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THE SEDALIA WEEKLY BAZOO. TUESDAY JULY 27, 1886.
7 A FINE WEAPON. ne Tfre Teste to Which English Bayo net Are Subjected. The former test for the ordinary Pfcriansrular Martini-Henry baronets was to bend tSem over a simple bridge like the bridge of a violin, and in the case of swords they were bent by hand to a bow of about 4 inches. Bayonets and words, if even weak, would stand these tests. Now, however, the testa are extraordinarily severe. The bayo- let has its point pushed into a socket or ihoe, and is then bent by hand pressure ver a wood arch of a segment of :ud v equal to nearly its entire length. q which has an elevation at its cen sfof 21 inches, the hilt end of the ayonet being bent over to the extent f more than 4 inches. Ihe metal mst then spring back to its former condition, without the slightest per manent set. This test is applied to ill the three sides of the bayonet It .i . . a m . t . I t is then tesiea Dy torsional strain or m- fixed in an apparatus in which . . - AA J J J ie strain or w pounas, suspenaeu reizht, is applied. Finally, it is struck y hand with the hardest blows upon , .. 'M ? a - 1?J sack oi its sines againsi a soiiq oas )lo V. by which if any flaw exists, the von't will be certainly broken. It ie slightest permanent bend or set can detected after these proofs, the nayo- let is at once rejected. To swords kimikir crucial tests are now applied, me f the most important features ;inr the introduction of a test for waftui" the rigidity of the sword, be- idfOTthe fce&t for proving its temper or legibility. The artillery carbine saw-bayonet is ubj( scted to a test of this class. But ie mot searching of all these testsare use applied to the eavalrv sword. Iseoe are 34 inches lonsr. and 5-16 of . a V mm a a r i n men tnicK at tne pack, cam llade is first bent over a wood arch of iearly its own length to the extent of ro feet at it hilt end, its point being Led. It is then put in a frame tt- Uv vertical, and it ut stand the reight of 32 pounds upon it without ie slightest indication of any deflee- i t -ill a m e a ion. J he cnneia Diaaes stand tnis ist to the extent of 86 pounds. The lade is next forced down by leverage the extent of 6 inches, bowing pro- tionately on either aide. Twopow ll cuts are then made bv hand unst a wood block, one with the ot edge, the other with the back. he sword blade is then tested by being in a trough or mould finished a mechanical fit. The handle guard being riveted on, the like ;ts are applied to the finished sword. ordinary swords m the service are iL 1882 pattern, and like the bavo- jts, are slightly too light and weak at - mW a M 1 O m 1 ie ends oi the blades, ine new rori!- of 1885 pattern are heavier, and igthened by a greater thickness depth of metal at the cutting por of the blade. The new bayonets three ounces heavier in weight than former Martini -Henry bayonets. fh the same length as the nal pattern. All the present rms of Davonets are defined, it jld seem, to give way to the latet fceni sword bayonet, which will bably receive general acceptance as e finest and most useful weapon ever iated with the rifled musket. Lqil- V.andard. ie Lthou; NOT SO VERY OLD. Ring ie Age of Certain Tree Supposed te be Venerable. MMe who, like Dr. Holmes, have my trees scattered about in various Lrts of the country, will be interested a paper by the rrussian Chief ror- ;r Gorickc, in the last number of ForstUche Blatter. He declares it be a fable that there trees in the trman forests which have lived for a msand vears. Even the so-called historical trees, he says, to which age of seven hundred to eight hun- vears is imputed, are nothing but follows surrounded with bark, vege- only as ruins. No tree can great an age in Central Eu- and remain healthv. He has been $ie pains to make inquiries at all the tan, Austrian and Kussian forest iemie: ana. compannjr ineir re- with his own lone: researches, he compiled a table of the compara- le asres of different sorts of trees in itral Europe. The highest age is at led bv the pine; but after it has ihed the limit of sound life it de les more rapidly than any of the leaf $s, which continue vegetating long ;r they have begun to decav. The lest pine tree, judging by its annual Igs, reaches an age of 570 years. next in age, the white hr of the imerwald, is 429 years old. The fch, in Bavaria, was at its oldest in vears. The oldest sound oak, which Aschaffenburg, is 410 years of age. oldest red beech, also at Aschaffen- is 245. The highest point of age with other leaf trees is as owa. ihe mountain maple, in aria, 224 years: the birch, 160 to vears, in Finland: the ash 170 in Silesia: the elm, 130 vears, in isia: the aspen tree, 219 years. The st frequent among "the so-called toneal trees in Germany are lime 18 (linden). The renowned 4Lin- Ji .U'UMMUl. vu LUC JUILUCI, 1U mberg, is known bv the local inicle to have had its branches sup- by 6 strong staves in the year so that it must even then have a venerable tree. It has now ;n horizontal branches, which are orted at from five to seven from the ground by stone col- It is reputed to be over 700 old, but it can hardly be said to ilM it is hollow, and is supported internal as well as external ma -Boaton Herald. A GLIMPSE OF INDIA. A Railway Trip from the City or Haroda to Ahmedabad. We left Baroda by the mail train for Ahmedabad and Bhanaogar, via Wudh wan, starting in the pleasant coolness of an Indian dawn. Guzerat is known as the 4garden of India,1' and Baroda is the best wooded part of Guzerat, so that the day broke upon endless groves of clustered trees and broad stretches of fields green with many crops. The popularity of the railway is remarkable. The third-class carriages, divided into compartments for male and female pas sengers, are crowded with chattering, friendly swarms of natives, who bare, apparently, heaps of relations and ac quaintances at every station, and an immense deal to say to them. As soon as the train stops, the pani-wallahs the men with water come round, and dispense a fresh supply of the element to thirsty lips, for it soon grows hot and dusty. The high-caste Hindoo can not drink from the station chatty; a lota is emptied into his hands, and he quaffs from his hollowed palms, and then washes his perspiring but ex clusive face. Nevertheless, for all their caste, the Hindoos are a demo cratic and easv-going people, so that you will see a 'Thakoor's son, in turban of red and gold, with coat of delicately embroidered muslin, and strings of precious pearls around his neck, jost ling amicably among coolies, cattle drivers and bunia folk. He would not, however, eat a morsel of bread with one of them, or, for the matter of that, with ourselves, if he were pinched with hunger. As a rule, the natives here abouts are remarkably good-looking. One hardly observes an ill-favored face many have countenances of the high est refinement and gentleness of ex pression; while some of the chil dren of from eight to twelve are posi tively beautiful. But the mothers do not like to have them too openly ad mired. For this reason they introduce into their dr-s some common article as a foil and counter-charm to the "evil Bjre,1 just as they plant one ugly, rough, wooden post among the stone pillars of a house-front, and hang an old shoe round the neck of the most comely cow in a herd. As the train proceeds between Mehmulabad and Admexiabad it comes into a country full of apes Shylock's "wilderness of monkeys.1' At first the traveler can hardly believe that they are not grey old men, squatted under the hedges, or grouped upon the embankments. Soon, however, he sees no end of mon keys "lolloping off on either side of the advancing train in half dozens and doz ens, their long tails erect in the air, their puckered faecs scrutinizing the passing carriage. There are two kinds -'the bla k-faeed and Hanuman and hundreds of them are to be seen from the windows of the train, walking meditativelv ahead on the rails, jump ing over tne cactus fences, perched with long, pendent tails on the branches of the trees, or solemnly assembled on some open held in a grave parliament of "four-handed folk,11 discussing the next plundering expedition. They steal a good deal of fruit and grain, but the natives seldom or never molest them thanks to the legend which recites how the monkey-god helped Roma to re cover Sita and it is the oddest thing to watch a knot of peasants walking through another knot of monkeys as if all alike were fellow-citizens. Cor. London Telegraph. i s AN AID TO JUSTICE. COLUtooUS A Migrhfy CENTENARY. Vavt NATIVE COWS. Conteet Ore tfc gator's Birthplace. Seven cities contended for the honor of having given birth to Hmer. There are as many claimants for the glory of Christopher Columbus Genoa, Oneglia. Boggiasco, Savon a and sev eral others. Posterity, however, has not as yet granted definite possession to any of them; but in presence of the discovery of very recent and very au thentic titles it inclines more and more to admit the claim of a new comer fos the inheritance of honor. This jew pretender is none other than the town of Calvi, Corsica Christo pher Columbus was not then a Genoese, but a Corsican, It is to the Abbe Casa nova, a learned investigator, that the honor is due of having called a halt to what threatened to soon become the prescription of the ages. This nine teenth century Benedictine has con secrated his whole life to the accom plishment of this great work the old archives of the Italian republics, the dustv registers of the libraries of the Renaissance have at last yielded up the secret that race spirit has kept hidden so long. Even the Italian historians, staggered and convinced in spite of themselves, now onlv ask for a brief (h i ay of grace to make the amende hon orable to the little country so long robbed of her great son. The origin of this historical error is easily found. Corsica, subjected or rather in a state of relndlion against Genoese domina tion before, during an I after the tif-t'-enth century, sought no other glorv than to be found on the battle-lield, under its heroes, the Ornanos aud Sampieros,while Abbe Casanovas of the day taught their countrymen that their highest good was to die bravely. These poor people lived fighting, and so could give no attention to the glory of dis covery. The most serene republic, always on the lookout for gain, appropriated Christopher Columbus. Thi jewel was an ample compensation for the tribute which little Corsica stoutlv re- ar fused to pay. The piece of robbery passed unobserved, all the more easily as the town of Calvi, to which Genoa had left its magistrates, its customs and a certain autonomy, had ended by contentedly accepting Genoese domi nation. Whence the famous inscrip tion still carved over its gate, "Civitas Calvi semper fidclis." A citizen of Calvi, especially if he brought any prestige to the republic, was appropri ated without ceremony, and the confis cation of the great sailor, by letters patent so to speak, chimed in harmo niously with the character of that com mercial and speculative people. The little town of Calvi, now making preparations for the celebration of this great centenary, will ai last see its name redeemed from an unjust ob livion. Perched on a rock, on the west coast of the island, Calvi was long deemed impregnable. Nelson thought it worth his while to come and attack it in person, and lost an eye for his pains. The English succeeded in cap turing it, but the Corsicans beat them out of it again. In the clear autumn evenings one can see from the summit of its citadel the dim outlines of the shore of the continent and the .spurs of the Maritime Alps. Paris Figaro. KIT CARSON. Farnvn Should Keep Records mt Karh Cow's Milk Yield. My habit of keeping weekly milk records of all the cows for the past two vears induced a neighbor farmer to do the same thing. He is a reliable, hon st gentleman, and has weighed the milk from each cow once even week. This system of keeping milk records I know to be very approximate, having ?om pared actual daily records with es timates based on the weighings made each week. I give below a detailed ac count of the results as obtained from him: 9 o 3 2 - a II 7 8 t 10 March March April April April April April Mar July Jan. 1 IT. 1886. 10. 1885. 1U, MMk IS, 188S. 2. 1SK. 17. IffiS. 8, 1886. 17. 18K. 80. 1886. 273 234 234 242 217 211 m 304 n 4 V 4.335, 4.587 4.474 4.08W UH Mi 9 a 9 UM 9 If 11 Mi 12 Omitting No. 9, the actual daily avTagi for 2,199 days of nine cows was 191 tbs. This yiefd is quite in har mony with my estimate, made from obervation and rough figun-s obtained from a creamery, viz., IS lbs. per day per cow for eight months. The above cow are six to ten vears of age, and weigh an average of about 1,060 lbs. They were not bred until September and December. I purposely omit the dates. They were on fair pasture all summer. They received no grain du ring the grass months, I think. They have been selected from time to time by the farmer and other better judges from cows offered at sales in this vicin ity. I am quite positive that they are above the average in this locality. Thee figures, then, if the reader accept them, certainly show the importance of beginning to improve the dairies in some way. If farmers could be induced to keep milk records, they would soon realize the difference between . These cow would not satisfv me. I have placed the figures at 5,06 lbs. per year of M day a, and dispose of those that do not exceed that amount. I think an intelligent farmer would give the journal that encouraged him to keep a reeord of the performance of each cow in hi.' diary a good deal of praise. He would certainly be benefited financially. Try it and see. It only takes a little while once a week. Cor. National Lit Stok Journal. BEADED DECORATIONS. for a Meaae of 3wS; A single street-car company in New ins shot f TO, 500 worth of mules s days ago on account of glanders. Composite Photography aa Testing- signature. A novel application of a recent sci entific discovery was made before the orphans' court by Dr. Persifor Frazier. During the audit of the account of Samuel Clark, Jr., as administrator of the estate of his father, who was a large mill-owner in the northeastern part of the city, ome questions ot checks and charges upon partnership accounts aroe, in connection with which it was neeean to settle the a validity of some signatures. Instead of resorting to the old and unsatisfactory method of the testimony of handwriting experts. Dr. Frazier was induced to try the principle of composite photography. This princi ple was discovered recently by an Englishman named (ralton, and con sists in producing a photograph which is an embodiment of a number bt origi nals. It i done by taking photographs of each subject separately, giving each plate, however, only a proportionate amount of the time requisite for its proper development. In this way only the features which are in all of the original!' appear distinctly in the com posite, while the exceptions and irreg ularities arc lost. The discoverer ob tained remarkable results in securing types of criminals, persons afflicted with pulmonary troubles, family like nesses, etc. Dr. Frazier was given eighteen checks admittedly signed by the dece dent, which he divided into three groups, according to the size of the handwriting. Some checks were used in two groups, so that each, one of the thave composites was made up from about a doaen checks. The result was that in each one of the plates the signa ture "Clark & Co,M was quite distinct, the onl indistinct and superfluous lines being about the first two letters. Judge Hanna. before whom the audit took place, said that the plates were certainly trustworthy guides, and that he regarded the discovery as a very important one in connection with the identity of handwriting. Philadelphia PrtM. A person, falling over a prec4foejh toys the same feeling as one traveling by balloon, and men who have been al most drowned ear the sensation was fully as pleasant as befog hung. H. t. Mail Governor Stoneman' Recollection of tha Fanaoua Old Scout. In conversation the other dav with Increaalnr Popularity of Evening; Tolleta, Etc. As an instance of the prevalence of beads and beaded decorations may be mentioned cuirass corsages for dancing and other evening toilets, made wholly of gold jet, copper, pearl or rnby beads, the bodices in open work, and worn overunderwaists of the dress material. Panels for the sides of the skirts, or massive tablier fronts, also of the beads, accompany these coat-of-mail corsage?. A charming gown of amber satin, made dancing length, was lately worn in this city. jThe corsage was a network of garnet beads, over a half-low corsage of satin. Panels of th same were nrranoreH at eneh irl some gentlemen in the Governor s of- j orer kilting of the satin, and amber fice, the name of Kit Carson was men- satin slippers over garnet silk hose i i T'i j . . t I iioiieu. x uk uufiuui ?;uu. xwr Kit is dead. He was a broad-shouldered, open-hearted, brave fellow. I remember his spending a few weeks in our camp in Southern California in 1847. The onlv wav we could commu nicate with the National capital was by messengers on horseback. It wa a long, dreary, lonesome ride of three thousand miles, fraught with many dangers. Kit was one of those scouts who thought nothing of making such a trip. I taught him to write his name while he was in camp. Having been elected a Lieutenant, it was necessary for him occasionally to sign papers. I I remember he would insist upon writing I it in full Christopher Columbus Car ! son taking up a whole sheet of paper in doing so. Kit was genial, jovial 1 and a most interesting companion. While in camp we have often played seven-up, and practiced shooting the rifle together. Kit could beat me at ' both, being an adept at cards and a 1 crack shot. When we played it was for a picayune, and we shot for the same stake. When Carson was ready I to leave for the East with his messages, I cast up accounts, and discovered that t he was about five dollars ahead of me. ; Our target was a small silver coin placed in a split in a limb. I walked up to Kit and said: 'Well, old boy, let's have one last shot FU bet you five dollars that I can hit the picayune at the first shot.1 'Agreed,1 said Kit, and the money was put up. I walked deliberately up to the coin, put the muzzle of the gun against it and blew it to atoms. Kit was the maddest man I ever saw for a few moments. He walked about the camp in quite a rage, and denounced my act as a 'damned mean Yankee trick.1 He soon, how gave a pretty finish to this gown, which was a striking result of Parisian handi work . Bcad in garnet, jet, pearl and dull plomb. silk embroidered nets, galloons and velvet are still the leading garni tures in millinery. Paris authorities announce that wide-brimmed round hats weighted with long, graceful, drooping plumes a la Gainsborough are soon to resume their lost prestige and that the English walking-hat, im proved in outline, will be far more popular this spring than the English turban, which during the present sea son has appeared in but one style, and that with the brim too high and broad aud too close to the overlarge crown to prove becoming to one in aliundred. Black and gold, garnet and gold, or black and pink in velvet, with satin trimmings and tips, are favored com binations in hats and bonnets, either SEDALIA UNIVERSITY, SEDALIA, MO. Full faculty of experienced teachers in Metaphysics, Classics, Mathematics, Physics, Modern Languages, Elocu tion, Music and art. Total expenses for scholistic year, in cluding tuition, board, room-rent, fuel, lights, $150, or less than $4 per week for everything. No Extra except for music and painting. These are taught by the best artists in Central Missouri, at low rates. President and family live in the college building. Students and teachers board at same table. Students' rooms are all neatly papered, nicely car peted, and comfortably furnished. Address, KEY. JAMES EDMONSOiN, Sedalia, Mo. Hlttfki SAmPlf TRUT1EMT Alan r.tf MltW tfcU . . - Sorrf ,iur i i ipta !! nait etnwffh ' .1 I'K-. .liiwtfe r !,' i.t(,"j !irnlt. Stewart. SJU THREE DYSPEPSIA, SICK HEADACHE. CONSTIPATION, ILLS fm L 1 L J A L " ' 9U ' ' "tT TWbo'" U lTf"" mt luTou u r c n 2 r (I 2T6rmi(ip no" p" 0 ams i Genuine Crb O'rhtrd Salt in all packares at lu n'i l - ts. No jrrnutne salu sold ia boiavH HCRA80RCHAJiAT NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE. 3S. the Circuit Court of Pettis county, June ORhER OF PUBLICATION. TU T? CUnn., I.:. 1 Col NTY OF PETT19, mm r i . i .1 i mi i i 1 k.. tjaviiiiici. t r w 11 i.! t 1 tain iImmI .if tr11.1t At0 Sntmfwr 1 lu 1882. and lecorded in the recorders office ' uh l ssrt Ma.v term' 18,s6' f ui Pettis couuty, Missouri, in trust deed record 24, 0 1 page 50, 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: Beginning at the south-west corner of lot three, (3), of block ninet(9), in McVey's second addition to the city of Sedalia, thence running east along the south sde of "aid second addition seven hundred and iweotv-seven (727) feet to the south-east corner of said second addition, thence run ning south seven hundred and fifty-tour (Til) feet to the north side of the exten sion of Broadway street east to a stone, thence running west along the north side of the extension of said Broadway street seveu hundred and thirty (730; feet to the west side of f ection two, (2 , township forty-five, (45), range twenty-one, (21 1, thence running north along the said west side of aid section two, (2), seven hundred and afty four (754) feet to' the place of begin ning. Which said deed of trust was made in tru-t to sec .ire the payment of a certain promissory note, in aaid trust deed de scribed and, whereas, said note has become due aud 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 eTl the above described real estate at the west front door of the court house in the city of Sedalia in the count v of Pettis, state aforesaid, to the highest bidder for cash, at public auction on WEDNESDAY THE 4TH DAY OF AUGUST 1886. between the hours of nine o'clock in the forenoon, and five o'clock in the after noon of that day to satisfy said note to gether with the costs of executing this trust. James P. Leak, 7-6w"t Trustee. ORDEB OF PUBLIC ATION. of State O Missouri, County of Pettis. J In the Probate Court for the County Tml j Missouri, May term, 1886. George Duncan, Adm. 1 Qrder of of James lett, deceased, t George Duncan, Administrator of James Yett, deceased, presents to the Court his petition, prayim? for an osdeT for the sale of so much of the real estate of said deceased as will pay and satisfy the re maining debts due by said estate, and yet unpaid fox want of sufficient assets, accom panied by the account, lists, and inven tories required by law in snch case, on ex amination whereof it is ordered, that all per sons interested in the estate of said deceased be otified that application as aforesaid hss been made, and that unless the contrary be shown on or before the first day of the next term of this Court, to be held on the second Monday of August next, an order will be mde for the sale of the whole, or so much of the real estate of said deceased ss will be sufficient for the payment of said debts; and it is further ordered, that this notice be published in the Sedalia Weekly Bazoo, a newspaper in this John B. Rennisoo, plaintiff, vs. Mary Martin, ' Sis' Martin and Charles P. Mar tin, defendants. Now, at this day, comes the plaintiiF herein, by his attorneys, Sangree & Lamm, and said plaintifl having at the January term lH8o' of.this court, filed his affidavit, alleging, among other things, that defend ant, Charles P. Martin, is not a resident of the state of Missouri, at which said term of court an order of publication was mide, but not published, whereupon said order of publication is renewe:, and it is ordered by the court that said defendant, Charles P. Martin, be notified by publication that plaintifl has commenced a suit against him in this court, the object and nature of which is to partition the following de scribed real estate, situate in Pettis county, Missouri, to-wit : The northwest quarter of section thirty-four (34). township fortr eight (48 1 range (20) and unless the said Charles P. Martin be and appear at this court, at the next term thereof, to be begun, and holden at the court house in the city of Sedslia, 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 will be rendered accordingly. And it is further ordered that a copy hereof be published, according to law, in the Sedalia Weekly Bazoo a news- faper printed and published in Sedalia, ettis county, Missouri for four weeks successively, the lat insertion whereof shall be at least four weeks before the com mencement of said September term of this court. Attest : B. H. Ingram. Cirouit Clerk. By M. W. Brady, Deputy Clerk. A true copy from the record. , Sangree Lamm, b-29w4t. Plaintiffs Attorners. DO CTOR WH ITTIE 617. ST. CHARLES 5TT-M Sf . tiovis; Mp A RewtalAr Graduate of three medical co R 4 leges. of , Mititj. Kent? arYsfrg frmm of these mixtures proving aa excellent ' State tor four weeks before the next term of choice for those whose modest mi-ans , this court. limit them N. T. Post. to one "Sunday best." Inquisitive Robbie. Robbie Say, Mr. Featherweight, don't you live anywhere at all? Mr. F. Why, my little man, of :oiine I do. What a question! Robbie Well, I didn't know. You tee sister Maud said lass night that you had no address whatever, and, of course 1 What, ma? All right, I'm going. The Rambler. We have been permitted to look at a programme of dances used at a grand ball given by some cowboys in Col orado, and as this is quite a prominent cow county, and oar cowmen are apt in the near future to give a dance, we full as fol- . a i . UUU11AU uir uivxiauiiuc iu tun oo ever, goi over nia pei, ana seemed to c - . - a m t . racquet; 6, Captains quadrille; 7, eir- Under all ordinary circumstances culars galop: 8, round-up lancers; 9, the gentleman offers his 'eft arm, ladies cut-out schottische; 10, branding being presumably right-handed, and if quadrille; 11, cow and calf racquet; 12. the lady needs support she avails her- night-horse lancers; 13, first-guard , self of his assistance. But for a gen- waltz; 14, second-guard quadrille; 15, - lliiavm to grasp the arm of the lady tsurd-guard newport; Id, fourth-guard I with whomhe ia walking, as if he were quadrille; 17, deer-herders' waltz; 18, a policeman escorting her to the aala- maverick polka; 19, bull-calves1 med- boote, is a social atrocity, and a lady ley; 20, stampede alL Tombstom JL would be justified in declining to be T.) Epitaph. again efoarted by a mar so auf ami liar with the customs of elegant society, ; Chicago Tribune. State ok Missouri, ) County of Pettis. I I, D. H. O'rear, Judge of the Probate Court, held in and for said County, hereby certify that the foregoing is a true copy of the original Oi der of Publication therein referred to, as the same appears of record in my office. Witness my hand, and seal of said Court. Done at office in Sedalia f Cl ) in said County, this 13th day feKAL of May,1886. D. H.O reak, 7-13-W-4L Judge and ex-officio clerk. NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT. No'ice is hereby given that the under signed executor of the estate of Henry W. Helsley, deceased, will make tinal set tlement of his accounts with said estate as such executor at the next term of the pro bate court of Pettis county, Missouri, to be held on the 9th day of August, A. D., 1886. J. F. Howe, cot- ha been lonre rrare hi the iraatfe. HVrvuftas, HWtm and than any other nhvician in At Consultation at.oftice or bx tnail, free, and Medicines senUST r fcxtflfcaa everywhere. ecwely Backed free I Nervous Prostration, and Mr ska! Weakness, Indiscretion, Exetewsw BspS o Jnw dulgence. producing tome of the following effect: Nervousness, Defeilfty, Dw w Siht. Defective Memory, Pipie on the Fac Aversion to Society of Females, Wan' ot Pleas ure io Life, Unfitness to Marry, Miaxhory,. Dyspepsia, Stan ted Development, Los ot Pewet Pains fn the Baca, etc., are treated with unpar alleled success. Satuly , prrvatery. A Positive Written Guarantee- riven in evenr ccalca ; where doc bt ex ists it is frankly stated. Complete symptom blank enabling you to properly state your case, sea free. 36 page book ; cither sex one stamp Blood Impurities and Blood Poisoning, mercurial and other Affections of Throat Skin and Borneo, Bhtches. Eruptions, OH Soroo and (fleers, Painful Swelling, from whatever cause, positively and forever driven from the system, by means of safS TiM- TtSTSD aS.M I!SS. Sl'IFKand SWOLLEN JOIHTSV and XHSUMATisaf , the result of blood poison, positively outed. No poisonous drugs use. Catarrh, Throat, Nose, Luna Diseases Conntltutiooal and Afo. aired Wemat cases) of both tetrS, treated 'successfully . Age aad xportne are Important ; tfus revert (food remedies alt ajces and countries are used, and knowing what to give, no eu.4j me nit are made. On account of the great nuaa ber of cases applying, the charges are kept low, often lower than is oeaaanded by others. MARRIAGE GUIDE 7-6V4t Executor. Settlement. given that the -r -mw mm The total expenses 1799 were $49,061. of Boston hi Notice of Final Notice is hertby undertime 1 administrator. oi, the estate of Peter Boden, deceased will make final settlement of his accounts with said estate as such ad ministrator at the next term of the Pro bate Court of Pettis County, Miasouri, to be holden at Sedalia, in sail county, on the 9th day of August, A. D. 1886. J. R. Clopton, Public Administrator. 7-13w-4t. Take the Sunday Bazoo. 209 Paarro, - - Pino Flwtra. Elegant cloth and gilt binding. Sealed for SOo in money or postage stamps. Orer fifty '.vernier ful pen pictures, showing who may marry, who not, why. Proper age to marry . Who marry first Manhood. Voma--hood. Physical decay. Wh should marry. How life and happiness may Lo. Increased. Those married or about to marr should read it: of interest and value to cTfr thmkinar man and woman. PoonUr edition, n yp.rr'-ri'---r atSji. SJI --- IV. L. DOUGLAS lee material, perfect fit. aoalt any 15 eaSti every pair warranted. Take none omen "W. L Douglas" SS.0O Ibcc.tts 1 Coo greet, Batten and Lace. If too eaaaot get these shoes from oeaJeea, addreaa on noatal ioW. VDoaglsa, Brock- too. card 7 W?Baf M