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THL SEDALIA WEEKLY LAZGO, TUESDAY JfcNE 21, 1887.
DECORATION DAY. POTATO CULTURE. Wlmmtn for the ImI of Peace, Sw--t roe and lily wb'te. A- -he retreads the road, The blood-red mi of fight; Tbe waving corn and wheat ?r the lon hot lanes of war; Fi r bastion, fringed with dame The ii?ht of Fn-dora's star. Flowers for the re-ting brave ; So every grave shall be Ji t altar fresh u!;i reen Sacred to Liberty. A., altar green ana sweet For the true in-art beneath F' r each the ro-- of love, r or each the laurel wreath. P-ace. peace, anu weetcst fame O er all the land to-day : anjrerand no blame Between the Blue and Gray. T you. heroic dead. Hesting in dreamless calm, We brinj; the roe of love. The victor s stainless palm. ALWAYS SUSPICKHS. Business called mo away from the ' city-for a few days, hut this desertion 1 w i. it m 1 1 . . . mm cuu a. L. by wy Gypaj protegee worried me. mni ifTfiUj Trtm Hopiug for some elew to their action, But a sm:,n portion of the territory when I returned I applied to the re- of the United State! ( attested to the doubtable Fitzininion at the box- proHtable production of common pota office. That individual, while giving toos. x x true that they can be rai. i me a rich blackguarding for turning in t.verv ana Territory, but in his BHWtodortc ma-ter's temple of art lereraloi tln-m the yield is ordinarily into a bear-garden by tillingit with un- ; SIli:in aml xu, nty 1K,or. The larg- Gjaefol uhoe outlandish ac- (.,,(1 alv r:titMi ju the northwestern tion had kpt the audience in an "1-i portion of Maine and the smallest in roar the .tire eyeniug, diaclofled the tne Mllt!M ..tern portion of Texas. Good fact that no sooner had the Gypcfea re- ; potatoes are produced in all the States ceivcil the ticket! than one of the band am! ,n,M of the Territories that border had immediately takes a braja for the oll Canada. In all of them, when the city ami exchanged them from Wednea- fa(.jijties for transportation are good. ' potatoes constitute a paving crop to see that their natural and unchangc- : j. for t). m:ket In Arooetook able race rapkftoa and caution of one QoOBtj, Maine, live hundred hlMihcIl not of tlu ir people, though a tried j 0f potatoes are not nnfanqnenttj raised friend, prompted me cunning rase to on ., a,.n. of ground. Their qiialitv h hVt defeat my entire plan, then et I so excelleat that thej bring a high watch upon me to obeerre whether my ; iri(.,. iu lhr Market. Beaver Maud, Iftilill tB6 i . . II . ! i I i W t I i 4 ft ill 1111141" 1 - . .1 .1 t ......... ..... ...... ...... , ........ v sl, lt M Uv:iv nu. norm emi oi iake Peculiarity of the Gypsies in All Lands. A Pep!- Whe Aim i r Appear Stupid to M ranker A ;.vy l-ettr l u changeable ;mIiih to Kuril man. disappointed friendly inteKfta, and Oiea t deceive mc as to the true Mo tive for Kitch action. The latter eras lfkhignn, furnisher the tinr-t late jm tatoi - that come to thi market. In action. 1 he Iatt r wa i.j.ri, ..... ti. ...... i-.tiimi,.. it ; t;. .i.h. attciulel to on their part in tin folhiw- J .a.,,,, . , :,. r..ll Aim il ...1 1? I them in a year from the follow inir T t tl fttiM . re is inearthing truly remarkable the alaeo4 iinchansieable r -ere (isy in the pre.enc' of any than bis own iieofde. and of his singular shifts and rflott tu he a- iue dittu . Catch It 1 1 it in a eit ortaadius i.i . viNape or eotae upon him in any son .i inixt ti i nip;in. ami his reti ceuee i s autrked that the ordinary observer wotihl -et him doera as inr din: ! stttimL This habit i- univer- iiong th' people ami they break i rhyme ing epistle taken from my Gypsy relica, which is now before me as 1 make iLa exact copy: LYONS, il t;ih Muy deer Fren i lak the tim to mldre you theas fu tins jihI Thatik for the Tieit weiennly r"efd u- cudu cum wen-dy For the old Fok .hd'ii jrii Hoam. and the nxorSide nxltswa Mad we t'uiu frulv and was Loken al Oa r for you And had a Hi old Tim that Aeten wa wnnful whre wu you hopin this Fid you in God hell c i.'a-. and lest Rejrara fnuu Al your Fr-u QeeeeB W. f'arpenter. This George Carpenter is a womler fnl fellow in his way: a veritable American Gypsj John Bunyan. He b the author of a poem "Save the Sweet est Ki-- for V" ami other jroodh mg up potatoea on land nearly covered with rank grass ami weetls. Many good tubers will In cut. bruisctl or lost if the laml where the potatoes mnm is coveretl with vegetation at the time of harvest. The land, too, will be in bad condition for a crop the fallowing year. If it is kept clean, however, it will be in excellent condition for most any kind of a crop. It may not be advisa ble to us' the plow Off cultivator lc tween the rows of potatoes after the period of Uoaaomin. which is about the time the tubers are formed, as they should not be disturbed. It is better to use a sharp hoc for eTTaping the rideeof the rows, and not to allow it to enter the soil to a greater distance than i- required to kill the weed. This i the plan Usual) porsacd in ciiltivatiuu sweet potatoea, and it work- well with common potatoea. CMeaye 7ia . THE PARIS TOWER. jmett -t re of in my possession. The lcttei bore c rv evidetu e of serious effort. and I wisely let it Dtand as frieudU rejfrH rather than an unpleasant lie- tlir. ijh it only under b.ML 'i ini: or necessity. It i- only with the inst isnorant f -ou;itrysie fdk. or among those not j ceptaon. The entire matter is simply of their race who are thoroughly known ! tree aipminhm al a univ. real Gj pay and have been nnajmlifhdlj tested, that trait. Had they met me at the theatei the relax from tliis sodden aianncr aceonling to ajnvcinent iu a straijjht and pretense of bramlessness. Test forward manner, thai fact aonld have this al any time and in any way and j given undtibitable proof thai they were you will find it true. As is almost true of one or tw other race- are have with s, they have no race sympathy with u : they resist nil association with as; they mm not bear an manner of inter mingling or mixing up. All p-op!e not Gypsies are. to their notion, made for them to forage from, to subsist upo . Therefore, and because tiiis U trap nf the whole race, and not ea repti nalU true of a pari of it. or of in dividual, their way- among as are, and t reicr w ill lie, the exact opposite of a lal they arm among thinistdves. Pret use, attVctation, l-ei it. then, are become their nature. Xor must these qualities b- reekoned against them a parts of their real selves, Foxes may be quite soeialde and jolly and generona at home. But the Gypsy nature is the fo nature, limitlees in degree, in all tbat side f him. iu all things, which hhI be presented to all other man- kind. I hat is the erv essence of f i vp- musi s,.- that they love and treas Fiisui. Rapidly as the) are increasing ureand hope. not. just in our way, but anion 2 u-. because all eonditioiis for in a wav which, to their kind, is full of ..... Mhe name are with as infinitely more' the simple trnthfnlneaa, the patient favorable than the world ever gave i and tmc affection, and the - devoted them elsewhere, large as i the wealth ! loyalty. wiii !i with u have been set aa they are piling up in farm and city types for the world to love, by eloquent property, they do not lose an iota of tongnes and inspired pens since true that imjcnctrabe atmoring of eternal I sentimenl ha -thrilled the heart of man. alertness of pretended non-alertness, Benoe, whatever Gypsies are to yen or intelligent simplicity, and on assail- to the worhl at large, while you may alle repellenee that have protected judge them never , barshly for what them through the eenturies with won- you may '.iil ragaboadism, there is nerful ieetatiou from every possible ' behind what you oonclttde in your su raee enernr.chment. To-.ia and right I perior intelligence to be wholly bad lure amonir us tin y porsne, concerning eoadition you know nothrag about the most absurdly trivial happenings, which must enter tato any honrii --t i- preciseiy siveness. not (iyp-ies at all Hut in the home liffi of the camp. s;ife and secure in the secliisHNI of tin fiheltered sjot which holds all be ow ns and loves, then it is that the Gypsy has a happy heart, a radiant face, a langb ing eye, waggish tongve, and many lightsome wav-, merry, rare-free and jubilant as the birds. Nor wonld I be just to these strange people did I not bring this truth about them Into the strongest light and best relief. To know Gysies they are so rapidly in ereasittgiu numbers through wonderfnl fecundity, care of their ehildren, with constant vast additions from Europe, that by the dose of the present century they will comprise from two to three percent of the entire population -and they must ere lonir be well and widely know n, ive must lie large and eeneront enough to perceive and appreciate their owu hearth-skie, heartful lift. We the same suspicious exelu- "mate f the race. This eondil km i- one wary and all annecessarv which all Gvpsv instinct resents precaution, and what would appear to I your participation in or your knowl- us as outrageously sillv nnesse, that thev tlid when battlimr for tbeir rerr lives against eontinental edicts of ex termination iu the fifteenth and six teenth eenturies. In this regard their precaution and over-caution are often edge of. But it is a condition which, if fully known and recognised, would immeasurabU redeem the race froni eon tamely and reproach. And because the world-mind is narrowed rod fixed upon a determined notion ImuglialNV tidiculous. Countless little thai Gypsies are utterly worthless to incidents of this sort have happened in society at large, the ta-k of conveying my own nmmferings among them, all any adequate and true revelation of the too trivial to relate, yet all enabling a sure judgment of a noteworthy charac teristic. One instance, illustrative of them all. I may be pardoned for re peating. I bad been generously entertained slightest good in them is a woful one Indeed, Here is lilrcinciw to what I niah I could convey fully: Take me average men of the worhl, the business men, weurhed down by interminable by several families of Gypsy friends iu duties aud responsibilities which none the awing of 1878, near Chicago, at the but themselves fully realize. Of these little, village of Lyons, n the Des- bow few there are who have not gained plaines river. sleepy, old ami neat like place which the Gypsies much fre quent. Thinking to return their good ness, 1 propooed a trip to the theater. Thm consented only after rreal ursr mg; and. looking forward to a rare treat iu the enjoyment of their enjoy ment ami wonderment, on returning a reputation, among the most win lock horns in business affairs with them, for cruelty, aiggaidKoeos, hard-hearted-ness, and. may be, downrhrht mean-lies-? Ami yet these men's true na tures are not that at all. Within the circle of their eho-en friend-, and in their homes these men's true natures spring. On the islands in the great lakes mow generally fall- to a consid erable depth before the oil is frozen, and it protects from injury the ota tos that are iu the giunnd. Excellent early potatoes are raised in nearly all the Southern Mates. It very dilliciilt, however, to keep them any con-iderablc length of time. If planted in early spring, thej mature iu midsummer. If they are dur at that time, they hmui wither. If the are allowed to remain in the ground, the sprout, or "take a second growth,' which ruins them lor t-atiiir purposes In some ases late crop of potatoes can Im raised in the South, but its snecess will depend on the season, Localities liable to se reit! ami long'Con tinned droughts are rcrj unfavoralde to raitdng mm! crops of potatoes, A moist climate and a temperature ncarh even throughout the crowins seasim are favorable to potatoes, A eon tin nous trr. from the time the tubers sprout till the new one- arc of full siae i w hat i- wanted. This is insured by moixture and an even temperature. An arrest of growth caused bv lack of moisture or an e eem uf heat injure- the quality and lessens the yield of potatoes. The q nickel a crop of potatoes is raised the better will the quality be likelx to be and the larger the yield. The largest nrnps of potatoes are raised when the frnuwinar acajou is ouite snort or whoa the climate i cool and moist from the time of planting to that of harvesting. For producing a crop for the market late varieties of potatoes are generally more profitable than early ones. Not man years ago, earl potatoes raised i: the North brought good prices. Hut mchi&nefl sow the ease. Everi city market is supplied with potatoes raised iu the South lonjr before those raised here are in a condition to diir. Earit potatoes have censed to rank - luxu ries several weeks before any raised in the North are at a das to harvest, ami their price has fallen. Early potatoes can not be depended on to keep i a good condition during the winter, and they are not wanted iu the spring except for planting. Potatoes that ripen iu eti ber, if properly taken care of during the winter, will !c in excellent condi tion iu the spring. Ihej eaa then Im sent to market, and will ordinarily bring jrood prices. Everv farmei should raise same early potatoes for biJ refraction and own use, ami he maj hud ;t profitable to raise some to -ell iu town- mu uj jdied with those produced in the South. The main crop, however, should beef tlic i.r.e varieties, which are a- t rule much the most productive. The varie ties that irive the larsest yield are those that continue to produce tubers till quite late in the summer. Observations iu most parts of the country show that what is palled "new land" that which has not been cropped many year is best for pro ducing potatoes. They require consid erable potash, in w hich old si,is an likely to Im- dchcicnt A StoW clay soil is not suitable for producing potatoes, though it max contain much potash. It is likely to be too compact to allow the tubers to freely expand iu iu It becomes very bard in a dry time ami sticky iu the fall when the potatoes are dii. Sandy soils, if wi ll fertilized, are good for producing early potatoes. ! but large crops of late potatoes can not generally be raised on them if the s,.:i son i dry. The quality of potatoes is likely to be influenced by the character of the soil in which thev now. Drv. mealy potatoes of sweet, nutty flavoi ire not produced on moist land or on that on which rank manure has been What the Projector of the tiiffantir Struc ture Him to say About It. Pari- is to have the greatest tow er in the worhl. after all. M. BuffeTa tower, w hich the Government has authorized him to raise on the Champ de hfars, will dominate all Pari-, and surpass, in fact almost double, iu height the hirh- est existing to the eitv I bought and mailed them are in the main of generosity, tidelity. twenty seats for a Wednesday even- mt iug's performance at the Haverly Theater, then occupying the site of the present First National Bank. Full of delighted expectancy 1 arrived at the theater, only to find that the seats I had purchased for my Gypsy friends entirely tilled with ordinary city folk. After sitting out a part of the play, I left the place disappointed and dis gusted, not, however, without catch ing a glimpse of one of the Gypsies lurking near the entrance, who, as soon as he was seemingly sure of bar ing seen me ; my discomfiture, skulked awav in the darkness. roodness. And it is in some wav like this that the Gypsy should be made known. Crafty, stupid, wary, hard, unworthy vagabond thongh you deem him, a he faces you and mankind in his battle for life and those he loves, he has another side, a cheery, good and manly one, too, which, without one iota of the prompting all modern society possesses, glows with generos ity, kindness, helpfulness, good cheer, and a spirit of positive loveliness. Edqar L. Wakeman. in Chicago Newt, Weekly Bazoo, 91 perjrear. Try it. tructure. Liberty, to whom uch homage was paid for her grandeur ami greatness, is but a pigmy of the statue world compared with this gisantic monster. Lord Kelson's men mnent, London, is ICS feet; 'Liberty,1 New York. 220 feet; St. Paul's, I)u aen, :tm feet: the Great Pyramid, 4G0 feet: St. Peter'-, of Home. .'All feet: the Cologne Cathedral. 632 feet: the Wash ington Monument, at present the high est in the world. 66a feet; and the Paris Tower is 1,000 feet. In order to find out what If. Hi hY! had to siv to the U various objections which have liecn made to hi tower, ami to get his opinion on it- utility, I called on him the other day at hi- works at IsiUjalloin Perivt. To him his great projeetion is SYnonvmons with the success of the mf exhibition. "Thev benin by declaring;" he re marked, referring to his adversaries, U7 that my tower is not French. It is big enough and clumsy enough for the English or Americans, but it is not our .style, thej say. We are occupied more with little art i -tic biU lots than giants of bad taste like your tower. But though we are occupied most with art ami music, that i no reason." said he, emphatic- ally, whj we should not show the worhl w hat we ran do in the w ay of great engineering projects. And as for its being bad taste. wh . on the con trary, it w ill be one of the chief orna ments of the town. One of the most frequent objections made to the towei is that it is useless. That is anothei error. Take it hnportance, for in stance, from a meteorological oint of riew. It i- not every U.v that meteor ologists can get Up one thousand feet above the soil. This tower w ill enable them to study the decrease of tempera ture at different heights, to observe me variations of winds, uad out the quan tity of rain that falls at different heights ami the density of the clouds. Indeed, iu all that relates to tempera ture, bygrometry, air currents and the oonjmnsitien of the air, the tower will itl'onl opportunities for stndj and re search, many of which have hitherto been impossible. It will Im equally iseful to astromuners. Here experience with the spectroscope can Ih- carried on with great facility; the laws of the physical aspects oi inc moon, planet ami nebula studied in most favorable conditions. I have received testimonies from savants on all these Mint-. Then there is its utility from a military point ot icw. Iu the event of another idige o Paris: .s,-e how Intpui'laiil this mnrei would be. Communication could be kept up by means of optic telegraphy forngrenl distance around Pari-; 6m from tin summit vou eMild have aanm nifieent panorama extending from IjfJ to 190 kilometer-. Paris by mght, dec orated ami illuminated an it will be during the exhibition, is a sight which before Utas only within the reach of aeronauts. In fai t, the tower will be tin-chief attraction of the exhibition. Sir CunHffe On en remarked to me just the other da : "Do Noii think that we EngJiah will come to lMk at our little bibtlots and jMts of Mm.ule? Xo, but we will come iu hundreds to see )oui tower.' M What if it topple over. M. KitV. 1" 'There is not the leant danger of that. In OOr const ruetion of the tower we have calculated on the force of the, wind. We have calculated that the tower Wil normallj withstand a wind pressure of 3ii0 kilogrammes per square meter, which amount- to a total ores- applied. They are only raised on anil I aura of 2,100,000 kilogrammes. We quite rich in potash and lime and which ' have made this calculation on the most seres its fertility chiefly to well-rotted ! favorable hypothesis pasmhle. We vegetable matter, like leaf mold. The ! have reckoned the trellis" work as full best fertilizers for land that is to be de- nails, and made other allowances. voted to potatoes are well-rotted stable manure, forest leaves, bone meal and ashes. Rank manure is likely to pro duce 'scab1 and to impart a bad flavor to potatoes. Clean culture is necessary to the pro duction of large crops of potatoes, as weeds and grass take nutriment from the soil that should go to the potato plants. Clean culture will also render the harvesting of the crop an easy And as the strongest tempests ever known in Paris have never been be yond a pressure of 150 kilos per square meter, the tower Is perfectly secure. Should a wind bearing a force of 300 kilos arise, little would be left stand ing in Paris but the tower Paris Cor. Pall Mall Gazette. Tke one of Carter's Little Lieer Pills after eating it will reliere dyspepsia, aid matter. There is no more disagreeable digestion, give tone sad vigor to th work on a farm than digging and pick- tem- They make eoe feel as thout u n.e was rorth living. 5 JACOBS Oil, For Strains, Spraias and Bruises. Missouri Triiil Co. JOHN TEEMER. Champion Oorsiuau of America. I have kuai t Jacobs Oil of Insnha able value." MR. J. C. COPELAN'D, Editor usTra lian Cyclic, Sydney. X. s w. " My tricyrle journey oil KM miles would not have been completed without M. Jacob Oil." MR. WM. BEACH. World's Champion Oamman. loyal Hotel, Ryde. " "t. Jacob Oil" cures stiffness, cramp and muscular pair- m training. ' CI APT. PAUL BOVTON. the w rid renowned swimmer I do u-.t M-r h"v I could sjet ai ! w out St. Jacob Oil." M It. JOHN ROLFK, Champion Bit y t list. 81 LiveriHl St.. syduey, N. . W. "After riding !. mi!. a;aiiist time.St. JaccbslMl reniovid all fatigue and pa:u M K. E. F. PAINTER, Loudon Ath letic riu. Si la ; oil ur-d me of a sprain tendon." IP DWnBD H A XL A N, Champiou Ours 111.111 For mtwoular pains I have found Jacobs Oil invaluable. ' LL BASK BALL CLUBS, iadirid ually and rll ielv : I 'at St. Jacobs Ofl ne sprains, rains arvl nmhaa LL associate ins ot Field Snort, Tnri. WttU rami KiNid. ue St. Jacob" ' .l for sprains, strains .tud bru;?ci. Capital Paid tp Surplus - $100,000 10,000 fIKrTRS F! A. Sampson. 1 A. CvananU W. T. Hutchiu-.'i F. E. Hoffm-tn Henrv Lamm J. Tanaehili, l'te. I.. Far Ih t'-mr. We make I tpm ialta of inanajfin? trcst funds, and are alwasa prepared to furnish safe anl prontaM iuvettnent?. Persjns having money to invest will find it m their interest to call on m before in Lnsj - s. kere. We ilway? have money to loan on real estate, on laag M mntl term, St 4on rate without comti i-i..n. SaviHs Deposits Keeeived and Interest Allowed Thereon. ( I A RANDALL, PreVL GEO. L FAVLHABER, Trea. ( te- l)7 I Muo t.. Sedaliu, M . 7 -rj-.uvwiv Every application iives relief; very bod! eoniJtins a cure : evc- y Ix.ttly testrd as to i i.ii ity : every pCOTShM kwttll U-ar the linn a In -liuile signature : every home iu Aiu.rit kwaw.s its value; e-ry -;kfn Linuac k.i"W. its name; cvt-ry JaWMl iniM- it ; very dettlas knows its nuTits . every chemist rinds it p rtWt. Sold by DniKgits and l-aifr. Triie Aft; nts per bottle. The ' harles A. Vogeler Co", itaitimore, SJU. TBU8TEF8 BALE Wherea , Mattie E. Smith and hu-bati-', Henry l . Smith, by their t errain de. d . trust dated the ll'Vth .lav of Fehrmirv. 1ST": and lceemV4 in the Kfrdet office f Pettis ciiunty, at trust ded ok s, ' conveyed to the underpinned irn?te all their right. tit! intere-it and estate, iu and to the following deeriled real e?i s e. situated in the County of Pettis, State of Missouri, viz: Lot am 7), in MSCw (6 six. Smith and Martin's tirst addition to Sedalia, Missouri, which said conveyance WM made iu trust to secure the payment f one ertain promissory note in -aid devd dmcribea and whereas Mud note am be come due and is unpaid, now therefore, in aenmaanm with the provisions ot -aid deed of trut aud at the reuet of the lejjal holder of said note, I khall proceed to ell the above atatlibfd real estate at court lioii-e, in the city sl Sedalia, in the county of Pettis, State aforesaid, to the highest bidder for cash, at public auction, on FRIDAY, THE FIRST DAY OF JULY, 1SS7. between the hours of nine in the forenoon anil five in the afternoon of thai day, to satisfy said note, together with the cost ami exense of executing this trust. P. EL S.N.KKK, 5 il-4wt Trustee. is im imtm urn ADMLNISTRAT K R iTICC Notice is aersnw fiien, that letters of administration on the estate of Nn ey Kandall. dece '.scd, were grante! to th- un dersignts! on the 2Su lay nl Maj, 1887, my the rr)ba' Gbnrl el I'ettis meats, Missouri. All seissm Inrrinn clim ajj 'inst said .si.itt :,re ivuimd to exhibit them for allowance to tlx ;ulminis:rat r. within one year aft r the date of said I t ter, o: they m;v be pr eluded from ."'uy benefit of such estate; ami if such smitm In net exhibited within 1 wo years from the date of this publication, they shall he for ever barred. 1 his It ,i;ly sl June. 1887. D A. Claim. . '-7w-lt Administrator, (.'. T. A. OTtur UfYERS' GlIiK IS Issued Sept. and March, each year. 31 pars, H'.xll inchrmw ith over 3,500 illustrations a -'hole Picture Ciallerj. G1VFS Wholesale Prices rtirrct to eon.MM rs on all goods for personal or family ue. Tells how to order, and gives exact cost of every thing you use, eat, drink, -wear, or hare fun with. These IXVALI ABLE HOOKS contain Information gleaned from the markets of the world. We wiU mall a copy FRKE to any ad dress upon receipt of 10 eta. to defray expense of mailing. Let us hear from yon. Respectfully, MONTGOMERY WARD & CO. 221 Ac 223 Wabanh Avenue, Chicane, 111. ITOJmml IllUlUrmn THE superiority of Coraline over born or whalebone has now been dem onstrated by over six years experience- It is more durable, more pliable, more comfortable, and NEVER BREAKS. The immense sale of these Corsets in now over 70OO daily. Beware of worthless imitations boned with various kinds of cord. None are genuine unless " Dr. War ner's Coraline" is printed on inside of the steel cover. 1QZ 8AL BY ALL LEADING MERCHANTS. riimmj& 257 & 259 Stats Strati CHICACO, ILL. TRASK'S SELECTED SHORE I WAttTr 0 r DR- SCOTT'S rwniTicu beautiful Electric , Corsets, laaustfrec to tho- be- rrruncr a ent. Xo risk, uaick sala. TrrritorT 0amasausfactioa guaranteed. Address DR.SCOTT.842 Broadway St-N.Y. ipruTC mini i.i ! il CHEAPEST EATING ONEARTH! ASK. YOUR GROCER FOR THBMI imn a QV Q Th e Original amo Only Cenuini lKAoi O TAKE NO OTHER BRAND. TRASF VTSH CO.. ST. L0TJ18, M0. DrunkenneHs Cured. Full jarticn!ar for baaW cure free. Ad- dr s, J. F. Monr n, Sonik Canati Cbanu LIFE Al CRIME OF BILL FOX i 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 publish d in pamphlet form, il lustrated. The book gives the full details of the trial of Fox for the murder of T. W HowardJ May 20, 1883, and the confession of his mur der, implicating the woman, Mrs, Rose. Price, 10c, Address, J. WE8T GOODWIN, Sedalia, 3tto. SAMPLE TRUTnTRT Ata comipi: irratiM am ihim nMavae 4ia. 8Trt will mmi twMich xi r aetH lOe. ataaio to ,r ?ac itU. Sroa.1 S erk. N.J. ami ?