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The Sedalia weekly bazoo. [volume] (Sedalia, Mo.) 187?-1904, July 13, 1886, Image 5

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V
THE SEDALIA WEEKLY BAZOO. TUESDAY JULY 13, 1886.
'-4
SOCIETY NEWS.
Any itemf of interest nuiuM fr tfci apr?
irnt, fr m Sedalia or nei.bboiirg place, arete
mtfolly solicited. We was: :acicti, active
iid cbeer' h.W correspondent in a i the ne gbbor
ntowna tributary toScda'-ia. Addreea all auch
.-umniBDiratioOh to Koa Pearl1, aocietj reporter,
Bam o office, hedaha, Mo
to-
Major Gentry and wife will spent!
day at Sweet Springs.
Miss Etta Tritt is visiting friends and
relatives at Bel ton.
Mrs. Smith and Mrs Cotton will spend
the summer in the east.
Mr. Geo. T. Brown will leave this
week for Eldorado Springs.
Miss Flora Miller, of Montrose, is the
guest of Miss Lizzie Ry malls.
Miss Hortenae Philips, of Kansas City,
is visiting Mits Hattie Bell Trader.
Miss Laura MeCluney spent a few
days this week with friends at Dresden.
Dr. and Mrs. T. Roland, of Monroe
City, were in this city Thursday evening
Miss ( iussie Gerhart, of Clinton spent
the tiret of the week with friends in this
citv.
Mrs. T. W. Tate and children left
Tuesday for Colorado Springs to spend the
cummer.
Vfr. and Mrs. Frank Volrath, of Boon
ville, spent this week with the family of
Win. Hain.
Mrs. Bacon Montgomery and daugh
ter, returned Monday from a visit to friend
at Windsor.
Mrs. Sam. Robertson, of Kansas City,
is the guet of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
T. J. Porter.
Miss Eva Johnson will spend a week
at Sweet Springs dur ng the military en
campment there.
Miss Ora Hardio, of Moberly, who has
been the guest of Mis Belle Iierrold, has
returned home.
Mr. Henry Menschke, who visited her
sister at California for several days, return
ed home Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Chailes Kelk left yester
day morning for Canada, where they will
visit Mr. Kelk's relatives.
D. A. Clarke and family, left yester
day morning for V oodstock, Canada, on a
visit to relatives and friends.
Mm Sallie Durham, will leave on
Wednesday for a visit to her uncle, T. W.
Dickerson, of Brownsville.
Miss Sallie Smith, of Lamonte, re
urn ed home Wedntsday, after spending a
ew days with friends in ths city.
Mias Jennie Zilhart went to Browns
ville Tuesday, where she will remain for
two weeks, the guest of friends.
Miss Nellie Morrell, who has been
visiting her si&ter, Mrs. Howard Parke, re
turned to Kansas City last night
Cel. and Mrs. A. l Jaynes left last
Monday night for Winchendon, Mass., to
spend the remainder of the summer.
Mrs Senator Vest, left for Sweet
Springs last Thursday, where the will oc
cupy her cottage during the season.
Miss Lida Walker was the guest of
friends in this city Friday, en route from
Waco, Texas, to her home in St. Louis.
Miss Lizzie Perkins, Iter several
weeks' visit to her Iri nJ, Jiiss Madge.
&turges, returned to her hom, at Troy,
last Monday.
Mrs. John Skinner, of Vinita, I. T.,
will arrive in this city this week, and ac
companied by Mrs. J. M.Ofiield, will go to
Sweet Springs.
Mr. Carl Wile and family are making
preparations to move to London, Englani,
where the former will enter into business
with hi brother.
Miss Ida Gregory, of Memphis, Tenn.,
arrived in tne city Friday and will be the
guest of the family of Mr. Thos. Gregory,
of Heath's Creek, during the su aimer.
Mrs. Adam Ittel is enjoying her vi-i t
to Yellowstone Park very much, and
speaks animatedly of flowers on one ide of
the mountain and snow on the other.
Mrs. A. km Downer, of Mt. Vernon,
Ohio, who has been the guest of Prof Agey
and wife, will attend the National Teach
er's Association before returning home
Mr. and Ms. George Russell, arrived
from Denver, Thursday evening, and
stopped with Mr. Adam Ittel. Tney were
en route to there home in Cleveland,
Ohio.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hardcastle, of
Chicago, have arrived in the city, and will
reaiain for the next two months wiih their
parents, Mr. and Mrs. George T. Hard
castle. Prof, and Mrs. Agey will shjitly le
move to Chattanooga, Tenn., where the
nrofessor will ioin his brother who has
lateL- established a business college at that
place.
Mrs. Theodore Shelton, who was the
guest of Mrs. T. W. Cloney and other rela
tives here, left for home last Tuesday.
She will shortly depart for Cape May to
spend the summer.
Mr. C. E. Messerly left Friday niorn
iug for Springdeld, Hi., where he will be
joined by his wife, and Mr. and Mrs.EJgar
Packard, of Chicjgo. The party will sum
mer in Maniioha,
Mrs. J. H. Durham and son, Master
John, ill leave next Thursday for Har
rodsburg, Ky., on a visit to her mother for
the next two months. She will visit
Louisville and Lexington before returning
home.
Mrs. Samuel Barr, a pleasant lady of
Mount Vernon, Ohio, who has been the
Siest of her auut, Mrs. McKee, on East
roadway, le t for Linden, Kansas, last
Tuesday, where she will visit her sifter be
fore returning home.
olis, Ind., it being entertained bv Mrs. S.
K. Seiig
Mi-s Alice Denny, of Armstrong, Mo.,
is the guest of her sister, Mrs. George Alt
hous. 0
Mis. Frank Mitchell, of El Paso, Tex.,
is spending a few weeks with Mrs. I . A.
McBride.
Mr. and Mrs J. G. Goodwin have re
turned to Kansas Cfty after a ojonrn with
their parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Good
win.
Mrs. Maurice Hagedorn, nee Bartlett,
is summering with her parents, near Alex
ander, Mo.
Mrs. Dr. Lester Hall and children are
spending the heated term aith Mrs. Halls
mother, Mrs. Penelope Sappington. near
Arrow Hock.
MISSOURI CROPS.
eat Kver Known in the 1 hoK Solera.
( acreage in corn an-i cotton large; too
much rain; wire worm in cotton;
By
Far
All
State.
the Heaviest Crops of
Kinds Produced in
Many Years.
Mrs. James Col vert has returned from
a short and p easant sojonrn at Sweet
Springs with Mrs. W. D. Kembert, Mrs.
Schoolin Chapiine and other friends.
MOBERLY.
Mrs. Traverse, of Wellsville, is visit
iog Mr. John McCabe
- Rev. EL Talbot and wife, of Macon
City, were in Moberly Friday.
Mrs. Loa Ritchey, of Monroe Ci y. fa
visiting her slater, Mrs. G. R. KothwelJ.
Mrs. McGuigan and sister left Tues
day morning for New York, expecting to
be gone all summer
The Miusouristate hoard of agri
culture has just issued its compi led
report of the crop outlook up to July
1st which states that notwithstanding
the drawliacks of June wheat is prov-
ing a grand crop, t rom irs..nal l
servation in other states, and from the
general report received. I judge Mis
souri to be more favored in its wheat
crop than any ot her great wheat grow
ing state. Very general and full re
turns give an estimate ot I3.fi bus-
t
hels per acre. This gives a total crop
'on 1,840,496 acres of 24.846,696
bushels of wheat of tine quality.
Notwithstanding the decrease of area
for each of the last two years, this is
slightly less than an average total
yield for rive years when the area of
wheat was at its highest point.
Corn is promising much more
thau an average crop. Poatoesareof
Mr. Sidenstriker and bride, nee Flora j mJf tha" "ftlinlr.r promise.
from their wedding tour ' The fo pwia nummary will give
the condition of crops Julv 1st. and
Misses Nannie Muldrow, Eva San :rd j shows a general average above the
and !msie Mchlroy, who have been viaiinag average Vear. Hence the outlook
Pvle, returned
S iturday.
yet one of great promise.
Mrs. Hickerson, left for home on Mondav
, , . , spring vtoat, arena cona'i.iu..
Mrs. Mcfeweeney and her daughter, 04tp.atta.ee olit ion
Mav K-hii havp liMn vieitinr in hitvn ! Com. average coo.il U n
j , . . n ,
tor the past six weeks, returned home at
urdav. Mrs. D. II. Pav.-on, of Macon Citv.
who spent everal days this week with her
sister, Mrs. Halliburton, returned home
Tuesday.
Mrs. I. R. Thomas and children; of
Bloomtield, 111., are now in Moberly vot
ing her brothers, John and Jarred Wil
liams, and sister, Mrs. Al Key nor.
Miss Bertha Taylor, of Madison, Ind..
who has been teaching in Atchison, Kas..
is
93 p'.ct
i
1US "
rota-oca, art-nige coidiiiou l2
lohatco average conIitioo 1 "
i'MUoa, average ooodioon 94
Timtby v-rae con 4 tio 911
4pptea. -vragecvDi1itia sw "
P-achea,Te.-tfe conaitioa 2 "
8 apea, aetxge rondition 9
pr:og pis. aunibor oui.rl wit., tc-- ...
W uol, niiiount ( nipar-U :'th ItSS 91
Whew, eetmtated jieM pr acre 13 5bu
The reiort contains a brief countv
summary of which the fol 'owing is a
synopsis :
Adair countv, season favorable,
ui iu .-ieniou, rva.. : 1 ,1
during the past year,is spending the week Fpc -pirmg in
I fl T ' r fill Till V L
A - 1
s
with the familv of Mr. Charles Campbell
while on her way home to spend the sum
mer months.
Miss Annie James gave a pleasant
evenin party Friday eve ing in honor oi
her friend, Miss Maud Hammett, of St.
Louis. The guests were Misses Koa
Brown, Clara Jenning, Nellie and Mollie
O'Keefe, Ora Fort, Maggie Wilcox, Mrs.
Joe Hempeill. of Nevada, Mo: Messrs.
(ius and John Jennings John O'Keefe,
Whitt Merritt, J. E. Laurie and M. Baskitt.
HANNIBAL. .
Miss Carrie Miller i in iuincy.
Mrs. J. T. Brbee is sojouning in Bt
Loui.
Miss Kate
Nevada.
week
Bprios
Johnson has returned to
Miss
Palmvra.
Dollie Me tea If has returned t
oeletT lewliere.
MARSHALL..
Miss Beile Burns, of Miami, Mo., is
visiting Miss Ida Haynie.
Miss Susie Hathaway, of St Louis, is
the guest of Miss Lutie llawpe.
Mrs. Maud Hindrick, of Liberty, Mo.,
is visiting Mrs M. H. Alexander. 4
-r a y at 1 a
Mg ieta uoroeii nas returned trvpw . fc
a visit to Miss Jbmma uocicnii, or fjfjLni jlkjiii ik
Mrs. Marths Hays, of Alma
Miss Dema Beet has returned to Mem
phis. Mo.
Mrs. E. B. Danforth has returned fr..m
Bt Ivouis.
Misses Allie and Maaiie Harrison are
in St. PauL
Mrs. Irving and daughter have return
ed to Paris.
Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Dubach are at pres
ent in Vevay, Ind.
Miss Fuller, of St. Louis, is the gi:et
of Miss Lizzie Laue.
Misses ('ora Avis and Jennie Winston
have kSMBmI to Cuincy.
Miss Virgie Carpenter, of St. Louis, is
the guest of Miss Marie Kobards.
A party was g ven at the home of
Judge Kicharus, Monday evening, in
honor of Miss Annie Eaton, of Burlington.
I N DLPEN PENCE.
Mrs. James H. Slover is home from
Sweet Springs.
Mrs. P. Robert- is spending the
warmer months iu Trinidad, Col.
Miss Blanche Berry, of Cameron, is a
guest of Miss Aura Schultz.
Misses Ella Furgusson and Nellie
Harris are on a visit to St Lonis friends.
Mrs. John A. Sea is home from viit
ing Mrs. Hiram (-hristopher at St Joe.
Mrs. Caliia I tebles, of Marsha!, is
visiting her sister, M-. O. H. Gentry, jr.
Miss Sadie Stacv f Jacksonville. 111.
is visiting her sister. Mrs. M
Hiss Arthie Bn
Miss -Lottie Clark,
counljf.
Miss Lou Belle I f.dzell entertained
nunber of friends ar
Tuesday evening.
Misses Ella Mcl'- rlantf and Katie Mc
Farland, of Olathe, Ivan., are guests of
Miss Peck on Ruby street
Miss Annie Untf, of Lee:s Summit, was
a guest of Mrs. T C. Bulleue duriug the
early part oi the m ek.
Miss Etta Galvin, of Iowa City. Io., i
here to spend a portion of the summer with
Miss Dillie Reece.
Misses Ada and Nelli Williamson, of
Iee's Summit, ws entertained bv Mi
Georgia Wait during a p:in of ihe week.
A Kennev,
tit is on a vi-.it to
at Libert v, Clav
a
home
a w
Andrew county, crops two
ahead of last vear, oats and
wheat somewhat decreased by Mav
and June drouth.
Atchison county, wheat damaged
by rain and wire worms : all crops
light.
Audrain county, clover, wheat, pota
toes and apples very good, other
crops promising.
Harry county, good wheat, some
damage by May drouth.
Bartou county, wheat and corn
damaged by chinch buga,
Bates countv, a tiue srrowiuir sea
sou, r:j. oats and potatoes tine,
peach crop almost a failure.
B:r turn. COcmtT, everything drying
up tor want of rain.
Bollinger e unty, crop prispects
good, rust and chinch mui doing
some damage, hog cholera in iuauv
localities.
Boone rou' ty. season fav3rable,
crops growi g riuelv.
Buchauau ouuiv, corn excellent,
w
oats and timothy damaged one-third
bv drouth.
Butler county. cru and grass best
ever known.
Caldwell county, some damage
from drouth, corn extra good.
Callaway county, corn splendid,
oats short, wheat some damaged by
wet and rust.
Camden, best prospects in four
years ; dry for meadows ; stock ex
cellent. Cape Girardeau, oats, clover and
timothy extra. 8ome rust in wheat.
Peaches and apples dropping. Corn
injured by drouth and chinch bug.
Considerable hog cholera.
Carro 1, !est crop prospects ever
known in the county.
Carter, corn late but good; all crop9
suffering from chinch bug; hogs have
blind staggers.
Cass, Chinch bug aud fly damaging
wheat.
Cedar, crops good; pastures, mead
ows and oats suffering very much
from drouth.
Chariton, corn best ever known;
rain plenty; some hail; grasshoppers
damaging tobacco.
i hristiau. Very wet, corn weedy
and too wet to plow; wheat injured by
rust; timothy short.
Clark, corn, oats and hay only half
a crop without early rain.
Clay, corn good, oats fair, wheat
medium; hog cholera here.
linton. oats aud grass short, corn
hne; suffering from drouth.
Cole, wheat hurt bv rust: corn
; growing well.
Crawford, good season generally,
chinch bugs coming; wheat crop best
ever known; other crops good; peaches
and plumbs abundant:
appending some time with Mrs. J. if. (Jor-
Miss Lalia Gundlehnger, of Indianap-
maf h rf
Trying to Patch a Pone. ! LL '
AS2S1t2"LM . Uade panares and timothv badly
this afternoon at the Grand Hotel which : injured by drouth.
was attended by all the leading railroad Dallas, wheat and corn good; oats
men in the citv and a number from and hay hurt by drouth.
abroad, among them being L. D. Richard- Daviess wheat excellent corn
SSW'a ST 2 : Eft average; ,imoth-v lmrt by
sionerofthe Central Traffic Association. drou,-
'KreoG. CochrangeneraJ freight agent of i DeKalb, season generally favorble;
Te Kew'YoVk, IfnMe sfsh! & Ohio Rail-' meadows and oats hurt bv drouth;
HF? HrfV:tatJight agent 1 corn splendid.
. C Ai ttsiHlaTT.dlhe meeting , i ...... .
J.kaairethutitiaaaid.thL dianmnM. i, .. Vuc w,u' llu F'cul.T' U1C
has WW to preveht a threatenea ' duiruppuan
freight
ruppuj in
Take the Weekly Bazoo.
chinch bugs.
Douglass, corn looks well; wheat
fine; oats poor; some hog cholera.
Dunklin, wheat and oats light;
Franklin, wheat damaged half by
rain and rust; oats, timothy, and po
tatoes good.
Gasconade, everything liwks well;
some rot in grapes.
Gentry, too dry for oats and millet,
other crops excellent.
Green, timothy and oats hurt by
drouth: chii ch Dugs damaged wheat.
Grundy, drouth injured hay one
half, oats" one-third.
Harrison, no rains for five weeks;
crops suffering.
Henry, corn in fine condition: other
crops fair.
Hickory, best season and crops ever
known in the county; apples half a
crop.
Holt, wheat, oats and hay damaged
bv drouth.
Howard, finest season for years;
wheat damaged some by black rust.
Howell, all crops look well except
grapes, they are ro'tiug.
Irou, all crops damaged by chiuch
Jackson, best corn since 1875;
small crop injured by hail; too dry
tr ats.
Jasper, wheat badlv damaged by
chinch bugs; oats and meadow hurt
bv drouth.
Jefferson, chinch bugs doing some
damage; fine corn: poor wheat.
Johnson, crops never better; some
chiuch bugs in oat.
Knox, all crops suffering from five
weeks drouth.
Laclede, everything suffering from
drouths.
Lafayette, suffering from drouth,
wire and maggot worms iu corn.
Lawrence, chinch bugs numerous
and hurtful ; drouth damaged oats
and timothy.
Lewis, a terrible drouth prevailing.
Lincoln, wheat not so good as ex
pected. Linn, all crops cut ?hort by drouth.
Livingston, all crops looking well ;
hog cholera very bad.
McDonald, corn extra, timothy
hurt by chinch bugs.
Macon, no rain in six weeks ; grass
hoppers thick ; wheat good.
Madison, chinch bugs and rust dis
t roved wheat ; oak mast good.
Slaries, everything flourishing ;
Sheep decreased twenty -five per cent.
Mariou, favorable harvest season ;
good crops.
Mercer, dry weather has hurt, but
is endel
Miller. Wheat damage I bv rust.
MisMssppi, fiuest crop pr speets in
years.
Mouiteau, weather never finer;
ROM never better.
Montgomery, all crops far above
average.
Morgan, crops excellent ; some
damage from hai! ; s me chinch bugs
Newton, too dry, for small grain ;
raiuing now ; prospects the best.
New Madrid, weather very wet ;
wheat r tting iu shocks.
Nodaway, wheat hurt by rust ; best
corn prospec: in thirty years.
Oregon, rust, fiy and chinch bug re
duced wheat one half.
I 'sage corn good ; best tobacco ever
known.
Ozark, splendid crops ; raining now ; 1
some hog cholera.
Pemiscot, wheat, grass and fruit
damaged by overflow ; too much rain ;
liet cotton in six years
Perry, chinch bugs damaging crops;
hog cholera bad.
Phelps, best corn prospects ; Colorado
beetle and chinch bug bothering
some.
Pettis, drouth for five weeks ; wheat
light : corn small.
Pike, crops a fair average all
around.
Platte, dry weather and rust-damaged
wheat.
Polk, finest corn prospect ever
knowu ; other crops good ; curcuiio
damaging apples.
Pulaski, outlook flattering ; crops
fine : some hog cholera.
Putuam, very drv ; oats and timo
thy damaged ore third, pastures
drying up.
Ralls, wheat lighter than expected.
Randolph, crops extra ; some hog
cholera ! grasshoppers doing some
damage.
Kay.com prospects never better;
other crops and pasturage good.
Reynolds, chinch bugs and drouth
doing some damage but crops all
good.
Ripley, season unusually good.
St. Charles, wheat grades No. 2 ;
some rti3t, corn weedy.
St. Clair, crops never better ; corn
three weeks ahead ; wheat and oats in
jured some by rust.
St. Genevieve, hail, chinch bug,
rust, fly and freezing out have made
wheat short.
St. Louis, apples stung by coddling
and oats damaged by chinch buss. i indomittable will. All this attach
outriuv, every iniug oooni ing ; never resitients io tne "tyueeu City, an
a.a. 11 a. aw a
better, lots of young grasshoppers.
Stoddard, wheat damaged by Hes
sian Hy, crops aveiage, other crops
good.
Stone, splendid corn crop, earlv
crops hurt by drouth.
Sullivan, splendid crops, no rain in
six weeks.
Taney, cotton and tobbaco fine,
other cops good, drouth ended.
Texas, a growing season, but rather
dry.
Vernon, heavy tobacco acreage,
looks well.
Warren, wheat damaged by rust.
Washington, crops very good,
chinch bugs threatening.
Wayne, wheat damaged by rust
and chinch bugs ; crops good, hog
cholera bad.
Webster, splendid crop prospect,
some chinch bug and hog cholera.
Worth, oats and grass cut short by
drouth.
Wright, crops average well, wheat
short, hog cholera bad.
BUNCETON NOTES.
Miss Kmina Bunce of Boonville
is visiting relatives here.
Hall Norris. of Kansas City, has
been visitiug relatives here.
W. 1). Wilson made a business
p to St. Louis last Tuesday.
Our doctors report considerable
sickness, but no serious cases.
Miss Lily Ewing is visiting her
sistfer, Mrs. S. Coe, of Lamar.
Miss Maggie Cully of Sedalia is
visiting relatives near our city.
Miss Kelly of Clarksburg visited
the family ot J. Douglass recently.
Miss Camie Cullers, of Tipton,
visited friends here last Wednesday.
Miss L. Hill, of Kansas, who has
been visiting Miss Florence, returned
home last Saturday.
The children of the Methodist
Sunday school were treated to a
picnic last Thursday.
Messrs. Kenshaw and Alexander,
of Tipton, shipped a car load of hogs
from this place last Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Philips, of St.
Louis, came up Last Saturday to
spend a few days with W. P. Kerns'
family.
Misses Corum of Knob Noster
and Nichol of Lexington who have
been visiting relatives here, returned
last week.
H. L. Monroe, of Boonville,
came out last Saturday evening to
see 'Well, we will not give you
awav this time."
The entertainment given by the
W. C. T. U. last week, was a success.
Much credit is due to Misses George,
Gentry, Bradley and Muir.
Some parties have discovered a
spring near here that seems to possess
the medicinal properties of the water
of the El Dorado Springs. We will
soon have a famous summer resort
here.
The game of base ball between
Bunceton and Boonville nines at
Choteau Springs last Monday was
not decided a drawn game by the
umpire, but 9 to 0 in favor of Bunce
ton. Our boys still own the lot to
the chagrin of Mr. Schwarz.
The weather has been too warm
for the candidates only two Messrs.
Houx and Starke this week. X. X.
A Letter From A Visitor.
Hannibal, Mo., July 7, 186. We
are on our way home. Our visit at
Sedalia was most delightful. We shall
remember itwith great pleasure. Our
former church, its pastor, and all the
good people of Sedalia, greeted us with
a warmth. Of friendly interest we
could scarcely have expected, and of
which we do not feel worthy. We
deeply appreciate all these kind man
ifestations of regard and friendship.
We feel paid for our more than rive
years of labor in Sedalia. We loved
the people, and endeavored to be a
sympathetic friend and faithful minis
ter, but we did not anticipate so kind
and affectionate a remembrance. Our
visit at Sedalia will be a memory we
shall loug cherish. No other place,
or church, or jpeople will ever be so
dear to us. There is a peculiar fas
cination about Sedalia for most per
sons Her people are unusually
frank, genial, cordial, friendly.
when they go elsewhere, their hearts
turn back to their friends audi
neighbors, and the good times thei
had in this goodly prairie town.
know of no better place to spend one'
days in all the west. The nei
churches, court house, business blocl
and homes, have added greatly to th
beaut v oi Sedalia. The park 13 cor
stantly improving and is an attractive
n-sort. Ihe court house is real.v
massive and elegant building. W
can no: believe that Sedalia has no fu-
ture, and will certainly be the fourtl
city in the state forevvr. Her 1
tion, aim citizens, ana tustorv wj
. it 1 . ,
rant ims raitn. aiui now thai oui
parents, and brothers and sitters
side there, no other place can be
dear to us. We wish our church am
its pastes the choicest olessings tl
largest prosperity. We desire th
prosperity ot all the chu ches an
their pastors. We hope the city
grow and prosper. We ask the bl
ing of God on all our friends. W
hope to be spared to often return am
visit, and meet our good friends am
former people. We trust we did sonw
Lit tie good there, and that heaven wil
bring us some surprises. There is n
calling equal to the gospel ministry,
it is pursued in a way to make tin
the world better and happier, home
sweeter, and wise men to a life whicl
shall 'oriug safely to the heaveulj
land. May God bless the people ol
Sedalia, and may our friendship m
renewed on that happy shore.
Allen J. V an Wagner.
Horsford's Acid Pbosptiate
VALUABLE IN INDIGESTION.
Dr. Daniel T. Nelson, Chicago, says :
tiod it a pleasant and valuable remedy
indigestion, particularly in overworl
men.
PARSONS PREACHES.
He Says the Knights of Lab
and Anarchists are One.
Anarchist Parsons has addressed
letter, dated : Cook County Bastil
V i .a 1.
t ell o. lUo, to tne editor or a cm
paper in regard to the action takei
DV .LMStrict Assemoiy ro. , xvuigm
a a .
of Chicago, denouncing nun and ol
ers as advocates of "riot and murderJ
because tl ty are anarchists, and coi
raanding that Parsons be expelled froi
the Knights ot .Labor in compani
with everv other working man "wl
- j
follows the red flag and upholds
doctrines ot socialism."
Parsons claims that the objects
aims- of the Kniehts of Labor
anarchists aud socialists are precisel
identical. In support of this stat
meat he quotes from the principli
adopted by the recent Conventioi
and says : "Io addition to the abow
tbe order also proclaims that amoi
the higher duties that should
taught in every local assembly
mans inalienable inheritance and rii
io a share for use, of the soil, and
mm a .
the ntrht ot lite came witn it tl
means of living, and that ail statut
: l&wsTi that obstruct or deny th
rights are wrong, unjust and mi
give way. After reading the abovj
I submit to a candid and mteilii
public to decide if theae are not
objects and aims which socialism
proclaimed for tne last tturty y
and advocated by socialists and anai
is4s all over the world, bueh bei
the case, the Knights of Labor is
plv another name tor socialists, a
r l . it i a
wnicn intelligent persons unuera
full well. As to the red flag,
wage workers who march to the
sic of labors economic emancipate
whatever their nationality or ci
are repudiated and outlawed by evej
nag save the red one. As to not
murder, what are the ftusta? Let
record of Ke International, which
the anarchists. organ, ansi
for itself. The Havmarket iueel
was a protest against the murch
which had been committed at Me
mick s the day before. If this 1
like murder and riot, then put itdoi
as such. Through the grated bare
mv cell there comes from the sti
the noise and din of the Fourth of
lv: that dav which 110 years ago
made memorable by the proclaniati
of the immortal declaration of the
alienable rights of man. My an
tors helped to frame the declarat
and fought to maintain it. They
that resistance to tvrants was obediei
to God. If thev lived to-day tl
There is less class feeling and distinc
tion than in most places, both in the j would be on trial for 'riot and murd
churches and outside ot them. Ihere I aud the scaffold would be thrust mt
is les jealousy and petty hatreds than
in the vas t majority of cities of its
size. The wealthiest people are un
affected and friendly in their relations
with their fellow-towns.nen. There
is little talk about "blue blood," and
moth wheat, damaged by rust, other j no cod-fish aristocracy." The major-
crone good.
saline, suffering from the long
drouth.
Schuyler, drouth reduced prospects,
40 per cent.
Scotland, g-od crop prospects,
grasshoppers appeann
face for disloyalty toward estab'isl
wrongs. The District Assembly
putes to the anarcnists tne respoi
bility of the Haymarket tragedy
Mav 4. rhev don t seem to coini
heud that that affair, like East
Louis, McCormick's factory,
View, Milwaukee and elsewhere,
. . a . m . a
tne natural outgrow tn ox tne c
ity of the eitizrus have achieved their
own success. In se who have climbed
the highest are self-made men. struggle of the wage system. fcV
w
The people are proud of their city, wise the spread of anarchism and
nae 1 1, ami are run or nope ana puouc grewtn oi tne ivuignts os leaner
spirit. In the late strike they showed
S' widom And cmirAPe. and in rmllvinc
Sban!.n crop look well, wheat I ftm fa effects they have manifested
from the inevitable collisions betwi
the privileged class ami the oppj
a 1a
proletariat.

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