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THE SEDALIA WEEKLY BAZOO, TUESDAY MARCH 16, 1886.
BEATING RESTAURANTS. I by Which Hornet Get Lancbc Xmry Cheap. The chief cause for commercial dis honesty ' says Herbert Spencer, "is an indiscriminate admiration for wealth; an admiration which does not take in to consideration the character of the possessor." A restaurant-keeper in Chicago was asked by a reporter in search of signs of the approaching milk-nium if he attributed the lessen ing of the trouble caused by his cus tomers endeavoring to beat their lunch bill to the waning: of such an admira tion or the ennobling of character 3 U Not by a jugful: don't fool yourself anv such idea' he said, "jfne sim ple reason is that those of iny patrons who arc disposed to cheat know that I am on to their tricks and that it is an exceedingly hard matter to beat me, so they don't try it on ver much, had one man try to get ahead of me last week, which is the only case I have bad for over a month. It was by an old trick, though new, perhaps, to him. He came in one noon, ordered a fifteen-cent lunch, which was given him, and with it a check. He then ordered ten cents worth more. This was given him and a check for twenty-five. The waiter asked for the first check, but the man denied having received it, and as I have instructed the waiters to dispute with no one but state any trouble to me, he said nothing. The man saw the waiter talking to me, however, and so paid the twenty-five cent check, keeping the fifteen. Thinking he might come around here again. I took a good look at his face to keep him in my memory. Sure enough a couple of -days afterward he came in and ordered enough to amount to thirty five cents. 'Now, we have a system whereby every one who receives a check amount ing to over twenty cents is watched, so when this individual marches up to the counter I was ready for him. He did as I supposed he would, and instead of banding over his right check he gave me the fifteen-cent one he stole the last time he was in. I accused him point blank and demanded the right check. He objected at first, but upon my threatening to call an officer, he gave In and paid both.1 "Are there any new schemes that you have come across lately by which they try to overreach you? "No, I don't think there are: at least I have found none. Occasionally when there is a crowd in here the beats man age to slip out of the door unobserved, but not often. There is one trick an old one which they work and whieh is the only one I have been unsuccess ful in combating. Two friends, though apparently strangers, come in and sit together. One orders a big lunch, the other a small one. each receiving his respective check. The one ordering the larger meal leaves first, after ex changing checks with his companion, who, when he i ready to leave, informs toe waiter that rh- cWk at hm pl im too much, has it exchanged, and de camps. The next time they change off, the one who had the light lunch first taking a big one in order to equalize their appetites. But even by this way they slip up after a few attempts, for we watch such customers pretty close ly.11 Chicago Ncirs. m a ASIATIC RAILWAYS. Industrial Projre Opening: the Way to the Famous City of Saniarrand. It begins to look as if the day were not far distant when the European traveler will be able to make the Indian tour, which no self-respecting globe trotter can now omit, without having to endure the sultrv horrors of the Red SJ Sea passage or the long sea voyage. In other words, unbroken railroad comniunicatien between Europe and India is probably a thing of the very near future. What imperfect reports we receive of the progress made by the Transcaspian railroad seem to warrant the placing of this desirable consum mation at no remote date. The road is now open for three hundred and eighty kilometers from the Caspian, which brings it within eighty kilome ters of Askabad. Beyond this point the road is graded for one hundred and fifty kilometers more, taking a south easterly direction to Dushak, where it is to branch, one division connecting with a branch of the Indian system through Afghanistan, and the other having for its terminus the mysterious city of Samarcand, while crossing the Oxus and passing through Bokhara on its way. The time assigned for the completion of this northern branch of the road is three years. The work is already begun upon it, and Merv will be reached in the spring. Merv, which already has a post-office and line of telegraph, and yet the place where the brilliant correspondent O'Donovan re mained for six months a virtual pris oner and completely shut off from the rest of the world at a time so recent as to be within reach of the memory of a very youthful school-boy. The idea of railroad connection with India has so long been discussed that it has become soberly realizable in thought. It is obviously one of the things that must be had, and if England is wise she will meet the Russian ad vance half way, and congratulate her self that she has not had all the burden of the enterprise. But it is very dif ferent with the idea of the road to Samarcand. To think of the ancient capital of the renowned Timour in a prosaic way is almost impossible. It has so long been shrouded in the per sistent investiture of romance that it is bard to imagine it as stripped of all its clamor and taking a d1 ace in the system of modern civilization. The idea of puchasing a railroad ticket and regis tering one's baggage for the city which quarter of a century ago could only be reached in disguise and at the great est personal risk; for the city which was the ultimate noint of Vamberv1 pilgrimage in 1852-4, the story of which so thrilled the world upon his return to civilization this idea is not easily assimilable. If we had not in these times acquired the habit of mental adjustment to facts of the most startling description, such an idea would be beyond our grasp. Truly, "the old order changeth1' at a rate hitherto unknown in history. Ckicaoo AVtcs. FARM AND HOUSEHOLD. ,n? ma be substituted for some of the above: Washington, Bradshaw, Green High-post bedsteads with white Gage (true). Reine Claude de Bavar muslin curtain, all of the olden time, Columbia, Jefferson, Smith's Orleans! are being revived in all their imposing Lombard, Blocker's Gage. McLaughlin statel iness. Chicago Times. j and Red Diaper. The Damson family Collect eggs frequently in winter, J'' W immense crops, and when free or they will be injured for hatching 'rom disease will perhaps pay as well purposes. Its vitality is destroyed uy other, but some seasons the rot wucii an egg is suujecieu uj a icmpera i ww - &o uicw buu me enure crop is IE AND CHIMB rail A PECULIAR PEOPLE. Strmnrrir-Afflicted CIam of French- Ca.na.rimn Known as Jumper. A correspondent gives some curious facts concerning the "jumpers' ' among the French-Canadians. He says: They attracted my attention a presenting some points of interest bearing upon the nervous system, showing to what a hyper-sensitive condition it may be brought by certain influences early be gun and long continued. 1 had from time to time heard lum bermen and others whose avocation led them to spend much time among the French camps speak of these "jumpers," but had given no crodence to the, as 1 thought, absurd stories they related in regard to them, until one day, while attending to my duties in the waiting-room of my fumigating station, I incidentally let fall the win dow near my desk bv turning the but ton suddenly, thus letting the frame fall a short distance, making a quick, sharp noise, when three out of seven French-Canadians who were sitting near, awaiting their certificates of in spection, leaped into the air as if they had been shot, at the same time utter ing a -yell which would have done credit to a North-American Indian. From that time I was on the watch for these strange characters, and, when . m -a possioie, maue inquiries ol theiu through mv interpreter in regard to the cause of their condition. Before speaking of this perhaps it will be well to enumerate some of the manifestations whieh give them the srs rulnnct wt rav. t4inmtAa "Ul .4 , I IV 1 I it 1 I J I 1 jU I II J H 1 It. One or two instances will be sufficient. Recently one of them, a French-Cana dian of small stature, came out from an adjacent camp to the post-office. Just as he was about to ask the postmaster for his mail, he being a total stranger to the official, a man of sixty -five years of age, some one knowing the fellow to Lh' a ''jumper mischievously cried out: "Grab him by the throat!'' The f llow sprang like a cat and grasped the old man bv the throat, and held on until removed, the irate postmaster pouring forth torrents of invectives on the poor fellow, who really was per fectly guiltless. Another unfortunate wood chopper had just eame into camp from two da i work, am! was standing near the bfgS camp-heater, in whieh was a very hot tirer when some one cried: 4 'Grab the furnace!' Xo sooner were the words said than the poor fellow obeyed the order, and as a result left a auorxhni pattern of each hand on fhe nearly red hot pipe, thus rendering him unlit for his work in the woods for some w rks. As stated above, I have endeavor i, when possible, to investigate as to the canse of this peculiar and distressing condition: and while I find, without doubt, that primarily it is due to an in herited nervousness, the immediate cause is in taking such children, when small, and while firmly held tickling them until convulsive symptoms ap pear. Medical Iitcord. Engineer Squeaking- "Engine." The palatial steamer Mary Powell on her daily trip up the Hudson. A number of passengers had gathered around the open door of the engine room, looking with interest at the move ments of the ponderous machinery. Among: the passengers was Sam Fosier, a New York gentleman, who is a prac tical joker. He is a you' g man of p nrougni rrom me cellar j means and was elegantly dressed, d iately before they takejjg moreover a very good amateur best best You ture below freezing. Troy Times. Cocoanut Cake. Two eggs, two tablespoon fuls butter, one cupful sugar. naif cupful milk, two cupfuls flour, with two teaspoon fuls baking powder, and two cupfuls cocoanut soaked in milk.- Toledo Blade. A handful of linseed meal fed to each cow or horse at least three times a week will not only regulate the bowels and promote health, but also loosen the skin and prevent hide bound. Albany Journal. The New England Farmer recom mends the use of apples as an addition to the feed of stock, but suggests the caution that in cold winter weather thev should be brought from the cellar and fed irnrm on the temperature of zero atmos phere. Coffee cake: Take one cupful coffee as prepared for the table), one cupful brown sugar, one cup molasses, one-half cupful butter, one egg and one teaspoonful saleratus; put soda in coffee, add spice and raisins to suit, and flour enough to make a reasonably thick batter; bake slowly. The Ca terer. In order to procure a substitute for lard, which is often much adulter ated, and to which some persons ob ject when it is pure, put all kinds of fat drippings, skimmings and trim mings together and melt. Slice into this a large, raw potatoe. When this is brown the fat will be as clear as water, but skim it if any impurities arise, A. Y. Examiner. Sponge, cake: Three cupfuls sugar, three cupfuls flour, six eggs, one cup ful cold water, a little salt, and two heaping teaspoonfuls baking powder, sifted in the flower. Beat the eggs (not separating the whites from yelks); add the sugar, mixing it well with the eggs; add half the water, then the sifted flour, the rest of the water, and flavoring to suit the taste. The Cook. For chicken salad: Boil one chicken until very tender; when cold chop it fine. Chop one head of cab bage and one large handful of cucum ber pickles very tine. Boil one dozen LrL's hard. Mash the yelks only with t lie chicken, one tablespoonful of celery seed, one of black pepper, one tea spoonful of ground mustard, one table spoonful of salt and two of butter, one half teacup of strong vinegar. Cleve land Utrald. ruined. Jonah Hooves, in MBJSSa M F. Tnr OILING A CRANK. Bow a Wide-awake Cure a The life and murderous crime of BILL FOX, one of the most noted criminals ever in the west, executed at Nevada, Mo., December 28, 1883, has been publishd in pamphlet form, il lustrated. The book gives the full details of the trial of Pox for the murder of T. W. Howard May 20, 1883, and the confession of his mur der, implicating the woman, Mrs. Bose. Price. 10c. Address, J. WEST GOODWIN, Sedaiia. Mo. He ven triloquist. "Vw, bovi," said Foster, "let as have some fun with the engineer. " A creaking, squeaking noise was heard . e e mi among the machinery, lhe engineer was som-what startled, and he lubri cated various and sundry parts of the machinery with great industry and an oil can. The latter contained half a pint of oil. Foster nudged one of his boon com panions in the ribs, and pretty soon the machinery ftqueaked again. Ones more the engineer oalmed down a suspected piaton Dy anointing it with hie alleviator. The squeaking stilt continued, and Fos ter pointed out th? place that needed oiling Once more the engineer took his alleviator, and removing the cork, poured the contents down the back of the festive Foster, and over his forty dollar suit of clothes. M I here," said the engineer, I don't think that crank will squeak again in hurry." Texas Sifting. ORDER OF PUBLICATION. STATE OF MISSOURI. S. Pettis countv He Remembered Well. PLUM-GROWING. PROVINCIALISM. Good Ilium rat inns of the Narrow Viewa Held by Many lVopl. That narrow view of affairs which goes under the name of provincialism when it is shown in relation to matters of larger interest is well illustrated in the directions given bv a farmer to a stranger who inquired for the place to catch t rout . Want to know where is the place to catch trout, mister, hev? do? W ell, you just go straight ahead till you come to the swamp down there. th'n keep right on till you come to our old black turkey hen's neest; then turn a little to the left, and follow on through the woods about half a mile, and you will come to an old chotnut log across the brook. That's the place to catch trout! Why, stranger, don't know where the old black turkey hen's nccst is?" "Not exactly." 4 'Well,' if that don't beat the Dutch. I thought everybody knew where that is. How in the name of reason can I tell you where the trout are, then?" This case was more than matched by the experience of a gentleman who vis ited a country town, some years ago, to call upon a person whom we may call Pelletiah Jenkins. Having reached the neighborhood where Mr. Jenkins lived, he called at a house by the road side to get more particular directions. His call brought to the door a woman. who was evidently the mistress of the : introduced to the tree through the soil house. She listened to his request to j caused a more vigorous growth and be told where Mr. Jenkins lived with a ' mon' luxuriant foliage. Planting a Subject Deceiving the Attention of Fruitgrower-. On account erf cureulio and rot few fruit growers, except in favored locali ties, care to risk capital and time in an endeavor to raise plums. Whether the favored localities owe their partial exemption for no place is wholly exempt from disease to special conditions of the atmosphere, con genial soil or to superior knowledge, is an unsettled question. There is little doubt, however, that plums may be grown successfully to a limited extent in every- section of the North. Per haps no other fruit will return more profit to the skilled persons, but so few cultivators are willing to bestow the requisite care that the crop is nec essarily limited in our market- The plum is mostly restricted to heavy soils well underdrained, but this is, in a great measure, because plum root.- :tr better adapted to such condition-, :md consequently grow with more vigor than on lighter land. To obviate this owners of light soil bud the trees on peach root, experience having taught that such will, with rarely an exception, thrive quite as well as plum roots on clayey land. In either case this fruit needs constant cultiva tion and a rich soil; it is useless to un dertake to raise it unless properly cared for. That arch enemy, the cur eulio. is not so numerous in some dis tricts as formerly, but in others it ruins the crop. The remedy is systematic jarring of the tree over a sheet on the ground beneath the branches. But comparatively few practice this simple precaution owing to the supposed trouble. The real obstacle is the dreaded "rot" of the fruit. For this no cure is yet known, nor are we assured of its cause. The most reasonable theory places the responsibility on a low order of fungi. Reasoning from this stand point, I have employed wood ashes as a destructive agent, and with marked effect. At any rate, the potash thus And you pretend to say." remarked a. lawyer to a witness, 'that you re nu -in Iter the exact words this man said U vou ten years ago?"' "I do." Well if ray memory serves me, I met yon at Saratoga about live years ago and I - would like to know if you can swear U any expression which I then made." lean." Now, Mr. J., I want you to remem ber that you are under oath. Now. un der oath, ou swear that you can quote with greel accuracy a remark I made to you at Saratoga live vears ago?' -1 can." Well, what wa it?" V u met me in the hotel corridor.1 Ye, quite correct." And you shook hand with ma." -X itifraliv I did." "And ou said to me: take something. H The crier of the court had to call si lesjee for ten minutes, and the lawyer ponfe-sed that the witr.ess had a remark able memory. Bosttm Journal. Let's go and New Use For the Nose. Thf old story of how Mozart made else of his long nose when executing a piece on the piano which would have been impossible but for this way of mak ing no for the want of an eleventh lager, has often comforted people afflicted with an olfactory organ of ami ual length. But the full use of the nose has only lately been discovered by a community of young Italians, who claim that by tbe adroit pressure of the nostrils with thumb and forefinger, sup plemented by judicious breathing, the softest, sweetest melodies can be execu ted, and that the Italian's favorite air, The Delight of Love," is never more charming han when executed on the nasophone, this being the aristocratic name by which the new-born art has been called. Novel, indeed, and origi nal is this musical instrument, but con sidering bow many people sing through their noses already, it is doubtful whether the new invention will add to the sum of human happiness. Pail Mall Gat' t ft. The Unpardonable Offense. look of mingled wonder and pity. "And you don't know where Pelle tiah Jenkins lives?" she asked. The gentleman admitted his entire ignorance on this point, and made it his excuse for having troubled her. "Well," said the lady, and now pity seemed to have overcome every other sentiment, "well, if you don't know where Pelletiah Jenkins lives you can't Knew much!" and the door was closed in the face of the inquirer. Youth's Companion. plums in the chicken yard is greatly in vogue with many cultivators, who feel sure the fallen cureulio are devoured by the poultry. On the other hand, it has been stated that fowls never eat the Some varieties of the plum appear ment3 , g man gasped: -Good less liable to rot than others, but when eavent! thought he was a gentle- largely prevalent none are exempt, not man' d tonted. H P" the bill even the chickasaw sports, from which wfh.n ame to. and told me next day: we expect so much in the way of relia- JU ff .beCD or 80 mW The other day the steward of one ot eur clubs solicited an interview with a member. It was granted, and the steward stated, with a reluctant and shamefaced air, that a certain young Englishman, well known about town, ana who had been introduced to the club as a guest by the member in ques tion, had borrowed money from him (the steward) and refused to repay it "How do yon mean by borrowing?" demanded the member. "Did he ask jour "ITea, sir." ''en?" Several times." 'And how much does ft amount la altogether?" Tbe steward produced a memoran dum. It was for $5, in three install- bility. All varieties do not succeed well on the peach root, so that owners of light soils must govern their choice of kind accordingly. The following are among the best: Coe's Golden have forgiven him. but now I shall never speak to him again; no. never, lpon my honor V'To-Day. I wan troubled with Chronic Catarrh and -A new guide book mentions thst the citv proper is surrounded bv the nhnrhft," (iuirif hook rwv.aninnall v Drop. Yellow Gasre, Duane's Purole. stumble on a great truth, but we must Schuyler's Gage, General Hand, Dam- gathering in my head, was very deaf at times insist on having the news broken gently. Wn and its seedling Richland, Law- had discharges from my ears, and was unable A sudden shock like this may be dan- rence's Favorite, Imperial Gage, Ger- to breathe through my nose. Before the second gtTOU.Pitlbur9h Chronica 1 pan Prune, nce tfngelbert and Hul- f Uf Balm was exhaustedl t- - , inZ SuPrb- Where the plum-on- g j T?Tf -The Moon would be a good nams olum is grown exclusively, the follow- j 923 Chestnut it, Field Manager, for a quarterly magazine. I Philadelphia Pub. House, Pa. SessdvT OI XTV OF PETTIS . In the circuit court of May term, l&Hti. James N. Brown, Thomas Talbott and James P Allen, vs. Jacob O. Kudy, ('. K. Rudy. William II. Kudy, PerlsssseC Kiuly, leorge D. Kudy, Catherine Rudy, Robert Kudy, Pret.ti.ii Kudy, Annie Rruwn and her husband Claronden K. Brown, alike Obetz and her husband Henry Obetz. Su san Snvder and her husband William Snv- der and all unknown heirs and grantees of John F. Rudv, defendant. Now, at thi day comt the plaintiffs here in, by their attorneys, Messrs. Bot'well v Jaynes, and tile their petition and affidavit, alleging, among other things, that defend ants are not residents ot the state of M is souri. Whereupon it is ordered by the clerk iu vacation that said defendants be notified by publication that plaintitfs have commenced a suit against them in this court, the object and natute of which is to partition the following described lands in Pettis county, Miss uri, to wit : The east half of section one 1 1), in town ship fortv-three 4.'J I, range twenty-thrre (9). and lot two 12) of lhe southwest quar ter of section a(K), in township forty three 1431 rang twenty-two 2J). And unless the said defendants be and appear at this court, at the next terra thereof, to be begun and holden at the court house in the city of Sedaiia, in said eounty, on the tirst Monday of May, 1HSU, next, and on or before the sixth day of said term, if the terra shall so Ion? continue, .nd it not, then on or before the last day ot -aid terra, answer or plead to tbe petition in sid cau.e, the same will be taken as -onfesed and judgment will he rendeied rdinglv. And it is further ordered that a copy hereof l publi hod, aceoniiiu' to law, in the Sedaiia Weekly Kazoo, a nrw pjper printed and publised in Sed.di PsttSl eeanty, Missouri, for four weeks SS)T essively, the last insertion whereof shall be at least four weeks I efore the com mencement of the said term of thi court. H. In'.k m, Circuit ( Ssfk, By M. W. Brady. Dep y Clerk A true copy from the record. Bothwell iV Jaynes, Plaintiff's attorney. :; -vnv4t. Whereas, Mary E. Deyo and A. H. Iev, her hnsl:tnd, by their certain deed el trust dated the .'rd .av of January, LSS4, and recorded in the recorder's office of Pettis county, in trut deed mortgage ree- oni .o. i iire o to j-.. conveveu to the undersigned all their right, title, inter- s' :m! estate, in and to the .following de eriled real estate situated in the countv of Pettis, state of Missouri, viz : Lot three and th ee lett on" of the east side of lot two, in block twenty, in S. K. Smith and M. K. Martin s tirst addition to die city ol Sedaiia, which said conveyance was made in trust to secure the pavment of S eertain promisorv note in said deed de- cribed, and wheieas. ;tid note has become lue and is unpaid, now therefore, in ac cordance with the provisions of said deed of trust, and at the reoAcst of the legal holder of said note, I shall proceed to sell the alsve deeribed real estate at the court house in the city of Sedaiia. in the county ot P tu-.. tate alon'said. to the highest bidder for cash, at public auction, n Wednesday the 4th dav of April, ISStt. between the hours of nine in the forenoon ami five in the afternoon of that dav, to atisfy ..aid note, together with the cost and exjense ot executing this trut. JX. MONTUOMKKA, jr . :-9w4t. Trustee. Dated this 6th dav of If arch, 1H86 NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATOR WITH WILL AXNEXEIX Notice is hereby given that letters of ad ministration, with the will annexed, on the estate of Jostph P. Marean, deceased, were granted to the undersigned, on the 2")th day of February, lhS, bv the probate court of Pettis county, Missouri. All persons having claims against said es tate are required to exhibit them to me, for allowance within one year after the date of said letter, or they may be precluded from any benefit of such estate, and if such claims be not exhibited within two yea's from the date of this pu fication, they shall be forever barred. This 4th day of March, 1886. H. H. Marean, Administrator with will annexed. Sangree & Lamm, Attorneys 2-9w4t COMMISSIONER'S 8 ALE. By authority of an order of the county court of Pettis countv, dated the second dsv of March, 1886, and to me directed, I will sell at public auction, to the highest bidder, on MONDAY THE 5TH DAY OF APRIL 1886, between the hours of 9 o'clock a m. and 5 o'clock p. m , of said day, at the northeast corner of the court house square, in the city of Sedaiia, the following property be longing to Pettis county, to-wit: All the furniture formerly used in the court house and county offices, consisting of stoves, stove-pipe, counter desks, desks, tables, chain, railing, matting, etc. Also the five-roc m brick building, situated 00 the north east corner of said court House square, formerly occupied as countv offices, and also the plank fence surround ing said court house square. Terms. The brick building will be sold on four months time, purchaser giving note with approved security. All other property will be sold for cash in hand. L. S. Murray, Commissioner. MM OKDEK Off PUBLICATION. STATE OF MISSOURI. USimi I OF I'KTTIS. t s' In the circuit court of Pettis county, in vacation to the May term, ISH6. Koeetta Hall, plaintiff, vs. John B. Hall, defendant. Now at this day comes the plaintiff herein, by her attorney, Sangree A: Lamm, and tiles her petition and affida vit, alleging, among oth r things, that de fendant, John R Hall, is not a resident of the state of MisHomi. Whereupon it is or dered bv thecltrk in vacation that said de fendant be notified by publication that plaintiff has commenced a suit against him in this court, the object and general nature of which is to dissolve the bonds of matrimo ny heretofore contracted between the afore said plaintiff and defendant, on the grounds, among other things, of the deser tion of the said plaintiff by the said defend ant and his failure of the said defendant to support her, and unlets the said defend ant, John B. Hall, be and appear at this court, at :he next term thereof, to be begun and holden at the court bouse in the city of Sedaiia, in said county, on the first Mondav of Mav next, and on or before the sixth day of said terra, if the term shall so lo.ig continue, and if not. then on or be fore the last day of said term, answer or plead to the petition in said cause, the same will be taken as confessed, and judg ment will be rendered accordingly. And it is further ordered that a copy hereof be published, according to law, in the weekly Sedaiia Baz 4 , a newspaper primed and published in Sedaiia, Pettis county, Missouri, for iour weeks success ively, the last insertion whereof shall be at lea four weeks before the commence ment of the aid May term of this court. Attest : B. II. tnnna Circuit clerk. A true copy from the record. Sanree A Lam 1 , Plaintiff's attorneys. 2-16-4w NoTU EOF ADMINISTRATOR WITH WILL ANNEXED. Notice is hereby tiven, that letters of administration, with will annexed, on the estat - of ford Kahrs deceased, were grant ed to the undersigned, on the 1st day of March. lN'i, bv the probate court of Pettis county, Missouri. All persons having claim- against said -t;ite are required to ex-hihit ilw -u m, Ebr allowance within one year after the date 'r sid letters, or they may be pre cluded from any benefit of such estate, and if such claims be not exhibited within two years from ihe date of this publication, thev snail be forever barred. This 4th day of March, LSo. Lot is H. Kahrs, Administrator with will annexed. S NoRKF iV. Lamm, Attorney. 2-9w4t ADMIMSTRATHKS XOTICR Notice i hereby uiven that letters of administration on the SSSflSi el M. T. Ful lerton, deceased, were granted to the un dersigned on tbe li'th day of February, 1S86, by the probate court of Pettis coun ty, Missouri. All persons having claims against said SBSSSS are required to exhibit them for al lowance to the administrator within one year alter the date of ail letters, or they may he precluded from any benefit of such estate; and if such claims be not ex hibited within two years from the date of this publication, they shall be forever barred. Thiv tth day of March, 1S8. Sangree & Lamm, Gko. W. FrLi.F.KTON, Attorneys. Administrator. !Mw4t. noREip u ARK BV FA TH! SSOT POPULAR COft 3ETSCVIR INTRODUCED. is superior to whalebone. Cannot be broken. Is flexible and easy to trie wearer. Is used in do goods except those made by Warner Bros. SIO.OO REWARl roe ANY STRIP Of COPAUNE THAT BREAKS WITH SIX MONTHS ORQINARV WEAR IN A CORSET. AV0I0 CHEAP IMITATIONS BONED WITH VARIOUS KINDS OP CORD. ALL GENUINE CORALINE COR WCn hTvECCRALINE PRINTED ON INSIDE OP STEEL COVER. For Sale by all Leading Merchants. WAlHEl Bl,11 -SS A