM), toi ship forty-six. (46), and ranee twenty-two. (! which said conveyance was made in trust to sec: the payment of one certain promissory note an the interest coupons thereto attached, in said dee described, and whereas, two of said interest eeupon are now uue sua uupaia, oj reason oi wntca of said deed of trust, now, therefore, in accon Til. XT. a m l . v wii nine provisions oi saia aeea. oi trust, and a the request of the legal holder of said note. I s proceed to sell the above described real estate the court house door, in the county of Pettis, si aforesaid, to the highest bidder for cash, at pa auction, v ON WEDNESDAY, 21ST DAY OP JANUARY 1835. Between the boors of nine in the forenoonxud St in the afternoon oi that day, to satisfy Mi& together with the cost and expense of' ezak this trust. . J. C. Txoxpv. lU-30-wit. Trait a o i 1 .. . Slim I . . . uaieu mis, zun aayoi umem.oc, lifSi,