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THE SEDALIA WEEKLY BAZOO. TUESDAY NOVEMBER 23, lb.
SEDALIA BAZOO H er rT'h and 111 h 10 f.t.irwl'wi , onvf llllffo'cO thfltl tllP (till Terms of si bm riptio : Dai!v, including Sunday, por rear OO Sunday editior per year H SS Weekly. 82 n;m.bc-rs. aw year 1 OO 4sJry, delivered, per Heck . 15 m:ws dealers JlemtsrTy trpplcd at 2' i rents por copy. Ail subscriptions payable in advance, and Stacontiuued at the end of time paid fur. HOW TO kL.SU MONEY. Remittances amy be made by draft, money rder or registered letter, at our risk. (.Jive fKjgtofice address in full, including binte and aoasty, and address J. WEST GOODWII, Sfda i.i a, Mo. A. K. B. thinks, ostrich like, that when he runs his head in the sand, that the balance of his anatomy is m hidden because he can't see himself. The cowardly and contemptible ex terior of a sausage still fails to reveal his identity, fearing that public opin ion will frown upon the worthless cur who writes villainous and lying com munications over a nom de plume. A RELIC OF THE BOYCOTT. During the boycotting days in Se dalia, the gang of felitws who under took to regulate every tiling, took a hand in enforcing city ordinances. Through the work of the station ary engineers' association, agisted by the Knights of Labor, they Managed to get an ordinance through the city council to havp a boiier inspection and bystem for licencing engineers, wiih these same fellows to pass upon the capabilities of those applying lor li cense. The ordinance had iiiuiiv ob jectionable features to those using steam power, and to the end that jus tice might be done, those using steam, banded together to test the validity of the law. T. K Barley was arres ted, and fined by the city judge, and an appeal takeu to the circuit court. This was made for a test case. While the case was in the circuit court awaiting a hearing, the follow ing boycott was ordered, and notice served on a number of those who were using steam. The order was as fol lows : "Sedalu, Jan. 6, 1886. To 9? By order of arbitrating committee of trade's assembly of Sedalia, you are hereby notified to comply with city ordinance in regard to boiler in spector, etc., and withdraw your suit at ouce. Non compliance will subject you to a boycott. Committee." This bold threat was carried around and delivered in person by Ed Mag gard, a stationary engineer in this city, who is now employed in some mill in Kansas City, as an engineer. Later, when circuit court met, Judge Strother knocked the ordi nance out of time, and the boycott was not enforced. The Sedalia Democrat, is an advo cate of boycotting, and declares that it is "a higher order of civilation," and, too, when its president, Hayrake Craycroft, is an employe of the Mc Cormick Harvester company, of Chi cago, which firm was boycotted in Chicago by the Knigh's of Labor, because that company dared to under take to manage its own business The Bazoo will let the public judge which paper h9s done the most to injure Sedalia, and her material interests founded on anything else than the old fashioned bases of bear and forbear, is apt to be a bad inves'ment, and it is so proven every day. It is said that agents are at work in St. Louis for the purpose of seeur ing recruits for the filibustering ex pedition against Mexico, headed by Cutting, and that a good many of the old Missouri Pacific employes who were left out of a job when the strike failed last spring, are enlisting. There would seem to be a peculiar ap propriateness in the enlistment of these men in a filibustering scheme, but since it is possible that the Mexicans will not be any easier filibustered, than were the railway managers last year, they might as well slay at home. Lord Lonsdale and Violet Cam Bran claim that their visit was a fail ure on aeeovnfl of American preju dice gainst England. It was not American j rtjudice gainst England, but rather American prejudice against English indecency, that withered the Violet and her mauag' r in America. And nnce the prejudice is liable to extern!, it would be an excellent thing if other foreigners, with tenden cies ot a certain kind, would take warning. FOOTLU.HT FLASHES. Item of Interest to Play-Goers From Everywhere. GYPSY HISTORY. LONG-LIVED WHIMS. iimMi urn n i ii mi mm' ia swim Mrs. Persons, the wife of the con demned anarchist, is reported to have made $1,500 in New Yorks a, the re sult of bar lectures. She will use the money, she says, for the purpose of defraying the expenses of a new trial for the condemned men. Mrs. Par sons had better save htr money to get a new bnsband with, there i- not much reoson to hope that the old one will be of much use to her after awhile. The trial of ex-alderman MeCuade, the mm who has earned the title of "Boodler," which is now in progress in New York, shows that when it corn I 1 1 the test, there is very littk honor among thieves. Wait and Full groti, who were in McQuades' confi dence have both added their testimony to hi- guilt, and the chances are that licQnade'a goose is cooked. The divorce suit which has been commenced against Lawrence Hop kins, president of the Missouri Pacfic railway, by his wife, and which will serve as sensational food for some time to come among the society peo ple of Chicago and New York es pecially, has in it, not only cause for reflection, but a warning as well. It is said tbat Mr. Hopkins, absorbed in business, has no time for the social circie, while his wife is devoted to it, she having been a belle both before and since her marriage. There is no question that when such antagonistic elements attempt to run in one groove, that it will not be long until the re sults are very unsatisfactory, and the mistake was in the first attempt. A business man, whose whole time is amid the world of men, needs a wife who, while able to assist him by her attention to the calls of society, yet has enough domesticity in her na ture to make home a resting place for her husband. On the other hand, a man should not allow himself such utter absorption in his business, that he never has time for the social cir cle. He owes something to his wife Joseph Hoffman, the St. Louis man who, probably anxious to aston ish Kansas City, -wallowed a case knife, handle and all, a few day ago and had it subsequently taken from his stomach by a skiilful surgical op eration, is not only still living, but liable to get well, aad it is safe to say that be will commence future exper iments with nothing larger than a pocket knire. Kansas City fired with the reports that Sedalia and other points in Mis souri have strong hopes of securing a supply of natural gas, has concluded to try her luck and will at once com mence boring in the bottoms on the hypo- thesis that wherever the worst smellis, there is the best promise of success. It is useless to say that the bottomswill probaly be as full of holes as a sieve. The El-Dorado Democrat has res olved, under its new management, to discard the patent part which has heretofore been a part of it, and will now begin an all home print career. This is a step iu the right direction and Eldorado citizens should see to it that the paer is well supported. Mrs Cleveland Can Set the Fashions. From the Boston Post. I observe that Mrs. Cleveland is still much talked about by the ladies. 44 That corduroy traveling dress of hers," sid one lady to me, "is going to make corduroy popular agaiu. You know it nevershas been fashion able, but she has s- own how the material may be made dressy and be coming. Oh, dear! I wish we could have seen more of her." This is the burden of more than one remark made of the president's wife and her visit, and I have observed tMnt some ladies who belong to the s me facial type as Mrs. Cleveland and they are by no means extremely Lizzie Evans has been playing to large houses this week in St Louis. Patti has arrived from Europe She is said to have a trunk full of in terviews. Von Suppe has written u ope retta which he has entit'ed 14 Joseph Haydn." The American Opra manage ment will soon ofler a prize for an American opera. The engagement f ose Evtiune as a member of Mr. Dtlys company is announced. -The one thousandth performance of "Chimes of Norman1'" has been given in Paris. Mine. Modjeska is doiug a re markable busines at the Union Square theaier, New York. It is announced that Mad. Uive- Kinir will 1 cate iu Boston when her touring days are over. Miude Grangei has emerged from her retirement and is starring in the p ay of "Lynwood." An American lady's idea of a ballet girl is an open muslin umbrella with two pink haudles. Mr Edmund C llier i- to add to the realism of 4 'Metamora" by using real Indians for supernumeraries. Mia EUnnu Abbott has introduced the "Lullaby'' song from ''Erasmus" into the "Chimes of Normandy." "How is your wife F was asked of a prominent actor on the square the other da v. "Which one:'" was the reply. It took Charlotte Cuhman a de cade to conquer the public aversion which herplaiu, almost repulsive face inspired. Audrcn has finished a new comic opera which he has christened "Iu diaua," and which i to be brought out in London. Arrangement are bring made by which Mile. Rhea will go to Aus tralia at the end of her present iur iu this coiiutry. The Thalia Opera Company will go as Lr west a- an Fiaucisco on their tour this season. They will play at the Baldwin Theatre. Mile. Rhea played at the Grand Opera House, Toronto, to a large ami fashionable audience. She will ap pear at the States ami present "A DungeraH Game," "The Widow.' Fair? Fincera" and her own version of 'Romance of a Poor Young Man '' The present is the mod 8UC 0 ful season she has ever known. A tragedy with a grand ballet in it will be something ot a novelty. Mr. Frederick Warae intends to in trod nee one into 4iGalba. the Glatlia t'r," with an auxnlarv f ree number ing 140 persons. The important s- enes in the tragedy are laid in the catacombs, among the gardens on the Tiber and in the Temple of Juno. A Young Traveler. Mary Duncan, aged 11, applied o the Mavor yesterday for transporta tion to Sherman, Texas. Mary is a rather f?ood looking, but thiulv clad. girl who tells the following story. "I am an ornhan. my father and mother both being dead. I have an unci who live? at Sherman, Texas. I also have an uncle who works on the rail road. I came to Sedalia to my aunt, but she is dead. I have been at Mr. Wilson's in East Sedalia for four weeks, but I waut to go back to mv uncle's, and he told me to ask the Mavor to send me." Both offieer Kelly and the Mavor tried to pur suade the girl to remain and offered to secure her a good home, but she insisted on going and was given ticket as far as Clinton, Missouri. Carious Direction Contained la the Will of Various People. An old woman who died lately in a village in Western Pennsylvania was. so attached to her home and its A Raea Whlrh Has Been Persecuted and Despised fur Many Centuries. Gypsies were descended from the wandering tribes of that portion of In dia once known as Hindustan. When the fierce Hindus came down in mighty hordes upon India, these tribes re- belougings that she bequeathed it to her daughter so long as not an article pelled them savagely, holding them in of furniture was removed from the check ahove the Nerbuddah and Tap place it had occupied during her life. ; tee rivers. But in time, like a great Any change made in the house or for- tempest, the Hindus swept over the pe niture would forfeit the Legacy. Not ninsula until the green waters of the a year had elapsed after her death ' Indian ocean sang rhythmic chants in when by an explosion the house and all 1 honor of the conquest. Of the antiqui- in it were shattered to fragments. In no way do the ruling paions of j men show themelves so strongly as by j their wills. A curious collection re- centlymadeof these l:st testaments ex hibits the extremest forms oi vanity, benevolence, malignancy and humor. John Reed, a gas-lighter in a Phila- : delphia theater for nearly fifty year-. bequeathed his skull to the property room, to be used only as ,4poor YoriakV' in the grave-yard scene in Hamlet. Harriet Martineau left her skull and brain to a surgeon, for the purpose or M'ieiititic investigation. Cartouche gave his skull to a (ienevese monas tery: and Jeremv Hentham his bodv to a friend, who articulated the skeleton :ml dressed it in Beuthaaas own clothes. A wealthy Knglish nobleman, dying about a century ago, left live guineas for the purcha c of a picture of a iper stinging the hand of his benefactor, to be given to an ungrateiul menu in lieu of the large legacy left him by a former will, now revoked. Ever? kind of whim and freak have been expressed by wilN. Simr Benoit desired that he might be burled in an old leather trunk which hud gone around the world with him three tinier. A wealthy Kentucky iron-master, who died a few years ago. ordered that his IkkIv should be kept BUDUried by his family, and as soon as it was put under ground they should forfeit their inher itance. A shrewd merchant in Bremen left lare legacies to mx friends with the condition that none of them should fal low him to the grave or show any sign of respect or grief on pain of forfeiture. rive obeyed the conditions, the sixtn rode as chief mourner and threw tlowers upon hi coffin. A codicil was discovered l which the loyal friend who should disregard the will should receive treble the amount glVCfl to the other.-. There is something pathetic in eve:i malignant attempts to make a man's whimslive after he i dust It f the last puerile effort of weak human aatUK io defy death. Youth' CumjNiwiow ty of the race there is no longer any doubt. But strange and mysterious as the race itself, the certainty of that an tiquity and distinctiveness is alone es tablished through a most strenuously Karded secret. This is of the Gipy isruajre the Ronmany. It is San- C7 " A Confiding Servant. The ability of the average colored servant in the South to steal with im punity from his or her employer, as the case may be, is truly phenomenal. "How's yer comin' on in yer new place?" asked Jim Webster of Matilda Snowball. 'Tse done laid up moah den twenty dollars, and I hain't drawed a cent ob wages yet," "Ain't yer afeered dey will hold back yer wages?" "No, 1'se got nuffec conferdence la 'em." Texas Sjlng$. DISINTEGRATION. A young man of Nackawick, N. B., quarreled with a young lady to whom he was engaged because she al- C7 cs lowed another suitor to pay her soma attention, and entered suit against her father to recover twenty-eight dollars. The bill of particulars included jew- fPrp Winning tn mil tKJr Y elrv, some wearing apparel, and fifteen in the fashioi which she has followed ! was ... , iaT . ,l I tried, however, the young couple met m the photographs exhibited m the i tgailli flame of iove was rekindled, sh. p windows and models. Certainly, md they were married before an looking at the matter from a masculine other obstacle could intervene. standpoint, they might do much worse. 9 T , Mrs. Cleveland em s to me to be a I S& woman ot subdued tastes and excelleat ; he Jid leavc 8uddenly that the dog skill i de vising her costumes. Per-! wcnt behind the house and wept. haps -he will fill the place. Peck's Sun. Thm Forces at Work Tending to atinl Decay Cities as Centers of Decay. The successive decay of the great nations of antiquity is a wonderful phenomenon. How hard to realize that Kgypt, now at the foot of the na tions, was once the heat)! that Rome was the mitress of the world! that Greece, in all the great products of in tellect, was the master-mind of the race, with a supremacy reached by no nation since! In modern times Spain has sunk down from one of the highest seats of power in Europe to one of the lowest. A similar process is seen going on in other nations. Do the elements of de cay inhere in the life of a nation as they do in that of an individual, so that decrepit age must necessarily suc ceed to the most vigorous national manhood? Whv this national decay? History shows us that the ancient nations perished because power and prosperity brought to one class luxury and erVeniinaev, and to the other crush ing poverty, and thus to both every oossible vice and physical degenera tion. The same causes are ever prolific A the same effects. But it is the cities that are the cen ters of decay. In these the destructive forces are the UMOt numerous, strong- Bflt and most inces? lv at work. rant lie. in his 'Degeneration anion 2t Londoners," says a pure Londoner of the fourth generation is impossible. Certainly it U not a bad a that lo re Yet we find, in each generation, that he leading business and professional minds in our great cities are importa tions from the rural dfcftricts. What would happen if this contant supply of good blood should cease? Two significant facts now comfort us. One is that the country is being more and more conformed to the city type of social life; the other is that large cities are multiplying among us with unexampled rapidity. Steam and rail road enable most of these cities to be come large manufacturing centers. These two facts must in time greatly lessen the ability of our cities to re plenish themselves with v igorous blood from the rural district., as has hitherto been (he case in oar national growth. More and more we need to take care of onr cities - by insisting on the stew ardship of wealth; teaching and en forcing the right relations between capital and labor; so caring for the poor as to foster their self-respect and their ability to help themselves; multi plying and increasing the emciencv or W,i---rSlC I NATURAL PRUIT I kOp"rgj FLAVORS. J MOST PERFEOT MADE hkrit with Aryan modifications, but ad Pnpa red with strict re.; rd to Purity. Strength and i !" . ; ll?n;:itf uIih'-x 1 ir Pi i( -. Bjikini: I'owtU-r contains universal and pure to-day, to whatever; .t:,ltLr..a. iAlt. ,r !;VIIlf?; T ,r i-nce Extracts, degree it has been retained by a people ; V:lf":! Li-mou, onue. eu-..iiavur dehciounij. D csessing neither books nor homes, m pa y . : . ; vol ':l i : :o a rLoois nosey Nnrkrt N k i oaK , Nt-emSer 13 MONK On call quiet at 4:6 per cnt , citing at '. iter teat. i .lMh rPKR Mfcfeaimic m 4.5 Der cent. STFRLIN'i KXfr W InSlI but steady at 4 ' for K0 isy liih anl 4 for ie m.nnl -I" 'CKS Th. total s.4;, ( f -:ck to-day were H - sa hates. iVKKME !S K..nls wwre dull and steady. STATF BONOS - Were lull and steady. The stock mare: wa i 'ive witii the widest distlibieion of Smites e-r recoided. 7.1 2 -''' Ufi J) SO oO 1U 10 74 the camps of everv part of America, iu the eanyuna and on the calzadsofl'uba along the hedges and vales of England MARKETS BY lELEGKlPH i m . 1 it 1 'i 1 1 1 1 in i v-rv villi iro Qm.I hv every roadside of continental Europe, fron Constantinople to Shanghai or Siberia to Ceylon, as when the eight een Puranes were made by the myth ical Vyasa. Hut the exodus of the race began and continued from the tenth to the thirteenth centuries. The conquered tribes of India hee-1 these restless, unconquerable spirits. They stole away from their savage surroundings in the night of the years. It was not the instantaneous going out of a whole fteople. It extended through number ess generetions. It was the wary glid ing of the group or little band from place to place, and, what might sur- ive dismay and scourge, meeting again in a month, a year, a decade. Weird, aavafSJ and cunning, relentless pursuit made them doubly so. Hunted like be.tsts, a subtle instinct grew into them akin to genuine powers of divination. Goaded by a revengeful fate, and pos- -ed of the eternal alertness of dread, the mantle of sorcery and witchcraft clothed them. Compelled to clutch at life with the starved and dex terous lingers of chance, their jug gleries, chicanery and dickerings be came miracles of desperate art. In these three hundred years they crept into central Asfak They pene trated the very heart of Africa. They stole over the borders ami OBUtd upon the wonders of continental Eu rope. Here, to them, was a land of marvelous peace. Then the word passed over steppes beyond mountains, into jungles: Here is llraven. Cosne!1 These were the mystic fat tiers of the Gypsies oi to-day. In the kfvUiedaya of mv wanderings with them, in sea- e? SOUS of joyous nearne to the warm, u . Icoming heart of nature these peo ple adore. In confidence told and heard in tenderest trust, through ro mances tit for heroic verse, in friend ship lofty and leal, have come men as can make their story simple, plain am. true. And looking upon IU00S swarthy faces about me, while realizing the conditions so marvelouslv favorable to the rapid growth of these people in America, I can look forward to no ili--tuiit day am! see. in a spirit of no un wise prophecy, a time when not to know tMi ancient race is to have iir nored a people certain to gain vast numbers, large material holdings, and no little respect among us. Edgar L. Wakeman, in Chirnqo Num. nsonBja aarKei. cmrAc, So?. 19. Hour was un'-hanged. ash quotation were as follow : No 2, Spring wheat, 7.1"H7I : No. do, i.rbS1; No. Ked, No. corn. afrs;fc, No, 2 oats SlA 2i 4 ; So. I rye. M Nj 1 barley, t. No. 1 tlaxseed, iW. H.-i're timothy setd l7sltS. HSS i- r tl va'j tV. 1.hpI, F I. Whisky fl IS. Leading futures ranged ae fallows . Opening iiiheut Lowest ( losing WHEAT Nov Ler My COliS N L J sal i I t oATS N-.v I HC WSJBMSJB Jan May MESS POUK, Nov I ec Jan'y LARf', Nov 5'.)2- 52 lhv 5 nUi 9i Jan'y 6(0 KMfiuts I-ioui. barrels iuhels; m. rjti.QOu l uhels oats, a8,"0 bush-el.-: rye. .',' ' hushfls : rarley, 87,0o. bushels mlIoh-ius Hour, Itf.Uflh DarreiS ; wheat, 16.000 n -Is: - l's ifi r.ushefs ; oats. o-.O-JO buh- ls nH. .',inii hushels ; burley. 67.000 bushels, i IT.1-k ' n the produce - x-hane butter ru ed !v. i to fxtra ereauiery, 2h27c ; fair to . ' ! ' , o.. 1 to ex. ra duiry, 15(J4; eat-iinu s'ou". y. it,s Fr sh -it l'J o,-J f. S5 37 SBK m 960 6) 10 2i siM 36 ml SM 6H 31)' 9 sn IU 10 5 UU 5 9i 5 ;f7X wbeat, 74 - i 3fi us 3a o sax 9 5 io ' 5 S 5 y7l , 84 0 MAN'S CURIOSITY. The Nlcr Things Which Emily Had to Saj Aboat Her Friend s Husband. t4By the way," she said to him. 'Tye got a letter from Emily and she sends a sweet message to you." "What does she say?" Til send you the letter to read and you'll see." A woman's curiosity about any thing can't equal a man's curiosity to know what a woman says about him. He may disguise it, but it consumes his very inmost soul and he never rests until he knows. He thought about Kmily and her letter and tried to im agine what she had said about him. Sile might have sent him her dearest love, called him a dear boy, shown in some very impassioned but discreet way that she was crazy about him. He began to recall Enmity, to remember lots of little things she had said and done to him which pointed to some exceptional feeling for him. At last he got the letter. He started and read, and read. Condensed somewhat, this was how he related his recollection of it. After a lot of affectionate apologies to her friend she went on, as near ss he knows: 'I have been so awfully busy redeco rating and refurnishing my rooms. You wouldn't know them aeain. The floors are all tattooed with terra cotta; and the drawing-room grate has been tinted with sienna; and rugs edged with Valencia street lace havs been laid down all over the place. The portieres have been taken down and jupons of blue damask, basqued with chinchilla tichus and fluted with pink chenille frizzes have been put up be tween the dining-room and parlor. You remember where the sofa was. Cbb sLlfr tttoctt. Chicago, Nov. 19, l'h Lroer' Jourt: i 'Mr ;. k s I 'I'LL- Kee:rts, 4. ;) ; shipments, 1.000, Market s-tiiy and a shade hii?ber. Shipping -I.- rs. f.i ' I !v" M -- ! rs ami feeder, 2 10 a: b : cows, bulls a d mixed fl .-.D(a3 10 ; bulk i Vm' 4" . tnrou,.u Texas tattle S2 5ij43 i5 Utripts, 4-X'Uo ; shipments, loiM. Mar kot opened slow, closing stiorg sod loc lower. Kough -n.i mixe-l. f3 104 05 ; packing and sSippiatj f:', (g4;u, iiln, S3 50(iH U6 ; skips H saa .. SHEEP Receipts, 300 : -hipmeuts, 1000. Mar ket sieadv. .Natives J It i4 'tO ; WtBtern 13 00(3 fexans, 52 $x n ;- lambs, $3 504 25. St. LwniH Jlsritei. -it. LiOUia, Nov. 19. 1 LOl'R -Fairly aeiive and huher. WHKAT The marcct ru ed strung early, but fell .ff toward the close, whit h ws SbC higher than yesterlsy. No S, KeJ, cash, 7 ; Pgatsa ber, 7lHsl7(iH ' l'-Hiing at To'-, ; January 78a"H V4 , sj "in at 7; May, 4 .a'jS4H closing at 84 ia.H4- L'OKN Opened firm at a sraaJl advance over the latest ugurew yes erdaj , l.ui later weakened aud riasad (HV low?r tnan yesterday, No. '2, mixed, cah,3 l cenf)er 34l8 ; January 35; May, 3b? I :4, chsing at bid. OAl! Ver dull but uonoinally steady. No. 2. mixed, cah, 26v4ia-'6 ; December 26 oid ; May YK Firm at 505lKc bid, according to loca tion. bARLKY Hull but steady at 545c according toqjality. LEAL Very dull at 14 "5 bid for chemically hard PROVISIONS-Very dull aoJ irregular. POKK Kiriu at flO 00. b L'TTEK ' ramery 23(427, dairy 14 '23c. K steadv W IISK Firm at f 1 UL LA R0-Firmer at I soS 90 K-eiot. I l.'ir, 3,0uO barrels wheat 15,)00 buchel : . ..m, 44,0O bushels ; oata, 24,J0O busneis; rje, 1 .0ut. bushels; barly, 18,000 ousnels. Shipuieots Flour, 40,918 barrels; wheat, 10,000 bushels : aati , :, tt) tmshels ; oats 1,000 bushels; rye, 10,0,U bubeis ; barie7, bushels. I Afternoon boaid.) W h EAT Firm and He higher, i nKN Easy and tower. OAT Firm anJ unchanged. Well, I've taken way and put the nitnn in ita r' a nA I hacvA hA hotlks city missions; more vigorously enfore-, put up in the iiLl4rv mj books ing the laws against crime; adopting are h with d'ic attachments, every feasible measure to improve My dre8Ses have all been moved into tenement-houses, to clean oui ine siuras physically and morally, and to secure to every person an ample supply of pure air, good water and wholesome food. Jtasft'i Companion. While the liar has more pressing need of a good memory than other men, he is of all men least likely to possess it. President Porter. the little dark room, and stained ma hogany rods with green-gage frills and Nilc-grcen nobs, and sea-blue hooks, and all sorts of things. Love to your hubby, and regards to And that was all. Sn Francisco Chronicle. n 4t Forest culture in Dakota has led to the appearance of birds that were never before seen there. st Lean nana WarHl St. Louis. Not 19. fTLK Keceints, 1890; shipments, 900. t ir.t rn'.H.l a sonde hii ier on desirable grades al nativts and Indians aud about steady on other. Choice native steers, duw.ui3 sreers. fai to chotce, S3 w : ieeo fir In jnrwl Wi JO : i;Mid.Sl 9Ja2 1 ; J'exacs and Indians, comm-u to prime, II 853 8. UOGcy-Receipt, 61S9; shipments, 1900. Mar ket opened strong and a qui k clearance was made at yesterdav's advance, .losing easier. Choice heavy and butchers' selection, S4 OutfM 15; P rs, fair to beat. f 904 10 ; yorkers, medium to CkaW, f3 854(5; pigs, common to good, f2 6 'dp 70, SHEfcr Receipu, 1120, shipments 400. imnt slow, prices s lead y. Move- Perfect Sight. As thousands tan testify, there is nothing so much to be desired as perfect sight and perfect sight can only be obtained by using perfect spectacles. C. Q. Taylor, our home optician, exercises great skill and patience ia fitting those needing spectacles with care n nd comfort to the wearer. 12-1 Hat aaka Advice to Mothers. Mrs. Wmslow's Soothing Sj run should always be used for children teething. It sooths the child, softens the sums, allays all paius. cures wind colic, and is the best remedy tor diarrha. Twenty-five cents a bottle, 7-31eodwly art ir " I- d y r. L fk e t f if ia 4 f s r P m