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THE SEDALIA WEEKLY BAZOO. TUESDAY. JUNE 16, 1885.
THE FATHER'S STORY. j to raise tne winder, Dut isc cnucKea the time the b'ars was a growim an' a snarlin at her, but kep in the back- "Warm the air as from a furnace as r mowed the billowy grain, And tossed the amber-colored sheaves high on the creaking wain. The harvest moon, like a hunter's horn, hung in the Eastern sky. When hand in hand we took our way, my little child and I; Her tawny fingers grasped the flowers she'd gleaned along the way. And her laughing eyes lit up my soul as th sun lights up the day. By our path the swinging spider wore hei web of silver twine, And slyly fastened slenderthreadsfrom ferq to creeping vine; The katydids persisted in the meadows cool and damp, And crickets rasped their droll rondeau lit by the glowworm's lamp. But the little feet would stumble as the weary knees grew weak, And the sleepy words came faint from lips almost too tired to speak. faster toiled the dimpled bosom, shortei came the hurried breath, Tapa, you must carry baby, baby's tired tired to death." So I raised the little maiden, laid her soft cheek close to mine; O'er my face the night-wind wove her tresses silken tresses, soft and fine. Thus we journeyed through the gloaming, by the ricks of golden maize. Where the ripple of her laughter filled with joy the summer days; Past where the busy fountain gives its brook- let to the sea; Past the spot where little fingers gathered flowers that morn for me. j Fast asleep I took my treasure safely to her home once more; Laid her down from arms unwearied of the burden that they boro. Tears have gone. I hear the cricket chirp no more at close of day. And the spider ties her silver thread no more across my way. Yet in my dreams I hear her whisper: "Papa, carry baby noiv," And, in fancy, feel again the child's warm breath upon my brow. lever more her voice will glad me when the birds awake the morn; Never more she'll come to meet me through the fields of yellow corn: But the dream and fancy linger, growing brighter with the years. As I near the sacred Aiden where her laugh ing face appears. O, the joy that waits my going when life's fevered dreams are past. And 1 fold the little maiden safely to my heart at last. Dr. A. S. Condon, in Detroit Free Press. A "BANG-UP EDICATION." An Interesting Incident, as Told by an Old Settler. How a Rising Generation Pined for Knowledge, But Was Hard to Suit The Moral Effect of Mahala 3Iug welt's Victory Over Tvra B'ars." "W'en the log school house on the raise o Bull Medder Hill were fust built," said the Old Settler, spreading himself before the tavern fire, "they had a deuce an.' all of a time to git a teacher ez could handle the risin' gineration o1 the deestric. The risin gineration o Bull Medder deestric wa'n't no vrav overvvhelmin1 ez to numbers, but vr'en it come right down' to the matter o' showin a school teacher how little he actually know'd 'bout edication, the risin generation o the deestric was wuss, b'gosh, than an army with ban ners. . Fur instance, thar were Bub Goue. Wen it come to a rouijh an' tumble, or a stan up an' take dry knocks, fur that matter, th w'an't no barroom in the township that he couldn't depopelate in less'n no time, An' on 'lection day he were wuss'n a hurricane passin through the clearin's. Ez fur writin he had a handwrite ye could read twentv yards awav, an they usety say that he could cipher clean up to the double rule o' three an' never look inter the book wunst. At spellin' school he spelt 'em all down, an' never missed but wunst. an' that was 'cause he went to the spellin' match that time with about nine fingers more o' rum in him than human natur' could find it handy to haibor. They put out the word 'curious,' an' it bein' Bub's first turn, he spelt it with a Q instid of a K, an' b'gosh it downed him. "Wall, on the second day o one term o' the Bull Medder School, th' -come a vacancy in the teacher's cheer. The teacher had objected to bein' tied hand an' foot an then sot inter the spring an' kept thar fur an hour or two by the risin' gineration o' the deestric', an' so he resigned. Course 'twouldnt do fur the sproutin' popilation what was pinin' fur larnin' to be left without no school to go to, an' so it struck the directors that Bub Gouge'd be jjist the feller ter p'int out to the scholars the pleasant war that led to a bang-up edi cation. They hired Bub to teach the school, an' the term began all over agin. He teached two dars leastways part o' two days. 'Bout recess time in the arternoon o' the second day the scholars all come hum, durn sorry like, .an' sed that Bub Gouge had concluded not to teach no more. Then, b'gosh th' was a time. If Bub Gouge couldn't handle the risin' gineration o' Bull Medder, Vat in the nam o' the Great King was we coming toP The reason that Bub got tired o' teachin' so soon that h had ast Buster Brown was, ' an1 Bub had were how much tootems four Buster had said 'Nineteen.1 told Buster that he was way off, an' that a biff boy lika him orter be ashaaed of hisself to say that tootems four , was nineteen. "Than Bub turns to little Billy Shorts an' aays: 'Billy; tell that biff jdmiceL how. much tootems four is." T&BiWs mil W sajijBJlr, Jif Buster Brownfays. too tamt lour k nineteen,, then tootems foBT'if mintteen. Then Bub be,.reta kk 4and6r up, an'ya fur little BBIy. U neTerjoQKdiell'ldzao!lTow1tw6re - uIwd r?ri' jn ttrjiika aT wer 4,.kiM ' 'I know I can't lick thorn two him throusrh it b'jrosh, sash an' all. That were the reason Bub concluded no ;ro occupy uie ; Brown boys, said Mahala, 'but I can lL V Kmtf ' E ? ' lick them two b'ars, an' that'll be jist fight the two best men m the township , be order in l?A5iJ,cA?-!J?S2LJCSS V?er schooUioJe, an' 1'mgointer hev ZL 1 ast to be excused. He would, b'gosh 1 j , , t.:,w It struck the township ez bein' 'y this fame the cub. got kinder ter'ble thin- to hev childurn so durn f miliar with the s'roundin s, and come 1 a lOuin ullliuu io j.u;iu;ua. jluis ac anxious to lam az theirs was, an yit i to be onable to give 'em the advantages of an edication, jist 'cause th' wa'n't no talent in the township ekal to devel opin' their yearnin' minds; but w'at was to be did? A hull winter slid away without the school house bem opened, but w'en spring cometh' didn't none o' the growin' vouth o' the deestric' look very thin from worrym over it That spring ol' Meshellum Mugwell moved inter the township. The ol: man had the name o' being about the toughest b'ar fighter th' were in the hull' Pocono country, an' he were. He had a darter named Mahala, an' Ma hala kep' house fur her pap, the ol' woman bein' dead. Jedgin' from hei name, ye mowt s'pose that Mahala Mugwelt were a six-footer, treadin on the suburbs o' forty year old, an' a tearer giner'ly. Wall, b'gosh, she wa'n't nothin' o' Jiie kind. Mahala was nineteen, an' stood five feet in her moccasins. She had picked stun, planted 'ta'ers, hoed corn, cut buck whit an' druv steers ever since she were big enough to know a coon dog from a b'ar cub. Consekently Mahala had muscle, an' were grittier than sand paper. Th' wa'n't nothin' she were 'feerd on. from a painter down. She were a gal ez were a gal, b'gosh; an' didn't take no stock in hifalutin.' "Wall, wen Mahala foun' out thai the risin' jrineration o the deestric in ignorance, she the township that risin' gineration were ffrowm up savs to tne townsnip mat sne u tackle the cheer o' the Bull Meddei school house herself. She said she couldn't spell all the words th1 was in the spellin book, an' didn't know ei she could set down an' write much oJ a copy in a writin' book. Ez fui readhV, she said, she'd ben through the second reader, an' ez to 'rithmetic, she know'd that two an' two was four, thai three into two ye couldn't, an' that nothin from nothin' an' nothin' re mained. " 'But,' says Mahala, 'I kin lick my brother Sam, au' he kin biff the life out n any bush-whacker that ever sot his foot on Pocono. If that hain't wuth six dollars a month an' board yerself.' says she, w'at's the use o' harm grit?' "So the d'rectors they thot they'd give the childurn one more chance, hopin' that this time 'they'd got a teacher ez'd 'prcciate 'em, an' do the squar an proper thing by 'em, so's they could expand their minds. An' Mahala were hired to teach the school. 'The fust da,y o' the term things run kinder perinisc'us. The young idee talked out loud, throw'd books an' slates, upset benches, spilt the water pail over the lloor, run in an' out o" the school room w'enever it durn pleased, sassed Mahala, an' done every thing it could to make things pleasant fur the new teacher, an' to show her, b'gosh, how bad it was achin' to Tarn. Mahala sot in her cheer an' didn't notice nothin', an' never said a word all day. W'en it was time for school to let out, though, she gave a rap on the desk, an' 'twere a rap that brought things to a quiet in less'n a second. The young idee hadn't never heerd sech a rap ez that in the school afore, an' it vere kinder tuck back. " 'Young uns,' says Mahala, 'th'll be new rules in this h'yer school house to morrer.' "That's all she said, an' the scholars went out with a yorp an' a howl. Next day they was all on hand bright an' arly, an all m their seats gnnnm an waitin' to hear w'at the new rules was to be. Buster Brown an' his twin' brother, Bob, sot in one o' the front seats. They was more'n six foot high, an' big ev'ry other way, an' strong ez oxen, though they wa'n't nineteen year old yit. They alluz done jist ez they pleaded, an' let all the other scholars do .the same. Mahala had sized 'em up the fust day. an' made up her mind .to hev it out with 'em, b gosh, without losin' no time, though she kinder felt it in her bones that the both on 'em was gointer be more'n she could git away with. She were bound to give 'em a fight anyhow, even if she had to shet up school the nex' minute an' git fur her ol' man's cabin. " 'One o' the new rules o' this h'yer school is,' said Mahala, staudin' up, th' can't no durn scholar go out'n his seat no more, 'less he asts me fur to let him.' Buster Brown and his brother Bob fin a howl, an' the hull school jined in. uster and Bob both jumped up in their seats an' was swaggerin' 'long away from 'em. It were a warm day in May, an' the winders an' door was oped. Ez Buster an' Bob jumped from their seats Mahala sprung for'ard to meet 'em. This kinder tuck 'em by s'prise, an' they stopped, facin1 the door. Tore Mahala could lay a hand on 'em, both o' their eyes flew open bigffer'nsassers, an' with a yorp like an Injin, away they went like lightnin and shot out'n a winder. The hull school was now a yellin' like mad an makin1 fur the win ders, an' jist then a thnmpin' big b'&r whipped past Mahala, follored by an other big un an1 two cuts, an all hud dled together in tha fur eend o1 the room. Ev'ry durn scholar" had vam oosed, an1 wa'n't nowhar to he seen. Mahala tumid' an' looked to'rds' th door; an' thar stood a painter? crouch in' half wav ihift door; la&in' its tail Un' glark? its eeal It wanted 6he o' th Fbrsr cbf 'bi'btw afrd o come rm. in' W'eb'tt kWtehfei- tfkhilaV e iVbck!ea 6trV grW V skulked1 mwimjm Aire U mkm OUfUDU lUMiA MM schoc4-koue to git oot' ill tear, aa' ; jrettm b'ar were retherin' in some more hisself. she kinder lonin' plumb mor'n the ol' she b'ar would hev, an' so she comes a tearin' fur Mahala, with her jaws open an' a growl like a young roll o' thunder. Mahala didn't hov much to fight with 'cept her cheer, a few benches, an' some heavy sticks o' hiek'ry wood, but she waltzed in with them. The b'ar run her up agin the wall, but Mahala's whacks with a hiek'ry saplin' were like kicks of a mule, "ev'ry on on 'em, an' the second whack broke the b'ar's jaw, an' down it went on all fours. Then Mahala fotched it one across the head that sent it plump to grass, an' it turned tail, an' drivin' its cubs ahead of it, crawled back to the eend o' the sehool-hou agin, howlin' ter'ble. Then the ol' he feller tuck a hand in. He come a rushin' onter Mahala so much like a steam engine that the whack she give him with the big hiek'ry never stopped him, an' all in a heap went both on 'em on the lloor. In the rassel that follored Mahala shed enough cali ker, b'gosh, to git up a first-class quilt in' bee. an' th' was consid'able meat claw'd off'n her arms an' off'n the criner'l make un of her svstem. But sne snick to the b'ar. an bit an pounded an' claw'd tili she see a chance to slip inter a seat ahind a desk whar the b'ar couldn't git. The b'ar seemed to be winded wuss'n she were. an' she had pounded one o his eves shet with her lists an' claw'd hair off'n him till he looked 'zif he d ben scalded from stem to stern. Th' hain't an ioty o' doubt that if that fam'ly o' b'ars could ha' got out'n that school-house at that stage o' the game, they'd been happier than a boy baby when he timU a rip in a doll stuffed with sawdust. But Mahala wa'n't gointer let eni gil out, b'gosh, not if she know'd it. "Tm a teachin' this h'yer school,' says she. 'an' by gum! I'm" gointer bf the boss!' "While Mahala were watchin' the ol' he b'ar an' irettin' her wind, an the ol' atmosphere for looked around the room to see if th' wa'n't some other weepon she could fotch agin the b'ar when she went for him agin. In one corner, by her table, she see a rope. It were one that had been left thar in the winter by some feller who had ben snubbin' drift log with it in the creek. Mahala had ben pooty handy throwin' a loop over a drift' log herself, and w'en she see the rope layin' thar au idee struck her. Wen she felt rested enough she edged over to the rope an' hooked outer it. It were twenty feet long, an' had a good easy-running slippin noose in one eend. The b'ar had been handled so doddurn rough by Mahala that he didn't seem anxious to come to time fur the second rouud, but she buckled inter him, an' w'en he come at her, staudin' up on his h'anches two foot higher' n she were, she gave the rope a twitch, an' the loop settled down over his neck ez pooty ez if it had grow'd thar. Th' were a beam run crosswevs o the center o' the school-house ez a sort o' brace. It were ten foot from the lloor. Wen the b'ar felt the rope tighten round his neck he looked skeert. That kind o' lightin' were new to him and he dropped on all fours an' tried to back away. Mahala jumped up an' ran over the tops o' the desks an' throw'd the rope over the beam. Then, quicke'n ye could say b'ar's grease, she j-anked that ol' bar up, hand over hand, till he hung two foot clear o' the lloor. a kickin' an' struir- glin' an strivin' to git free, an' snappiu' an' snarlin' enough to skeer a lion. But 'twan't no use; an' twa'n't long 'fore he hung there deader' n a two-year-ol' fence rail, with his tongue hangin' out a foot. Then Mahala lot hinTdrop to the lloor, an' draggiu' him up to her desk, laid him down'in front of it "All this time the ol' she bear were howlin' over the little difficulty she had got into an' nussin' her busted jaw an' sore head. Mahala waltzed right into her with her hiek'ry club, an', after a short but lively scrimmage, the she b'ar give up the ghost, an' Mahala drug her up an' piled her on top of t' other one. Then she tied the two cubs each to a leg o' her table, an', washin' off the blood that were the predomineerin' feature of her beauty 'bout that time, an' pinnin' up her dress ez ood ez she could, she slung the school nouse door open, riz the winders agin, an' were ready one more to perceed with the in tellect'al trainin' of the risin' ginera tion of Bull Medder deestric'. "Ez Mahala shoved the winders up she see scholars peekin' here an' thar from out'n the bushes, all lookin' skeert more'n half to death. She takes the ol' cow bell oflPn the table, an' goin' to the door, give it a ring jest ez if it had ben recess they was havin', an then sot down ahind her table. "Pooty soon one by one the scholars come a stragglin' in, more out o' cur'osity, I s'pose, than anythin' else. They looked ,dum sheepish, though, Mahala said, an' w'en thev clapped 'their eyes on the two dead b'ars piled up on the floor, an' the two cubs tied to the cheer legs, they jist wilted "down tnen el tney was to na Den snot ior keepin' still. Mahala see at wunst that she hadn't unly licked the b'ars, but that she'd settled the hash o' tho Brown boys at the same time W'en Mahala stood up arter the scholars was all in, the room was stiller than a mummy's tomb. "Ez I were savin',' says Mahala, 'one o' the new rules ez this h'yer school is to be ran by is that no durn young un in it leaves his seat arter this less asts me fur to let him. Buster Brown!' " 'Yes mam!' says Buster, poppin' up in his seat like a jumpin' jack, and foldin' his arms. " 'Ilobert Brown! says Mahala. " Yes!' savs Bob. dofn' jist ez Buster did. " 'Mebbe you two young uns thinks that ye can't live up to that rule,' says Mahala. 'If ye can't, jest sav so, an' I'll biff the boots off'n bothV ye Id less'n three seconds, an' send ye hum quicker' n a five-prong buck kin jump a scrub oak. I'm a runnin' this h'yer school, I am, an' I'm a gointer hev order, or I'll make things blue around this shanty! Kin ye live up to that rule, dod durn ye?' "'Yes, mam!'1 say3 thes, meek ez lambs. "Set down then!' hollers Mahala, an' sec that ye do! An' I'll say risrht h'yer that ez ye've all ben out hevin a Lekle reecryation, th' won't be no recess to-day.' "That night w'en school were out, n Mahala tucked a b'ar cub under each arm an' started fur hum, intend ing: to send her brother Sam an' the old man back arter the two dead uns, Bus t"r and Bob step3 up an' says, bashful 'ike: " 'Please mam,' says Buster, 'shell me an' Bob lug them b'ar carcasses hum fur ye?' "Mahala said they mowt, and they d:d. So that day settled the edica tional question in fiuli Medder deestric, an' the risin' gineration all riz up an said that if th' ever were a snorter from the very garden spot o' Snortville, that same was Mahala Mugwelt, b'gosh, an' th' wa'n't no use o' talkin'." Ar. T. Su7i. vVEST INDIA PEPPER-POT. A N"w Kelish for the Table Cominj: Into Use. In a citv restaurant the other dav 1 ..me across a peculiar dish. While studying the menu and experiencing the usual diflicultv felt bv men of vacillating mind in making choice of a plat for luncheon, the proprietor, with whom I had a slight acquaintance, came un and said: "Whv don't vou trv onr A 'pepper-pot?' " "What's pepper-pot?' I not unnaturally inquired, and was in formed that it was a West India dish wlih could be obtained nowhere else in London. That settled the matter, and "pepper-pot" was ordered. It proved to be a savory stew, rather pep pry. as its name denotes, with a peculiar aromatic flavor. While after ward discussing some celery and Stil ton, the proprietor came up again, and was good enough to enlighten me con cerning the peculiarities of "pepper pot." His first statement rather startled me. "Our pepper-pot is only three years old," said he. "When it's kept another ear or two it will be bet ter." Mentally regretting that I had not been informed earlier as to the age of the delicacy, I inquired further con cerning this wonderful dish, and gathered the following from the res tauranteur: "I have lived many years in the West Indies, and while racking my brains one day fo find some specialty with which this place would always be associated, I bethought me of 'pepper-pot.' No one in London had ever heard of or knew how to make it. The first requisite was a supply of 'cassareep' " (I won't guar antce the spelling of the word), "and after some trouble I found a West In dian produce importer who got me a supply at half a guinea per bottle. Now cassareep is the juice pressed out of the cassava, add in its raw slate is deadly poison. It is the basis, I believe, of the stuff the Carib Indians use to poison their arrows with. But when boiled it is perfectly harmless, and possesses the curious property of pre serving meat for any lengthof time. In the West Indies the pepper-pot is always on the go; it is never entirely emptied, and the contents are added to day by day. Any pieces of cold meat pork is best and fish go into the pot. Here, in London, we don't put fish in, only the best parts of the cold joints. Our 'pepper-pot' has only been about three years on the go. It has never been emptied; for aught I know to the contrary, you may have been eating meat a year or two old to-day. Of co'irse there are spices and sauces put I in io give the stew a flavor, besides the cassareep, which in addition to its pre servative and antiseptic qualities has a distinct, if slight, flavor of its own." A bottle of this peculiar syrup was produced for my inspection; it is of a deep mahogany color, and of the con sistency of molasses, much resembling, in fact, Indian soy. London Cor. PAiT adelphia Telegraph. in their sea&g &&1 sot an' stared.. Bus ter an' Boh Brown was the two last to come a. sneakin'. in, an' Mahala .said thai, b'goah, w'en t;ey aee Ifche way things had been 'tamed ortr durin' ,iheT ahsenctanlhtob..8fittin' thar ec cool ec a cowcumber, 'sit nothin' hadn'tii more'n' ej 4itt th D'aii a' T MaJMlag ftKft.JWJS.JH!:: iWenoi fa a4v an' l'ft Artificial oysters and mushrooms are now sold in Paris What Tney Think. Fedalia is getting to assume metro politan importance, which must men ice Jeffenon City's future as the capi tal, when policemen .-are shot down on her itreett by burglars and despera does. In fact, in this respect, -Seda-now ranks along with Chicago, Kan ati, City and tit Louis and has rather excalkd - them in the fact that -the criminal who ihotthe pblioftaan wai puniihed forthwith, kxlWa: Itf Chi- mujTltjQf a jwli&iian gets off, or at anx Jiittj prti 'ekSt, if ew brought to,trial,SL, C. rnal, .. ' W n CB1E OF BILL IX! Tlie life and murderous crime of BILL FOX, one of the most noted criminals ever m tlie west, executed at Nevada, Mo., December 28, 1883, Jbias been publisbd in pamphlet form, il lustrated. The book gives the full details of the trial of Fox for the murder of T. W. Howard, May 20, 1883, and the confession of his mur der, implicating the woman, Mrs. Eose. Price, lOCc Address, J. WEST GOODWIN, Sedalia, Mo. Breetler anfl. Shipper of Pars Brefl aKiHDayaKk3t2nZav "?3KJaMVMB-W0jfPj A- P. WYCKOFF, Breeder and dealer in Kesistered Berkshire Hogs l-Swly APPLETON Cm MO. STANDARD EIOG-RAPHIES. PLYMOUTH ROCK CHICKENS S7 00 I Single birds $ 00 5 00 J Eg sj, per dozen JJ 00 cor rio. Forr-air. IM chivuens are selected Iroiu th yaids of the Nest breeders and are up to tandard. Orders by mail promptly attended to and delivered on cars at Sedalia, Mo. 'Corresindenee solicited. K. C. SXEED, Rooma 1 and 2 Porter block. 2-17w6rn SEDALlA, MO. TRUSTEE'S SALE. "Wherea, Henrietta V. McIlhsnT, and Elward V. Mcllhanv, by t eir ctr alu deed cf tru-t, dated !h 20th rfar of Sep teniber, 1SS0, and recorded ia the recorde s office at Pettis count, Mo .at b ok 17, pig 260 cuiveyed to tl e utdersign:d trustee, ill their righ, title, inteies' and e-t te, in and to the t Mowing dtSTibed real estate, situated in ihi county of Pe tis, state of Misouri, viz: L)tss ren (7) and tight (S) in bio k &ev?ntejn (17) in Martha E. Martin, ani Sar-h E. bm ths s cond eii tj v. e city or S'dalia. Which s id coa veyauce v?s w de in trust ta secure the payment cf act r tain prom missory note in aid deed de crimed, and where s, said u te has b-comc due and is unpid, now, there fore, in accordance with the provi ions of -aid deed of trust, and at he r quest of the legal holder of s id no'e, I shall p:ocjed to icll the above dt scribed nal estate at the c )tirt house door, in the ciy of Sedalia, in the county of Pettis, state aforesaid, to the nghest bidder for cash, at p .blic suction, MONDAY, THE GTrl DAY OF JULY, 1SS5, between the hours of nine in the forenoon, r.d live m th-i alt-moon of that dar, to satisfy said note together with the co;t and exp n e u' executing this trust. David H. Smith. Ttus'ee. D.ued h s 10th day of June, 1S85. 6-16w3t JUST READY. ELAINE ani LOGAN 712 Royal octavo pages 67 full page Illustrations. TILDEN, CLEVELAND and HENDRICKS 774 Royal octavo pag.-s, 35 fuil page Illustrations. Best terms ever offered to agents. Outfit Free, and all Freight Pai s. Address H. S. GOODSPEED 4 CO. 10-7-vrlr. New York rOuir DR. HENDERSON, MTox A rflIar qraduate in medicine. Over 16 years' practic 12 in Chicago. Authorized by the State to Xxr Chronic, Nervous and Private &. teases. Seminal Weakne&s (nt, lofats). Sexual Debility. (Inssofaazt potter) and all impediments to nr rhute. Also, Piles, Tape-worm Bhf-. matlam. Asthma, Epilepsy, Uricf and Skin Diseases, ic. Cures eu anteed or money refunded. Charges low. Ov 2O.0UO cases cured experience is important. All me . lclnes rnished ready for use no runnlr.fr to druJr stores. Patients treated at a distance by letter and. express; medicines sent everywhere, free from gaze or breakage. No injurious medicines used. No de tention from business. State your case and send for terms. Consultation free and confidential, person ally or by letter. A BOOK for botli sexes Illustrated and circulars of other things, sent sealed in plair envelope, for two 3c stamps. t"My Free Muse an. -lflow open see descrlDJT " cve boot. Car la 1 TO 5 DATS. FGcrated not to' euc Stricture. Mf d ulj by tha Cincinnati,! 2 tmtnrmm ion k'VOWIl & G fot the past year or more we are n' casta to rcporr th.it it has given entire satisfaction and we do not hev.tate to reowrameno J C. Trillium & SjTcuse, K Soil Dy Drrsists Prie. 1.0O. Eard & Jrillr wholesale aeenta. SS. ORDER OF PUBL1 CATION. STATE OF MISSOURI, COUNTY OF PETTI?. J In ihe circnit cou-t of Petti-; county, May term, 1SS5. May 16th, 1SS5, Adaline Henderson, Plaiutifi, vs. Charles Hen e'ersoa defend mt. Xo, at this day conies the pliimifi herei i, by her attorneys 3nd it appearing o te ccurt from the petition and affidavit n file herein, that defendant Charles Hen dersnn is not a resident of the state of Mis souri: Whereupon it is ordered by the court that sud defendant be no ifitd by publication that plaintiff hat commenced a suit against bim in this court, the ob ject and natu-e of which is to dissolve the b nds of matrimony heretofore cor traded beiween tlie plaintiff and defendant herein, and unlets the said. Charles Henderson be and appear st this court, at the next lerm thereof, to be begun and hold-u at the court house in ill- city of Sedalia, in said county, oa the firat Monday of September next, ul on or before the sixth day of said t rai, if the term shall so long con tinue ard if not, then on or before the lastdij of siid term answer or plead to the ie'i .no in said cause the same will be taken as confes ed, and judgment will be rendered accordingly. And it is further ordend. that a copy" thereof be published, according to law, Jin the Sedalia Weekly Bazoo, a newspaper pricted and publish-d in Stdalia, Petti3 county, Mis souri for four weeks successively, the last insertion whereof shall be at lest four weeks before the commencement of the said Septemb r term of this court. attest : B. H. Ingram, Circuit Clerk. By M V. Bbady, D. C. A true copy from the Record. iSangbee & Lamm, Plaintiff's att'ys. 6 9w4t. NO ITCE OF ADMINISTRATION WITH WILL ANNEXED. Notice is hereby gi?en that letters of ad ministration, with the will annexed, on the estate of William Lowry, deceased, were granted to tl e undersigned on the second day of June, 1885, by the probate court of Pettis comnty, Missouri. All persona haying claim sg&iiMt said estate are re quired to exhibit, them to me, for allow ance, within one year after the date of said letters, or they may be precluded from any ben f fit of snch estate, and if inch claims be not exhibit! within, two. years 'from the date of this publication, they shall ba forever barred. . This 2nd' day of June, 1885. Ez&a J. Smttx. Admioistrator with will annexed. 6-9w3t in ! f, iwlSluXa alL U MtXm. lakteMriA. 7taavaM tM .VNM wait DOES WONDERFUL CURES OF ICIDNEY DISEASES AND LIVER COMPLAINTS, Because it acts on the LITER, BOWELS ani KIDNEYS at the same time. Because it cleanses the system of thg poison? ous humors that devclope in Kidney and TTri. nary Diseases, Biliousness. Jaundice, Constipa tion, Tiles, or in Sneumatism, Neuralgia, N vous Disorders and nil Female Complaints. 3TSOLW PROOF OF THIS. IT WILL SURELY CITES CONSTIPATION, PILES, and RHEUMATISM, By causing FHEE ACTION of all the organs: and functions, thereby CLEANSING the BLOOD restoring the normal poorer to throw off disease THOUSANDS OF CASES of the "worst forms of these terrible diseases have been quickly relieved, and in. a short time ' PERFECTLY CURED. PRICE, $1. LIQUID OR DRY, SOLD BY DRUGGISTS Dry can. be sent by mail. WELLS, HICHAKDSON & Co., Burlington, Vt. 3 Sad stamp fr Dinry Alnuzuc fur IS84. Dr. Whittier 617 St. Charles street, St. Louis, lie AKClartrdateoftioJfedIcalColIegt,l tbaler jgijedia tie tpel&I tretuacat of all Ventral, Sexs andChronio Dia eases than wy other rhiki&alac Lost, a city ppen thaw, mod all old raiitj kaov. Syahills, Gonorrhoea, Gleet Stnciurt, O? ehifif. Hernia, or Rupture, all Urinary DnftiMC, and Syphilitic or mercurial affection! of tte? throf.akinorbo9i, ars tttim. Mth vagnB. jscceiw. oa lateit i entile prindpkt.a iafclj. PriTlijc Spermatorrhea!, Sexual Debility Md Impi larsitartr jwa,ottar m&ms, and Tralch ;rpdse cf tta feUcTlas i?ecta: tterromaetf, semiaal bum Hse, payilealdeciT, arenloa modt7offesl,ooafaBsr improprorunhppy,aropersiatatlyonro. i (3 Bitea) reUUaf to lh9 abore, enl ia sealed , far t9 poiucs luapa. Contulutloa at office or vjmiX htt. aadaTiMd, a friendly talker hkoplaloa costs antllaay.' When it is ianiTeabat to Tklt the city for trutM Eedjcicfi cxn bo i eat by exproM or nuill eTerrwMta. Vmc ftblteaMi guana eed,yher odoestexUu ltl ttijjMm OCcs bOB:A.M.to7P.3. aasdayt, 13 PamphlaLtj any tddraia, for Two StwapoV manhood ssrr ojrtwtt it. loecaw WOMANHOOD SST. Mr fihnad aad Womanhood im QarmMk together, i Hurt rated, 15 Cents. MARRIAGE $88m . i GUIDE. Xlea-aat elctb nd ailtbiadia. al Ott 3y wooden nl v clctam, traa Bfl tftamjm Prep ats w srry. Waomariyllri jaeea. Vao iaoold marry : Howllftaad baiiplwf ay M Bantaac atgaatmaa aarrlafeiheaWryta jtar a ha-lon practice, I aMartfraa aw a oai Ctf the loakeel np,sot USA areead agloeaae i it i-m$. orre-mdla. It otala"Ueereajait 3"M.ISSr" ae aWTe.Tafewer.ltl j rajkiaaMea.8.flu SfeMeyvaU: Ok DR, WHITTIER. 17 tCHr1i r tiffin 11 fc la 3 i. i PR; WflllTIEBe, Treats allfotms of YenDhst Mi im Elisions tkd ScximJ' ikfcttilrtRI call or v kctriapklct or ccmalbiiMlaVfeift BaaaBBaBaaMMBMMBBaaaaaaiMaeaMiiiMeMMHWMMMMMMMMi - - i . m ,