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THE SEDALIA WEEKLY BAZOO, TUESDAY, JULY 13, 1886.
ABOUT POULTRY. Seonenr.y of Consuming It on the Ft in Place of Pork. On many farms the general practioe to end nearly all the fowls raised to market and to supply the family with pork. As choice fowls sometimes bring high prices in the city market, many farmers think that they can not afford to eat them. But, "taking: one consideration with another,' it is likely that most farmers won Id be gainers by sending more hogs to market and using more fowls on their own tables. Lire or dressed hogs are now sent to market very cheaply, and the commis sions for selling them are quite small. They are easily handled, and are trans ported in car-load lots. At almost every railway station in the Northwest there are many persons who buy fat bogs during the entire packing season, and there is generally a good market for tb'-m at other times in the year. The marketing of fowls, how'wr. is at tended by much trouble and expense. It carts considerable to make coops for sending live fowls to market, and the birdv they contain must be supplied with food ami water during their jour ney, if sent by 'pre-s the charge f transportation i high, and the commis sion mesi chanr' mow fur selling live r t- ssedl fowls than titer do lor sell ing bogs and cattle. The rijtmmagr old commissions larglv reduce tie sum the farmer receives for his fowl-. Is price of fowls in a city market fluctuates miifh more than that of cat tle and hog. The latter rti be con vemientiy and economically kept sev eral days in stoek-yard. if the market happens to be temporarily o ertoekMl. During the cooler portions of the year, however, packer stand ready to buy cattle and hogs, which they keep at their own SSpcSaSS till they have time and opportunity to slaughter them. Any ;arge city, however, is vry likely to be overstocked with live and dressed fowls. When this is the case prices are often very low. If the weather is unfavorable they can not be sent. East, even if there is a good de mand for them there. Sometimes they can be disposed of at a canning estab lishment, but if this is the case they will bring only a low price. It is not (infrequently the case that fowls are sold for a smaller price per pound than good beef brings. During the winter holiday season the Chicago market is often overstocked with poultry. The market then is generally well supplied with game, choice fish and stall-fed beef. Fewer fowls are sold than peo ple, in the country suppose. They are often kept some time for an advance in price, and then sold for a little more than enough to pay the cost of trans portation and selling. The fowls that bring very high prices are ihose that are young, in tine condi tion, earefully plucked, and which are sect to market at times in the war when there is a comparative scarcity of game and very choice meat. Spring chiekens are wanted as soon as aspara gus and green peas are in the market, d epicure- are then willing to pay very high prices for them. C hickens at a size to broil when the lirst aspara gus '-omes to market will bring more than birds that are kept till Thanks giving or Christmas. Considerable trouble may be experienced in raising them so early in the season, but per sons who raise chickens that are fit to broil in May will be well paid for their rroi lUe. Cockerels, hatched late in the summer, will, if well fattened, bring good prices the following; spring, as choice luxuries in the "wav of meat are then general Iv scarce. The summer resorts that are within oasy reach of farmers ordinarily afford a good mar ket for fowls. If farmers are quite near a large town they will be likely to find fowls more profitable than cattle and nogs, as they can keep themselves con stantly informed in relation to prices. V4JQ market their birds themselves, and an deliver them to their customers in gsod condition. Although farmers living a long dis tance from a large town may lind lit tle profit in raising fowls for sale, they will find them very profitable to raic for supplying their own tables. Very few fanners in the West have ice houses or refrigerators in which they can keep during warm weather beef, pork or mutton produced on their own place-. During the season of seeding, haying and harvesting they have little time to go to town, and they generally find butcher's meat above their meoJM. In the time when brisk work is re quired in the field the men should be well fed. There is economy in afford ing field hands the best of food when hard work is required of them. Salt meat and fish are not suited for a steady diet during warm weather. Fresh meat is wanted at least a part of the time. It is cheaper to raie chick ens for the purpose of supplying the farmer's table dnring the summer and early fall than to buv fresh meat of a butcher. It takes less time to kill some chickens than to ride to town to procure fresh meat. By having chit k ens hatch ont at different times of the year some of them will be in a condi tion for food whenever fresh meat is wanted for the table. For a Sunday dinner at any time dnring the fall or winter there is nothing that surpasses a good turkey. Every farmer should raise at least twenty of these birds for home con sumption. The raising of geese is greatly neglected by farmers. A prairie farm that contains a slough is one of the best places that can be found for keeping geese. During the summer thev wfll live almost entirely on grass, and make a rapid growth. At other times of the year they will eat almost every thing that is usually fed to pigs. Their feathers are valuable in a farm er's family -for making ptlTows and cushionsrind their oil is superior to anything' else for applying to harness. A young, fat goose makes a most ex cellent roast. A large flock of geese can be raised on almost any farm with very little trouble or expense. It mar or necessary to aeep tnem up wnne grain is ripening, but they will endure j confinement as well as anv kind of ! fowls. It cots but little to fence an : acre of land, on which geese can be kept at such times as they would be hkelv to do damage to growing crops. It sem singular that so many geese are kept in all large towns in the West and that so few are scn on Western fa rms. Chicago Time. A JOSS-HOUSE. tnr Ornamentations of the Drnfrr Estab lsshment and Their Significance. Denver's Chinatown, like all well regulated collection of Chinese houses and inhabitants, has a joss-house. This jo--lnuse is unpretentious as to size, but verv bold and cheekv as to m sr the manner in which it forces itself upon public attention. It is situated on Wazee street, in close proximity to the dwellings of the Chinese women, and it is, as such affairs go in a Christian country, a "daisy." To the casual observer the joss-house looks like either a t wo-tried barber shop or a small dime museum. It is gayly painted, and the preponderance of red in the decoration gives the barber shop idea rather the choice with gue-.er, but the more studious will at once notice that it has upon the front of its M-cond Ntorv a balconv, and the oldest m patron of those establishments where a man can get a shave, a little blood letting ami a ummarv of the current history of the world, all at the same time, for fifteen cents, never remembers seeing a ton-orial parlor with a bal conv. Thi balconv is an argument hi a O favor of the dime mucum theory, for as is well known, it is customary for those establishments to have a brass band stationed upon a balcony well out of reach of an infuriated populace, and whose mission is to make such music that the liteuers, unless stone deaf, are glad to give up a dime in order to get inside and out of hearing of all, except the dull thud of the bass drum. On festive occasions the balcony of the joss-house is further ornamented by Chinese lanterns, and these lanterns are what give the nap away and es tablishes the identitv of the building as a place of worship. The joss in the Denver bouse is an object of mystery, and there is a dicusion as to whether the object popularly known as Joss is really he. Some who profess to be well informed say that it is simply Confucius with a cosmic of his friends for there are three of the kind while others are equally strong in the opinion that it is Joss. Whatever it is intended for, it is simply a picture, and in any other place might be taken for a circus advertisement. It hangs against tin' partition at the southern end of the house, and might as well be the trade-mark of a superior band of tea. so far as inspiring any feeling of we in the mind of any but a China man. The three figures upon the picture are rather pleajsant-lookinggentleiuen, the center one having a long mustache, which reminds one of Cool Burgees ami several other old-time minstrel men as they were wont to appear when of!' duty and with the burnt cork washed from their faces they would stand upon hotel steps of country town and mash or seek to mash the susceptible maid ens. At the right and left of the figure are two quite common place-looking individuals, with nothing at all re markable in their styles other than he:r Hotho. which are gaudy in the extreme. And there they hang and stare and stare, and will probably con tinue so to do until the joss-house burns down, is removed or the joss gets so faded and worn that he has to be super seded by a brand new god. In front of him is a Targe table filled with Chinese dainties of various kinds and qualities. It is rather a reflection upon the average Chinese opinion of Joss' shrewdness, this spread, for a large majoritv of the viands set forth for hi delectation are counterfeits of the rankest kind. There are various kinds of shell fish, made apparently of pasteboard, and lots of fruit of the same sham style. There are nuts which may be real, and oranges which cer- ! tainly are not, and there are many things there the intention of j which the uninitiated looker-on can . 4 L . II . Al I ii". e.ui-M uu mi. rui mere is real whisky of Chinese distillation made from rice, and posiblv by Oriental moonshiners. These cups of , whisky stand and collect dust, and j Joss never touches them, bis position as a painted personage forcing him to an extreme habit of abstinence. And there is incense, but if Joss' appetite for incense is at all sharp he must be in a constantly unsatisfied state. Little 1 bits of tapers send forth a stream of smoke like that of an expir'g match, and it is hard for anybody excepting Joss, who stands there and watches all the time, to discover that there is any smoke at all. When New Year's comes around. Joss is well remembered. The table is enlarged, and many luxuries, real and bogus, are added, and one or two ad ditional tapers are lighted, and during the period of the holidays the smoke ran be seen and smelt. This, with a ?rowd of Caucasian visitors larger than usual, makes up the respect shown to Jos on New Year's. There are a great many josses in Chinatown. Hardly a household is complete without one, and some of them have girls for the right and left bowers to the central figure. Any or dinary sign-painter can get up a pretty resectable looking joss, but one speci men lasts so long that the trade is prob ably not extensive enough to induce any young house-painter to make a specialty of that line. The profits ac cruing from painting one iron fence around a private lot in a cemetery would probably be much greater than from the production of a dozen every day joss. Denver Tribune-Republican. TRAMPS' PARADISE. A New York Kestnurant Which This Appellatloa. After a very pleasant lunch in Park row, Deteetive (iilbert Carr said to a reporter: "We know how all decent people live: suppose we see how the beggars and tramps eat their food. Let us go to Tramps" Hall." Tramps' Hall is a small restaurant, if in can be so styled, in Pearl street near Chatham. The sign over the door bears the in scription: "Small Delmonico." There are half a dozen tables and twenty four stools in the place. The tables are made of rude material and are covered with white oilcloth. There are a few cheap pictures and theatrical show bills hung up on the walls. The kitchen is in the rear and communi cates with the eating place by means of a door in which an aperture has been cut. Through this door the dishes ordered by customers are handed out. The cook' and the kitchen are rigidly kept in seclusion. No outsider is allowed to enter the mysterious lab oratory in which the repast of the Lsz-aru-es of New York are prepared. There are no waiters, for the propri etor, Mr. R. atanasbo, is too wise to tru-i strangers in so economical a business. He act- a waiter and (ah- ier, and his deep trouser' jMK-ket is the till from whu-h he make- change. Mr. Barnabo i an sdipoue Italian of an oleaginous nature. WW thins in the wav of a cross between Mr. tVsrdle'i fat boy and Irian Heep. He fairly bubble.- over with gnd nature and ira presses a casual Uitor with the idea that he is readv at an moment to throw his arm- around the stranger's neck and ki- him OSkboth cheeks, after the traditional and repugnant Italian fashion A curious crowd was par taking of Mr. Barnabo cheer. There were two blind mendicants and two blear-evcd women who shared their ay spoils, a cripple who hobbles out on the stump- of bi- legs, an organ grinder who bad deposited his instru ment under the table at which he sat, and a vagabond dressed in soldier's uniform, who is doubtless familiar to the general public as a broken-down veteran who lost hi arm at Fredericks burg. The plate- were of the coarsest cnH'kery. the knives and forks of the ommonest kind and the spoons of pewter. It does not pn? to have a pensive articles here." said Detective C'arr, with an explanatory Miile; thsj customers might be tempted to leave the hou-e and take them with them." Mr. Barnabo proudly exhibited to the reporter hi- bill f fare and pru list. It reads as follow out. Cents. Cup oi coffee or ea I Fr.M flah 4 Huwi or coffee or tea - IteetstfHk Cruller 1 fork chops 4 Bowl of soup i Fried Nrain- 4 Fried I ver :i Pork and leans . 4 Heart stew : San-.-- 4 Fried Heart ltrea-1 pi- Mintr . 4 Ha-li J i.i'T and bacon. I Koat Heart Koa-t beef Pies 4 : cutlet S P e-. naif I B 84 aattttosj i BeeT -tew 4 Two fr ei egs ..... f Mutton stew 4 Mao i Pork ew hieken -tew 5 Corned beef and cab. 4 Host real Pig s head ifei cab 4 Ham an! U Mutton chops 4 Hamburger ateak 10 When asked how he could sell I m1 at such a price and earn any profit, Mr. Barnabo -miled, sbmgjfed his shoulders and said: - Ke momy, sicrnor, always economy.' On leaving Tramps Hall Detective ( arr -aid to the reporter: "There i no mystery about the matter. In the hotels the unused food left on their plates by guests at meal-time is sorted out when brought back to the kitchen. Every evening Mr. Barnabo calls with his wagon, se cures it and recompenses the cook with whom he is doing business. That is the cook's perquisite. So it i- that the precise article which a surfeited millionaire refused to his stomach yea terdav is consumed complacently to dav bv 4One-eved Jimim " or 'Slob bery Mike' in Tramps' Hall ."-.V. Y. Telegram. o i n ONE PER WEEK. How a Pen-aad-liik ArtJat Bf ake a Rather Preearioua "Living. A newspaper correspondent from Washington says that the pen-and-ink man' is still a mystery to the officers of the secret service. The most stren uous efforts have been made to catch him, but he has eluded their vigilance so far, and there is not the slightest trace of his identity or locality. The '-pen-and-ink'1 man is the person known in police circles Who makes) counterfeit money with pen and ink so cleverly as to pass it without detection. The secret service has about fifty speci mens of his handiwork which have passed the scrutiny of the bank clerks and tellers, and been detected by the experts of the National bank redemp tion agency of the Treasury Depart ment. The "pen-and-ink man' de votes most of his time to twenties and fifties. He has made a few ten dollar notes, but the bulk of those captured are of the denominations indicated. The secret service officers believed for a long time that the "pen-and-ink man' was some expert who merely employed his leisure time in counter feiting. They have given up that theory, and are now firmly convinced that he is making a living at it. The reason given for this is that the officers have information that he produces one of these counterfeits each week, which returns him only fair wa;e. The "pen and ink man'1 is a wonderful ex pert, and his is an instance of a man who prefers doing wrong at less waes than he could earn by doing right in a respectable avocation. Ckrutian Union. While a iahoiof was engagea m on eevating a loft at VaHejo, Cal.. his pkfc brought op a fnfi set of elegant fewetry. Among the articles were a necklace mm m theft, handsome chain, pin, stud, est rings, braceaeta, etc, all gold, and xith a medium trade of di PERSONAL AND IMPERSONAL. Edwin Booth's full name is Edwin "Thomas Booth. The new Swedish minister to th United States is named Kjolt. The way to pronounce this uame is to begin in the middle and kick the sides oft. Ht. Louis Post-Dispatch. General Wesley Merritt, the com mandant at West Point, is a tall man. with a round, red face and a light silken mustache. He stands as straight as his cadets are instructed to do. N. Y. Herald. Henry F. Gillig, of the American Exchange, London, who recently sailed for London, after a flying trip to the United States, is only thirty-five yean old. yef he has crossed the Atlantic ju-t fifty times. Merced County, Cal.. can boast of the largest man in the State in the per son of McKean Archibald, a native ol Nova Scotia. He is over seven ltd high and built in proportion. H wears a No. 15 boot and carries hi own last. Joseph Cook refers to the Ameri cans in a recent lecture as "the m-t drunken race on the planet;" but CsSMM Farrar sets that -the temperance cau-x in the United States is far in advance of the t' liipersmm cause in England.' St. Louis fJloOe. Mrs. James K. Polk has found it aeeeasarv to deny the report that -he i a Catholic. While she has tin highest respect for that church, -he is ami alway has been a Pr--I)yterian. and was once called a Mas Pn -bvierian be cause opposed to dancing. Chicagc ln-r fh-e'tn. Senator Rani-ev, of Minnesota, several years ago gnre his wife the choice between a block lot in Minne apolis and a nice new bonnet. Disre garding the traditions of her sex she took the lot and recent lv sold it for ninety thousand dollars. The present value of the hat she had in mind at the time is not kuown. ihi''a,jo Mail. f Hev. Samuel Kraneis Smith, au thor of America's nearest approach tc a uati':)al hvmn. who is living in New ton Center. Mass.. ut the age of seventy h . v mm mm m i mm m seven. LFr. Uhver endell Molmes, in his pem. "The Boys," wrote: And I here's a nice fellow of excellent pith. Fate tried to conceal him by nairno? him Smith; But he ahouted a oug for the breve and the free. Juat lest on his medal. ' My country, e! thee." "Diamond Joe" Reynolds is one of the millionaire curiosities of Chicago. He invariably wears a plain gray suit without an overcoat, a hat several sea sons behind, prunello gaiters that have been out of style for years, and always has in his shirt-front a first-water dia it: nd as large as a tillert and as bright a- a dewdrop. He owns more grain elevators than any man in the country and ship more oraiu than any two men on the Chicago Board of Trade. 'fur ago 3fetJS. West Brook fie Id. Mass., has six Couples who have experienced more than fifty years of wedded bliss, and one f the marriages was Aftj seres yearb ago. One of the marriage cer tificates recently issued by Town Clerk Bush was to Kev. W. B. Stone, aged seveuty-tivc years, and brother of Mr-. Lucy Stone Black well. The veteran grooru bride was MUs Martha Robin son, aged seventy-one years, the sUter of sir. Stone's first and second wives, and also of ex-Governor Robinson, of Kansas. Boston Journal. IE m cm "A LITTLE NONSENSE." Little Johnny, on being asked by his school teacher if he knew what was meant by at par." replied that -ma was alwavs at pa when he came home late." Philadelphia CM. Fogg Phew! open the window, the room is full of gas. Fenderson That can not be, for I took the pre caution to blow it out before I lay down. Boston Transcript Pasteur was so succcessful with the Newark children that it is said he will next tackle a Jersey mosquito. But if the mosquito sees him first he won' t. - - lemaVsm statesman. A poet says: For thee I'd cast the world aside."" It is hoped that he will do nothing of the kind. The world might fly off its axis, go tramping np against some of the other planet-, and frighten timid persons into tits. A". Y. Telegram. A man came into a cigar store, bought a cigar and threw a bad :ie-cent piece on the counter. He was hurriedly departing when the dealer called after him. -Hold on, hold on, it's bad!"' Never mind," answered the nil rtn SPOT as he quickly passed out, "I'll smoke it anyhow." y. Y. Commercial-Advertiser ' Brown I never could endure that Jones, he is so infernally lazy. Smith Is he lazy? Brown Too lazy to wink. And the worst of it is he sets such a wretched example that every one about him gets to be jntt as shiftless as he is himself. Smith Is that so? Brown Yes. They do say that even yeast won't work in his house. Somerville Journal. A Yankee who had never paid more than a shilling to see an exhibition, went to a New York theater one night to see the "Forty Thieves." The ticket seller charged him three shillings for a ticket. Passing the paste-board back, he quietly remarked: "Keep it, mister; I don't want to see the other thirty nine," and out he marched. A". Y. In dependent. Japanese etiquette require that the lady shall give the signal for the termination of a visit from a gentle man. Japanese customs are singularly like our own. In this country the lady gives the signal for the termination of S visit, and the signal is: "George, I tmnk 1 hear uapa out in the backyard untying the dog." The signal never . fails. Boston ft -. s. - yr . OF BILL FIX ! 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 mil 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. Rose. Price, 10c. Address. J. WEST GOODWIN. . Sedalia. Mo. S m mm ll -"!-. Hi sample B5 oa SAMPLE TREATMENT Al coplt trratiM oa ihii laMltMar liiftM. S great U our feiia e cu permanently eure Cfturra. e will mail ?ooga to tii l'V. mnp to toTrr pack- i AC-, T7j Broad Wm Nark. N.J. ORhKK OF PL'RLN TU KS TK OF MlSSOl'Rl, CorxTY of Pettis, " " In the Circuit Cburtot Pettis county. June 1th, May term, IM John B. Rennion, plaintirl, vs. Mary Martin, "Sas" Martin ami harles P. Mar tin, defendant-. Now. at this day, come the plaiotid lit Ft in, by hi attorneys Sanree V Lamm, and said plamlil having at the January term l8dtoi this court, riled his htfidavit, alleging, among other things, that defend ant, Charles P. Martin, is not a resident sfl the state ol Missouri, at which said term ol court an order si publication was :n de, but not published, whereupon said order t publication is renewe :. and it is ordered by the ourt that said defendant, Charles P. Martin, be notified by publication that plaintiff has commenced a suit against him in this court, the object and nature of which is to partition the following de scribed real esttte situate in Pettis county, Missouri, to-wit : The northwest quarter of section thirty-four .14), township forty eight M range illVi and unless the said Charles P. Martin be and appear at this court, at the next term thereof, to be beguu and hoiden at the court house in the city of Sedalia, in said county, on the first Monday of September next, and on or be fore the sixth day of said term, if the term shall so long continue and if not, then on or before the last day of said term answer or plead to the petition in said cause, the same will be taken as confessed, and judgment v- ill be rendered accordingly. And it is further ordered that a copy hereof be published, according to law, in the BamtaXIA Wkekly Bazoo a news paper printed and published in Sedalia, Pettis county, Si isMuii for four week successively, the Iat insertion whereof shall be at least four wees before the com mencement of said September term of litis court. Atte-t: B. EL In-.k vm, Circuit Clerk. By M. W. Brady, Deputy Clerk. A Ml copy from the record. Ssammm iV Lamm, -,.w4t. FmanSSBVI Attorney. NOTICE OF TRl STEE'S SALK. j hibited within two years from mc date of aid letters, they will be forever barred, j J ma H. Divers, 8-S w4t Administrator. This "J4 day si April H. C. SjD- nett, attorney. TKraiXFS SALE. Wherea-. Francis W. Young and Miry E Youn?, husband and wife, by their cer tain deed of trusr, dated the bth day of Oc tober, 1884, and recorded in the recorder orhce of Petti county, at trust deed book 37, pages iVl'.i and 324, conveyed to ths undersigned trustee all their ri ht, titles intere-t and estate, and to the following de scribed real estate situated in the county of Pettis, state of Missouri, viz : Lot (6) sir, in block (32J thirty-two, in Martha E. Martin and Sarah E. Smith's second addi tion to the city of Sedalia, Missouri, which said conveyance was made in trust to se cure the payment of rive certain promis sory notes in said deed described. :nd, whereas, one said notes has become due ana unpaid, and, whereas, all the notes there in secured are by the terms of said deed of trust, now due and payable, and, whereaa, default has been made in the payment of the state, county and city tax, and said taxes ae now due and unpaid, now, therefore, in accordance with the provisions of said deed of trust, and at the request of the le gal holder of said notes, I shall proceed to sell the above described real estate at weal court house door ia the city of Sedalia, in the county of Pettis, state aforesaid, to the highest bidder, for cash, at public auction, on i mniay. the 25TH day of JULY, un between the hours of nine in the forenoon and five in the afternoon of that day, to satisfy tnii note, together with the cost and expense of executing this trust. Henry Lamm, Trustee, Dated this ISth day of June. 1980. 6-f afSj Sang ree & Lamm Attorneys. Whereas. John R. Skinner, by his cer tain deed of trust, dated September 2lM, 188 and recorded in the recorders office of Pettis county, Missouri, in trust deed record 24, on page o), conveyed to the un dersigned James P. Leake, trustee, all his right, title and interest and estate in and to the follow ing described real estate, situated in the county of Pettis, state of Missouri, viz: B ginning at the south-west corner of lot three, (3i, of block nine, in MceVs second addition to the city of Sedalia, thence running east along the south 'side of said second addition seven hundred and twenty seven 1 727) feet to the south-east c rner or&ailJ second addition, thence ron ning sonth seven hundred and rifty-teur 1 754; feet to the north side of the exten sion ot Broadway street east to a stone, thence running west along the north side of the extension of said Broadway street seven hundred and thirty (730 s feet to the west side ot section two, 2, township forty-rive, (46 1, range twenty-one, 1 21 1, thenct running north along the said west side of said section two, 2 , seven hundred and Sfty four 754 feet to the place of begin ning. Which said dred of trust was made in trut t secvire the payment of a certain promissory note, in said trust deed de scribed aud, whereas, said note has become due and remains unpaid. Now. therefore, in acordance with the provisions of said deed of trust and at the request of the legal holder of said note. I shall proceed to sell the above described real estate at the west front door of the court house in the tity of Sedalia n the county of Pettis, state aforesaid, to the highest bidder for cash, at public auction on WEDNESDAY THE 4TH DAY OF AUGUST IM between the hours of nine o'clock in the forenoon, and rive o'clock in the after noon of that day to satisfy said note to gether, with the costs of executing this trust. J am P. Leak, 7-ow")t Trustee. SOTICK Of ADMINISTRATION. Notice U hereby given that letters of ad ministration have been granted to the un dersigned, dated the 27th day of May, IW6 and all parties or person having claims against the estate of James Jeffress are required to exhibit them for allowance to the said ad ministrator within one year from the date of said letters or thy may be precluded from any benefit of such estate, and that if said claims b not exhibithed within two years from the time of such publication they shall be forever barred. 6 22w3t. N. T.Smith, Administrator of estate of James Jeffress, deceased. ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE Letters of administration on the estate of John W. Allen, deceased, were granted to the undersigned, on the 24lh day of April, 1886. All persons having claims against said estate are required to exhibit them for allowance, to the administrator within one year after the date of said letters or they may be precluded from any benefit c such estate ; and if such claim be not ex- ASTHMA CURED !l 1 SUCLK TIMl eaa- rartf tat Mart GERMAN ASTHMA CURE'itJ moat violent attack ; insure comfortable aleep - effects cures where ail other remedies full No wa.it ibs: tor resales. Its act too immediate, direct sad certain, aad afl core Is effected In ail t URABLK CAHBsn It psraassaUj cured mm. Mm on at say i Bon a. ima St. I am entirely renorsi m aealtfc St Gen Cats." r nttom, Bmm-ltmm. Oenssa Ailhma Cure, ta sU jmm claia 1m lu It i Ml. Prof. K. Ton Amfrlm. Or !, 5. C. Mr payciclsa recommend 4 German Artasm Cum eve me." Mr: jr l. Tttntt. Lemdtmdrrrf, Oku t timiUr Utter mm tla. beat It. an Asthma t are is sold bv all at SOc.and SI. or sect by ruul on reeeir of price. Trial oacaaje free to any addrs forS p. 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