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The Sedalia weekly bazoo. [volume] (Sedalia, Mo.) 187?-1904, September 14, 1886, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90061066/1886-09-14/ed-1/seq-7/

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Kew fek mI FucIm in
Bodice and Jacket.
A charming gown lately prepared
for a youthful bridesmaid can easily be
copied. Three flounces of dove-gray
satin foulard brocaded with pink rose
buds surrounded the skirt, the hems
turned up on the outside and piped
ilh pink satin. At the foot was a
Terr narrow plaiting of the pale pink
fabric veiled with dove-gray Spanish
lace. Above the flounces was a La
veuse tunic, also piped on the edges,
terminating in a Louis Quinze sash in
the back. The bodice opened up the
front over a blouse vest of pink satin;
and the short sleeves wen edged with
lace ruffles. Bows of pink satin ribbon
were set upon the shoulders.
Pretty and inexpensive fans of crepe
lie and gauze are sold, these shown
in many very delicate tints to accord or
contrast with the summer toilet. They
have sandalwood sticks, and the fans,
when open, present shadowy Watteau
lanilCipot. trails of beautiful riafl
and flowers, odd Japane.se scenes and
gra -colored butterflies and birds. They
ar- however, far more ornamental
than useful, when the thermometer
mages in the nineties, and at such
times are quickly laid aside for the less
dainty but more serviceable palm leaf
mported white dresses of lace,
surr.h, grenadine, eiainine and veiling
for evening wear have CancifuJ shoulder
drapings and tonics, formed of airy
I linn fabrics in brilliant colorings,
Turkish atripes, Japanese lowering
arid in exquisitely-tinted Pompadour
-ii!. Every possible luxury is dis
played in these scarfs, many being
beanUfaUy ewlnuidered with pearls.
A- they ate rare, very nini nsiin and
perishable, the toilets which have these
elegant additions will be worn by
those onhr who arc largely favored oi
Odd jackets and bodices, presenting
aii attractive array of new freaks and
fancies both in shape and adorning,
ar- becoming mote and more genera
each day. 1 at effect are multiplied
and three and sometimes four gfleta
are noted upon a single bodice. A
pretty addition is made to French
w. istcoat bodices under the guise of a
high frill of lace carried over the chest,
where it gradually widens and is tin-
ished ofl' by corsage drapings of silk.
muslin or surah. When worn by young
ladies, it is intended that these folds
shall be met by a deep Swiss belt
passes snugly around the waist and
completed at the back by a wide sash.
Pppy-red merveilleux is much used
for this purpose. X. V. J'ost.
no lear aoout it not growing, i wins,
it will come on much sooner from
beingwarm all winter. This is the way
we keep our seed corn, and it came up
nicely this year and we were working
it in less than two weeks from time of
planting. If you haven't corn of your
own in the fall, secure seed from some
one of your neighbors and save it in
this way, and save trouble and vexa
tion. Cor. Ohio Fanner.
Thf Importanc e of Returning: Them to the
Soil an a Fertilizer.
All organisms nust. it the course ol
time, be reduced to ssbes. In the end.
that which goes through the slow pro
fjcsnei of decay is as surely reduced to
ashes as the wood or coal in our stove-,
or the body in the furnace of the cre
matory. Whatever of earth there is in
an organism must return to earth -ashes
to ashes, dust to dust. So, with
n:: drawing its mineral substances
from the earth, no organism can be
built up. The ash is an important,
even indispensable, part of every or
ganism. Bum the organism, and the
ash left shows to what extent it was of
the earth, earthy. It is a small amount
compared with the whole bulk. But
small as it is, it shows the impo tance
of having the required mineral ingroi
ents present in the soil, if it is a plant
we wish to grow, or in the food, if it is
an animal. As we have said, the burnt
organism yields up its ash in the pres
cnee of tire. This is all there is of it
that remains visible. The rest disap
pears in the air. in the form of gas. A
cord of hard wood leave ten pounds of
Tcmains: of soft wood, only live. It
takes eightj'-five bushels of wheat to
make one hundred pounds ol ashes.
The same number of bushels of corn
will yield the same amount. So will a
ton of timothy hay. Prof. Kedzie tells
us that eleven tons of gooseberries, or
peaches, or apples, would each yield
one hundred tfounds of ash. So would
seven tons of cherries, or plums, or
raspberries. To produce these, we at
once see the importance of returning
the ash to the soil. Much of it is pet
ash. All of it is necessary. Moral:
Do not waste your ashes, but save
them for fertilizing purposes. Xaiionai
Licc-Stock Journal.
Suggestions Which Unsureesiiful
Growers Should Remember.
It makes one tired to hear farmers
complaining about their seed-corn not
growing, when they might with a
little extra care and jains-taking in the
fali. have their seed so they could
almost warrant it to grow. A neighbor
of mine sold (so it is reported) this
spring about sixty bushels of seed con?
at a high price, and those buying it
supposed it to be good seed: but since
planting it they find that from one-hall
to one-third of the seed will not ger
minate, consequently entails a great
loss and vexation to those who were so
unfortunate as to plant it. I will give
the readers a pointer on the seed-corn
business, if they can remember it till
fall, and put it in practice. Make a
"box large enough to hold what corn
you think you will need for seed.
Strip the two sides of it the same as
vou would a corn-crib. Select vour
seed when you are husking and put it
in this box, first setting the box by the
kitchen stove. When you have the
box filled, nail the cover on. and if the
women don't like the appearance of it,
f et some paper and let them paper it:
ut at all nazards, leave the box of
corn stand by the stove until time of
planting next spring. Then you can
hell our corn and plant it and have
Person Who FoolUhly Look at t he Dark
Side of Agricultural Life.
There are a great manv misfits in
this world. A bright, witty woman
once remarked of those married couples
who sought disunion in the courts, that
they were misfit couples, and surely
thiterm may be applied to those farm
ers who have got into a business un
suited to their character and habits,
and in which thev chafe themselves.
and live under the dark shadow of dis
content. Contentment is a spring of
happiness, and happiness in one's vo
eation is the secret of success. Biehesj
' ami the means of extravagant living
, are not oftesi possible to the fanner: a
plain Mitlieiency. abundance even of all
, the necessaries and many of the eom
I forts of life a farmer may have, but the
i mpty superficial pleasures of society,
; the gossip and frivolous employment
which some call "society," are sesflflne-
ly consistent with farm life. When
these are thought to be the sum of hap
piness, then one pines iu what has
beeSJ called the dreary isolation of farm
life, and eontt ntnient vanihes, with
all the brightness which it brings to
the life. There i no dreariness or eo
lation when a farmer and hi family
'shut up in measureless content" find
within their narrow environments all
that is pleasing to an intelligent mind,
in the contemplation of all the beauties
and wonders of nature, in the exercise
of the field and garden, in the studies
and pleasing discoveries which are
made day by day. and in the "sweet
restorer, balmy sleep" which is enjoyed
no n here else so fully as on a farm.
The man or woman who is a misfit
farmer or farmer's wife is to be pitied,
not because farm life is not desirable,
but beeause the disposition to enjoy it
and make the most of it is wantini',
and this casts a d irk shade over the
life, however- one may be situated.
Onee I saw a cross child given a bright
toy: it was one that opeoed with a
spring and let loose a gaily dressed
figure. The child in its petulence
threw the toy from him with
foree enough to loosen the cover, and
out burst the figure. Here was a rev
elation, a discovery of something
which tartled the mind and gave rise
to pleasurable surprise. The child iti
ataatlv changed from frowns to smiles:
the tears were dried, ami with a cry of
joy. the cat-ott' toy was picked up and
examined and its nature pried into and
every discovery was a pleasure. Tajnt
o in a large way the mistit farmer mav
at' some time, and generally does
sooner or later, makes the same dis
covery that he is at fault, aud that he
has been casting from I a in disgust
many enjoyable opportunities and
privileges which he could find no
where ejso. He has been living in
darkness because he has shut his eyes
to the light. Sometimes this is true
of the farm wife, and with her all the
family are made miserable. The
children then look forward with hope
and anticipation to the time when they
can fiee from the farm-house which has
been dark and dreary to them, and by
and by one by one they disappear, and
the old couple alone, seek enjoyment in
their own misery and pass their old age,
like Bunyan's Giant, blind and help
less, full of spite and rage, because
every passer-by seemed happy and w is
bevond his reach. Such a life makes
the Ikvs leave the farm, and the girls
are in haste to follow them. It is not
the land or the soil; it is the men who
have been misfitted to it, or perhaps
the women who have made their labors
doubly hard by their own discontent
and fretting and have worn out their
life in misery.
How can it be altered? Is it not
hart I for a man's disposition to be
changed? A word does it sometimes,
a bright thought breaking in upon the
mind; a reflection, as it were, from a
mirror, which shows the man his fault;
but it must come from without; it can
not spring from within. No man was
ever converted from the error of his
wavs bv a slow process of self-reason-ing.
But he has been brought up "all
standing' as it is said, bv a sudden
thought or circumstance. Now, let this
farmer who feels that he is living on
the dark side of his occupation, begin
to think of the purpose of every act
and work of his; to study the princi
ples of his work; ask himself why this
is and how that is. When he sees the
seed he has sown germinating and
sending up its spire and down its rad
icle; or the trees and plants only a few
days ago dead and lifeless, now break
ing into leaf and bloom: or the insects
which buzz and seem to enjoy them
selves about him: or how all living
things appear to live in the light and
sunshine, let him ask how it is that all
nature is so beautiful so well ordered,
so amenable to the strictest law and
order, and so happy, if it is not that
some most beneficent wisdom has made
every thing work together for man's
happiness, and that if a man is not
happy it is his own fault, and if he will
onlv take the right wav of doing it. he
may clear away the clouds from his
life and be as happy as a man can be,
if he will only not be a misfit, but fit
himself completelv to his circumstances
and work. Henry Stewart, in Rural j
cw Yorker.
Vhm Soil's Cm parity for the I'rod taction
Grain mod Vegetable Crop.
Edward Atkinon. the writer on po
litical economy, calls attention to the
fact that the American lands comprise
an area of 3.(100,000 square miles,
omitting Alaska, and shows briefly
what portion of the land is employed
in the production of the principal
crops. He writes:
Our average crop of Indian corn
ranges from 1,800,000,000 to 2,000.000,-
000 bushels. At twenty-five to thirty
bushels to the acre the area of the corn
field is only 112,500 square miles, or
less than four per cent, of the total
area of the country. Our customary
average is less than thirty bushel.-, but
on th3 best lands fifty bushels an; com
monly produced, and often one hun
dred. Corn may be reduced to pork at
the ratio of about one bushel to ten
pounds, including wa-te.
A hot it (fcUNH) s. pi are miles arc all
that are required or are now under cul
tivation in wheat. At only thirteen
bushels to the acre this little pat ph.
constituting two per cent, of our total
area, would yield 500.000,000 bu-hcls
of wheat. ThU juantitv, after setting
aside enough for seed, would supply
$0,000,00u people with their customary
average of one barrel of flour per year.
A hay crop of 10,000,000 tons. :it the
average of a good -ea -on. 1 tons jht
aere. calls for less than '1 jht cent, or
50,000 iiqiiem Milne
The oats crop of Udween 500,000,000
and 600,000.000 bushels, at thirty bushel-
to the acre, calls tor 1 per cent, or
30.000 -jiiare miles.
While the co'.!m crop has never
roaehed 20,000 - inare miles, or two
thirds of 1 percent, of the entire an a
of the count rv (lass than 2 u r C 'lit.
of the strictly cotton States, yet on
this little patch, on the beggarly crop
of one-half to three-fifths of a bale to
the acre, 6,lnx.000 to 7.000,000 bales
can be Bade each j ear.
Lastly, all our miscellaneous crops of
barley, hay. potatoes and other ro'-,
of rice, -ugar, tobacco, hemp and gar
den vegetable- are rai--d n 1 per
cent, of our area, or :,000 square
It is perfectly afe to aftirm, he adds,
that were a reasonably -killful mode of
agriculture generally applied to these
CIOM the area now under cultivation
would yield all that could be required
by double the pre-ent population of
the United States and would yet leave
over as much as we now export.
Common Iar Principle Governing Their
OHttrnrt ion hikI Maintenance.
A. party wall in law i- the wall divid
ing lands of di;T rent proprietor, used
in common for the support of truc
tares on ooth sides. At common law
an owner who iivt a wall for hi- own
buildings which is capable of being
u?eu by an adjoinini: proprietor, can
not compel such proprietor, a hen he
shall build next to it. to pay for any
oortion of the eost of -uch wall. On
the other hand, the adjoining proprie
tor lias no right to make any u-e of
-uch wall without consent of the
owner, and the con-e pience may be
the erection of two wall- side by ide.
when one would answ er all purposes.
This convenience is often s. -cured by
an agreement to erect a wall for com
mon use, one-half on each other's land,
the parties to divide the expense; if
only one is to build at the time, he
get- a return from the other party of
half what it costs him. L'nder such an
agreement, each has an easement in
the land of the other while the wall
-tands, and this accompanies the title
in sales and de-eent. Bat if the wall
is destroyed by decay or accident, the
easement i- gone, unless by a d
such contingency is provided for. Re
pairs to party walls arfl to be borne
equal l j but if one has occasion to
strengthen or improve fchesn for a more
extensive building than was at irst
contemplated, he can not compel the
other to divide the expense with him.
In some States there are statute.- regu
lating the rights in party walls, and
one may undoubtedly acquire rights by
prescription on a wall built by another,
which he has long been allowed to ust
for the support of his own structure.
A Scotch lady once asked a wid
owed acquaintance as to the character
of her late husband, 4 'What kind of a
man was he?'' "Well." was tbe sug
gestive reply, "he was just an expense."
How the Various state Composing- It Arc
The German Empire is a union ol
twenty-five sovereign states fou?
kingdoms, six grand duchies, fee
duchies, seven principalities and thres
free towns. Alsace-Lorraine, ceded
by Kranee at the eace concluded May
10, 1871, forms a twenty-sixth constitu
ent of the confederation, but it is admin
istered by the central authority. The
-upreme direction of the empire has,
by the vote of the Keichstaa or Diet of
the North German onft deration, been
vested in the King of Prussia, who ac
cordingly bears the title of German
Emperor Dcutscaer Kaiser. The im
perial dignity is hereditary in the line
of Hohenxollern, and follows the law
of primogeniture. The Emperor ex
ercises the imperial power in the name
of the confederated states. In his otlice
he is assisted by a Federal Council or
Bundesrath. which represents the Gov
ernments of the individual states of
Germany. The members of this coun
cil, tifty-nine in number, are appointed
for each session by the Governments
ot the individual states. The legisla
tive functions of the empire are vested
in the Emperor, the Buudesrath and
Reichstag or Diet. The members of
the latter, 397 in number, are elected
for a space of three years by universal
suffrage. The vote is by ballot, and
one member is elected bi approxi
mate! veverv 100. 000 inhabitants
The aggregate populat ion of Brook
lyn and Hera York is nearly iV'JOO.OOu.
The most wonderful mineral for
mation yet di-covered i- -aid to have
been found near Colville, Nev. Ths
ledge bears the same material from
Damascus steel is manufactured.
As amusements are scarce at Park
City, L'tah, it is no unusual thing for
the entire population to turn out and
go thirty miles to witne-s wretling-
match or a horao-race. Dawver Trib
une. England buys tlMS&ttl out of
the 920,806,824 worth of bacon we ex
port: of ham-. 02,454,980 worth out of
the S,23M09; nearly half of the
fjr,4ff?.ff3 of pork and ahoat one-third
of our urplus lard.
The honey crop of 'alifornia will
lie inum-n-e this season. That of l.os
Aagelei County will reach one thou
sand tons, and this amount will ! ex
i ecded by Ventura. San Diego and San
Bernardino Countie-.
Mr-. Rose Merklhoffer. agedthirty
erea roars, of William-burg. X. Y..
gave birth to a male child which had
whi-kers fully half an inch in length
on the -ides of it- face. The child only
lived three hours. X. Y. Mail.
A new material for bonnets has
been discovered in a sort of fungoid
suVstance that leaks like leather. The
irreat merit of it is that when oaftfied in
boiliag water it become- so soft that it
can Ik." converted into any -hape. Troy
Tno Avalanche head a column of
miscellaneous new- ItSBOp from threo
different States Missarkalania." The
AraJanehe would feel mighty bad if
some enterprising rival should start a
column with tin captivating heading
of Tenkenalami-sarkgt'ortlortexikalan-ia.
Xashritle American.
In New York a searlel label lettered
in white must be puMipon bottles con
taining preparation.- in which then?
are more than two grains of opium or
morphine to the ounee. The name and
residence of the eersoa for whom the
com,- ! is prepared must le placed
upon the label X. Y. Sun.
A writer in the liritish Medicai
Journal advises people to be careful
not to -lice up a pineapple with the
same knife they ue in peeling it, as
the rind contain- an acrid organic sul
taaaa erhieh Is likely to eaase a swol
len mouth and son lips. In Cuba salt
is Bae4 as an antidote for the poison of
pineapple peel.
Rev. J. H. Mtinro. of Philadelphia,
-ay- that the reasoo why so many
clergymen go to Europe even' Mimmer
is that the expenses of the trip are but
little if any more than those covering a
Mimmer jaunt in this country; and that
the gn at advantage is that when once
aaroes the water they are not likely to
be called on "aaj little emergency'
A gcnCi ::ian once riding with a
wealthy friend over his ample farm,
came to the small farm of a humble
eeighbor. "That farm is BMStlj sur
rounded bv mine, and I eould have
bought it some years ago," said the
man of wealth, "but 1 would rather
have .-uch a Betehhef than to have his
farm." It would be ditliciilt to deter
mine which of the two farmers was
Oat complimented by this remark.
Western Rural.
A new law in New Jersey hi aimed
at the deceptive nursery agent. It
provides that "any person selling fruit
trees and fruit briers, who shall mis
wfrreeeat the name or nature of said
fruit trees or fruit briers, shall be
guiltv of a mi-demeanor, and on con
viction thereof shall be punished by a
line not exceeding one hundred dollars,
or impri-onment in the county jail for
a term not exceeding three months, o?
both, at the discretion of the court."
Near Rockyhock in a yard, there
appeared a few days since a veritable
rainbow, the ends of which touched
the ground at the di-tance of about ten
feet from the house. It was about
thirty feet long and presented all the
characteristics of a bow. It -t aid near the
house alMut live minutes and then re
ceded across a field where it soon dis
appeared. A light rain was falling,
but the sun came out a few minutes
after the rainbow departed. Raleigh
(N. C.) Xews.
The buffalo-gnats, the pest of the
lower Mississippi valley, have done a
work of destniction among the stock
of Tennessee. Reports of cattle, horses
and mules having been goaded to death
by these insects are received daily. A
colored man named Sneiss was stung
and choked to death. He was found
dead, evidently the victim of gnats,
which swarmed about the corpse. Gnats
crawled in and out of his ears and nose.
His mouth and nostrils were filled with
them. This is the second case on
record where buffalo-gnats have des
troy ed human life, St. Louis Post Du
oatch. During what portion of the day are
bacteria or organic germs most numer
ously present in the atmosphere?
Mons. Miquel, a member of the Paris
Society of Public Medicine, has been
trying to discover the true answer to
this question, and he has found the
number largest between six and nine
o'clock in the morning, and smallest at
about two o'clock in the afternoon. In
the night he finds also a maximum at
seven and a minimum at two. These
results would indicate that the best
times to open a house for ventilation
would be two o'clock in the afternoon
and two o'clock in the morning. This
is well enough in summer, but the
early ventilation will hardly be favored
in winter.
Full faculty of experienced teachers in Metaphysics,
Glassies, Mathematics, Physics, Modern Lanmiiires, Elocu
tion, Music anl art. Total expenses for scholistic year, in
cluding tuition, hoard, room-rent, fuel, lights, $150, or less
than per week for everything. No E.vtra except for
music and painting. These .re taught by the best artists in
Central Missouri, at low rate;. iy :ent and tamil v live in
the college building. Students and teachers board it same
table. Students' rooms are all neatly papered, nicely car
peted, and comfortably furnished. Address,
I 1
This is a BAZOO Price Ten Ceata Directions tor Using, Etc
This wonderful MHlesJ bntrssBSBt, lor lis pcopk now on earth, imitates? an
bird oranimal. With ii you essi ptsj or ring soy trass It requires do instruction
to u-e it. Let one plur a lively tunc on ,i violin, Baz, piano or organ, and on
or two others drone an ace snpsnisnent itli tlie Baz and y-u have a (ood BflUP
pipe. You can imitate 'l'uu'b and Jnuv" to perfection by speakinjin Si shrill
rotes. Dosiotblovr intothe bat sir.jj. speak or make Some noise, a- the
IBM ml CSst 01 Ml risl ol a ben, the crow I -"ter, the eawot a trow, tho
moo of a cow and susircua r otket noise, II lbs Pa. soei not work proper!?
plate the lips ovt t ln four h 1' la tho tin si In w the bivath in and t:tafew
Hues Many imitations can b' made bet l w . speaking Hunossjb the three rouno
boles in the wood. oreorerinSJ three botes in the tin with the lip. h aving tbs
fourth uncovered. A quarter . r eSMSDto singing tin -ooghtSM Bazoo will bringdown
tb bonss with great ssSfSSSSM and imariaM v reeeiva repeated encores. Buy focu
Bazoo's, organie I nSSMtetSfl and try it. It furnihe- good daDciug music to ex
aminos, picnic-, et
Tbp miisir nrodui cd is n'W and taking. strinir and brass orchestras find
the Bazoo a very important addition. The Bz ?ells readily iu stores, s
and newstauds, at fairs, race-, pleasure resorts, tc. Price. 10c. by mail 11c.
Address J. W GOODWIN, Sedalia, Mo.
The life and murderous crime of BILL FOX,
one of the most noted criminals ever m 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 Fox for the murder of T. W. Howards)
May 20, 1883, and the confession of his mur
der, implicating the woman, Mrs. Rose.
Price. 10c. Address,
Sedalia, Mo.
K. jdm. VhhS JH n . i . . . B. Jv. Laadrrhari
imp'.rve treatise on this
lotn'ti J. Sogreat i,our
faith can permanently cur
Cati-rh .. will mail enni(h to
n'l I'V. namp to cnr vark-1
i to., "j : a I St. Newark, N.J.I
Whereas, on the 4th o June. lfi.S.
By virtue ml authority of an alias tran-; Carl J. Stoebel made. SMtnli ' and delir
Kript execution issued from the olhce of 1 erej lo ). H. Ettien two d I- Ol trust,
the clerk of the circuit c ourt ol Pettis ' wherebv he conveyed to said D. H. Ettien
county, MiMonri, dsttd the 14th day of;tne rea'i etate hereinafter described, the
Ju y, I8S6, an J t me directed, in favor of Drt deej 0f trust being given for the pur
the Sedalia . i Light company, and against p)t (f c.iring the pajment of one prom
A. L. (ioodwin, I have levied upon and fasnffj note or bond, ma'de to Jas. L Lom
Kissd all the right, title, interest and es- bard" for $400, payable June 1st, 1889, with
tateot the slid defendant A. L. Goodwin , interest coupons" attached, being for $14
. in, and lo tne following described real j eacn, pavable on the 1st davs of June and
Mate, to-wit : beginning in the south line Iember in each year, a'nd the second
of south Main street, one hundred and Gf trust was giv-n to secure the par-
twenty-one fe-t and four inches eaawardly men nf one promissorv note, made to the
from the east line of Washington avenue. : sajd J. L. Lombard," payable June 1st,
thence eastwardly with the south line of ; igs;, and drawing 10 per cent, interest
Main street two hundred and ninety-eight j afttT maturitv, the said tirst deed of trust
teet and tour inches: thei ce south one nun- KpinF rtlpri f,r iword in the offire nf th
(1 red and forty-two feet: thence west par
recorder of deeds in and for PettLs county,
lell with aid Main street to a point one state of Missouri, on the 5th day of June,
hundretl ami twenty-one feet and four
inches east of theea.tiine of Washington
avenue; thence north to the place of begin
ning, in the city of Sedalia. Pettis county,
Missouri, and I will on
between the hours of 0 o'clock, a. m., and
y o'clock, p. m of said day, at the west
front door of the court house in the city of
Sedalia, Pettis county, 'fissouai, and while
the circuit court ot -aid countv i m ass-
ISNo. at 3;25 p. in., and was dulv recordel
in book :n, at pages 413417, and the sec
ond deed of trust was filed for record in
the ottice of the recorder of deeds in and
for Petti county, on the 5th day of June,
1885, at :VM o'clock p m , and was duly
recorded in book 38 at pages 417-419. The
sai l Carl J. Stoebel covenanted in said
l rat deed of trust to p iv the interest cou
pons promptly when due, and that if de
fault should be made bv him in the pay-
An anjrrv taxa- ii er r.m through
the stretts of St. L th.- othst ven
injr, tossed s nn of p -r- tis. and
was killed only after two hundred and
fifty pistol shot- had been tired at him.
He was hit so often that his hide looked
liVo a sieve, and it was snjrjrested that
the carraos be seut to a junk shon.
-ion, sell the above d scribed real estate at I ment oi an' of said interest coupons, or any
public auction to the highest bidder tor ' l'art thereof, when due, that the whole
cash in hand, to satisfy said execution and nmunt of said pr missory note and inter
costs, L. S. Mukhav I est coupons should at once become due and
Vl7w4t Sheriff of Pettis countv, Mo. payable, and that D. H. Euien might pro
ceed to sell the deeded premises for thr
i purpose oi satisfying said note, or bond
and interest coupon-, with interest thereon
ami costs of saiolale. the said property be
ing situated in the county of Pettis and
state of Missouri, as follows, to-wit:
A strip of ground 40 feet wide across the
south end si lot s in Jesse B. Short's sub
division of lot 5, block B, in Wo d's addi
tion to the original city of Sedalia, Mo.,
being a part of the southeast fourth of
tion 4, townnhip 15, north of range 21 west
of the 5th principal meridian, according to
liie recorded plat thereof. And whereas,
the said Carl J. Stoebel has failei and neg
lacted to pay or cause to be paid, the in
terest coupoHs that fell due on June Ut.
1885, and June 1st, 1S86, and also failed
to pay the promissory note which fell
due June 1st, 1SS6, therefore, the
whole amount secured by said deeds of
trust is now due and payable thereunder.
Now, therefore, notice is hereby given that
in pursuance of the statutes of the state of
M assssri in such caes made and provided
for. ami the power veted in iue under the
teru), conditions and covenants of said
deed of trut, I wi:l offer the above de
icribed projey for sale at public auction,
to the highest bidder for csn, at the west
front door of the court house in the city of
Sedalia, in the county of Pei is and state
of v iss mri, on
At'CiL'ST, 1886,
at 1 o'clock in the afternoon of sa d day.
Whereas Soph roni a Stringer and A. W
I Stringer, her husband, by their certain
deed ot trust, dated the 2Uth day of Au
gust, A. D. 1 885, and recorded in the re-
, c ruers orace in reins county, Missouri,
! in book 38, pages 507 and 568, conveyed
j to the undersigned trustee, all of their riuht,
title and interest in and to, share No. !N$
i in the Pioneer Loan and Saving Associa
; tion of Sdaiia, Misoiiri, and also the lsi
1 lowing escribe! real estate, situate in Pet
tt county, Missouri, viz :
U five o in hlork o in Heards ad
diti m to East Sedalia.
Which said conveyance was made in
trust to secure the payment of a certain
; note or obligation, in said deed fullv
drsc.-ihed, and wherea said note or obli
gation according to its terms and con
ions set out in said deed of trust nas
, become due and is unpaid. Now therefore
I in accordance with the provisions of said
deed of trust, and t the r quest of the
t legal holder of said note or obligation
I shall proceed to sell the above
ribed real an I personal property
at. the west front door of the court house,
in the city of Sedalia, in the county of
Pettis, and state aforesaid, to the highest
bidder for cash, at public auction, on
TEMBER 1886,
lietween the hours of nine o'clock in the
forenoon and five o'clock in the afternoon
j of that day, to satisfy said note or obli
gation, together with the cost and expen
ses of th i trust. K. L. SKK!,
MOwot Trustee.
8-3 a 3t
l. 11. Ettiln, Trustee.
WANTED for D scoTrs
1 CU banUfQl flMtSd
I Cor set a. Simple free to thorn t
coming OSSBSa No ritk. anick. hIm.
Territirr ?lTen. aaSaSWOSBI ffoaruttftad. I QSSSS1
DR. SCOTT, 842 Broadway St., H.Y

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