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THE SEDALIA WEEKLY BAZOO. MAT 28. 1889.
If then ye have judgments of things, pertaining to their life, set them to judge who are least esteemed in the church. STOP AT J A BAZOO PUBLISHED BY Tha J. West Goodwin Printing Company. TER31S OF SUBSCRIPTION : Daily, including Sunday, per year 46 00 Sunday edition per year. .... li 50 Weekly, 52 number, per year- 1 00 Dally, delivered, per week .... 1 5 NEWS DEALERS Begu.arly supplied at 2 cents per copy. All subscriptions payaol-t in a iraace, and dia eonuauel at ejd of time pai I for. sow to Send xoket. Remittance war be made by dtaft. mncy order or registered "letter, at our liak. Give post office address in full, including state and county and address J. WKST G60DWW, President and Manager. TELEPHONE NUMBERS. Jta.iness office 8 Job rooms 169 The running of locomotives with soda may he satisfactory to most peo ple, hut the ' 'summer girl" will never be quite hapy until they are run with ice cream. A "Democratic" tariff organ down South says that "Protection is the unwritten law of the land' What the American people have most reason to complain of are the written laws of Protection. It is a good thing for a good many members of the late legislative body that the "goose resolutions did no. pas3." Had they done so, these same members would not have been allowed to run at large. It is the "nigger in the woodpile' that separates the "northern" and "southern" Presbyterians. It is quite possible that if certain people can have their way there will be a "northern" and "southern" heaven. It has been announced from Berlin that Malietoa, the exiled King of Samoa, has apologized to the German government, and that he will be liber ated. The chief fault of this savage ruler seems to have been that he sought to defend what he considered his rights. The New Yorkers are talking of building a monument to Postmaster Pearson. That would be well enough ; but Mr. Pearson built his own monu ment in his efficient and self-sacrific In- management as a public servant. He was faithful even unto death. ChaunceyM. Depew m his centen nial oration referred to "the infant industries which the first act of our -first administration sought to encour age." But the tariff of Washington's time only averaged 12 per cent. Public sentiment would uot then have consented to a tax of 47 percent., such as is imposed now, when the in fant has attained the full measure of its growth. The Sweet Springs Herald is at testing to the popularity of J. D. Russell in Sedalia. What does the Herald know about it ? The Herald mas ha3 allowed some dynamiting kuight of labor or their apologist to lead him into an error which makes the better element of Sedalia smile audibly. Yes, Russell was 30 popular that he popularized a once great news paper into the hands of the sheriff. Noting the fact that the Full River cotton mills paid average dividends at the rate cf nearly 11 per cent for the quarter ending April 39th, a protec tionist organ says : "It is curious that this prosperity exists in the face of the fact that our exports of cotton goods have been falling off recently." This is not so "curious" as the fact that after all their blarney for the working men in the last election the recipients of these fat dividends not only refuse to share their prosperity with their operatives, but actually de clined to receive a delegation of them to hear their grievances. The curious things about "protection" ought to produce some les3 curious results in the next election, and we believe they will. The plea which is being put before their constituents by the democratic members of the thirty-fifth general as sembly, that the republican obstruc tionists hindered and kept them from their duty, is extremely weak. There was no earthly reason why the demo erats in majority should not have formed an organization which would have hewn to one line and thus pre-' sen ted a solid front which would have' foiled the obstructionists aud beaten ' them at their own game. Instead of this, they wasted their time in the j early part of the session by calling names and presenting windy resolu tions, which earned them the right to such assaults as the following from the St. Louis Republic : "The only consolation iucornection with the session of the Missouri legis lature is that it might have been worse. It would be impossible to see how, if it were not for the Illinois leg islature." THE OLD STORY. It would no: have been orthodox if the gentlemen who have just been holding a convention here for the proper observance of the Sabbath, to have adjourned without passing reso lutions against the Sunday paper. The Sunday paper has been the never failing subject of such attacks for year3, but instead of losing ground, it merely gains, and is at present a fea ture in journalism which is bound to stay, tho, every minister in the land should denounce it. J ust aa it is with certain forms of recreation, the Sunday newspaper is an adjunct to the labor ing man which he is not willing to dispense with and which he wil not dispense with. The man who spends his every d-iy at the forge, p'ane, handling some intricate piece of mechanism, in the thousand and one industrial pursuits which to him means bread and butter, looks for ward to the Sunday newspeper as the one medium which connects him with literature, wiih scieuce, with govern ment, with the great throbbing ar teries of the busy world and which whets his intelligence, so that it will compare favorab'y with those whose coigu of vantage has been far superi r to his own. Of course, the sleek, well fed, well cared for ministerial brotherhood, cau say, "We do not read the Sunday newspaper, and our laboring brother is welcome in the churnhe3 and there we wil entertain him, much better than he could be entertained by reading the Sunday newspaper." Very well, bli the laboring man is supposed to be reasoning being and he certainly ba the right to re t in his own way af ter the toils of the week and if in his re3t, he also adds the recreation of tin Sunday newspuper, bad as his taste may be, none may say him nay. A has been said a thousand times too, the ministers are alwavs on the wron track when they speak of the 'iufriug meut of the Sabbath rights of the multitude of employes thus robbed of their Sunday rest.' Employes on a Sunday newspaper are not deprived of their Sunday rest as they would be were the same publications made on Monday and it is evident that it is the Monday newspaper which should receive the attention of the clergy and other Sundav reformers. Be tU as it may, however, the Sunday news paper is an established fact, which no amouut of quixotism on the part of these same reformers will be able to overthrow and instead of wasting time needlessly, it would appear that if the same effort were to be directed toward adding more attractive church features to the churches, in the shape of sermons, perhaps, which would reach down and encourage and sus tain and comfort the great mass ol toiling and sorrowing huinanitv. in stead of caviiings at its few recrea tions aud vain endeavors to force ii to walk in prescribed lines, the result would probably aggregate much larger in that day when the "sea shall give up its dead and men shall -be judged according to their works." The best medical writers claim that the buccessful remedy for nasHi ca tarrh must he non-irritating, easy of ap plication, and one that will by its own action, reach all the remote sores aud ul cerated surfaces. The history of the ef forts to treat catarrh during the past few years obliges us to admit that only onp remedy has completely met these condi tions, aud that is Ely's Cream Balm. This safe and pleasant remedy has mastered catarrh as nothing else has ever done, and bo'h physicians and patients freely con cede this fact. The more distressing symptoms quickly yield to it. Nice, Pleasaat Room Wanted. With board for two in private family. Must be first-class. Address, stating terms, to B. A. C, care Bazoo. FAMILY SCRAP BASKET. Carefully Compiled Hits of Household Fact and Fancy. Chopped onions arc a desii able and healthful addition to chicken feed. Leather chair seats may be revived by rubbing with egg-white, well beaten. A bit of cotton saturated with am monia is recommended for an aching tooth. Physicians say that the fashionable boa is responsible for many ailing throats. A raw cranberry cut in two and half of it bound over a corn is recommend ed as a cure. Lemonade is not only an appropriate temperance beverage but it is cor rective of biliousness. Coarse tough beef may be improved by being run through a sausage cutter and broiled in cakes like pan sausage Cherry wood can be dyed to imitate old mahogany by dipping it in a color ing fluid made by soaking logwood chips in vinegar for twenty-four hours or longer. For chapped lips dissolve beeswax in a small quantity of sweet oil and heat carefully. Apply the salve two or three times a day and avoid wetting the lips as much as possible. A good way to cook or heat hash is to pack it in a buttered baking dish and let it bake brown in the oven, or brown it in a hot buttered skillet or spider and then fold over like an omelet Don't neglect your finger-nails just because you htive to do so much rough work that cleaning and polishing seem to make little impression on them. That's an additional reason for taking care of them. To remove iron spots and black ink stains: White goods, hot oxalic acid, dilute muriatic acid, with little frag ments of tin. On fast dyed cottons and woolens, citric acid is cautiously and repeatedly applied. Silks, impos sible. Malaria is due to microbes, which reach their victims either from the air, by inhalation or from drinking water which has absorbed them. Boil the water, avoid the night air, sleep in the higher rooms of the house and guard against all excesses. Celery is a sedative, and is good for rheumatism and so-called neuralgia, which is often only another name for it. Cucumbers cool the system when fresh cut, of course. Lettuce is not only cooling, but produces sleep, es pecially if the stalk is eaten. Aspar agus purifies the blood, and especially acts on the kidmys. Peas, broad beans and haricots are positively strengthening, and contain for a hu man being the properties specified by farmers when they say that peas harden' pig's flesh, and that "oats may take a horse out, but beans will bring him home again.' Potatoes should not be eaten by those who are disposed to get too stout, and many who suffer from derangement of the liver eschew them altogether. Good Housekeeping. IMPROVED BLOOD. Wby the Farmers of Our Day Can Not Af ford to Kalae Scrub Stock. The value of an animal in the veins of which improved blood predominates is a certainty. Some owners are igno rant of this superior worth, but the fact remains the same. The horse in whose composition is at least one half standard or registered blood, as a rule, has either better speed or weight as the lines are determined; better disposition and intelligence, as well as other important qualities. It follows, of course, that such a horse has supe rior money value. From $25 to $500 measures the increased value of a good four-year-old grade colt. A the breeding season opens, an owner should not let $10 to $15 extra in & service defeat his chances for a full portion of the profit in growing horses. Such a thing is possible as spending but half enough in such cases, with the result that the venture is a loss instead of a gain. This is illustrated in the case of producing a $60 scrub horse, when one worth $200 might have been secured by & little more outlay at the start. Cattle improved are always enough more valuable to recompense for the pains taken to secure higher merit. The cow with increased record for milk and butter is the product of intelligent action, and leads the novice to wonder why hu has been so long in getting a proper estimate of the ques tion of improvement. When the greater worth of a feeding steer is considered in the fact that a three fourths grade can be brought to 1,400 pounds at twenty-four mouths to thirty months of age. easily, on two-thirds the feed required to make the same weight with common steers the latter a year older al?o such a result alone makes the growing of such cattle desirable in a business sense. Add to the above truth the further quality of enhanced value of the meat in the market, amounting at present prices, on an average, to about one dollar per hundred pounds, and no man. in cluding the one who borrows money to buy common feeding steers, has ex cuse for not investing now in an im proved sire and some good grade fe males. Orange Judd Farmer. White SECRET OF STRENGTH. Advice Especially Needed Tly Young Xlovse keepers and Tilot hers. There is much wholesome advice given in these days how to rest Out age is so intense, there is - much work to be done, for hands that a willing and hearts that are sympa thetic, that the majority wear out be fore their time, "it is better to west out than to rust out," certainly, but Li either well? So much exercise ol brain and hand is good; so much mow is waste. It is never safe to reach en tire exhaustion, and even in the most crowded lives, sufficient rest can al most, always be found. Watch the teamster driving his horses up the steep hill. Several times, if it be long, he stops, blocks the wheels and lets. the horses rest. lie would be inhuman not to, and we should organize Bandj of Mercy to look after him. But mec and women give themselves long tasks, and drive themselves to their com pletion, before they stop to rest, and then they are too excited and weary to find the coveted boon. The first requisite is control ci thoug h t. A terary worker, who had induced insomnia by the habit oi thinking too late at night, was onabled after some persistence to "think ol nothing," and finally the habit grew otbe fixed, and whatever the work on hand was, bed-timo found it laid down. The ability to work steadily month after month, was the result. But we need the quiet moment often during tho day. "In quietness shall be your strength." says the inspired word, and we are t ld to "Study to b quiet." It does not mean merely ceas ing to talk, but withdrawing for rest to the center of strength. Many a mind and heart is like the raging sea of Galilee, lathed by the winds of busi ness perplexity and burdens too griev ous to be named. Can wt say to our selves "Peace, be still. All these things will pass away. The sunshipe is ever above the clouds, and day it sure to follow night. If wo would en joy the sunshine and the day, we must not waste our strength by over anx iety and fear.' None need these earnest words more than women work ers of to-day. Xono need to heed them more than the young housekeeper, tha mother, and the benevolent soul who never thinks of self at alL Half our ills would vanish if wo would stop once in a while and let them go. Cart has a smooth and a rough handle. To be quiet sometimes, is to hold on firmly to the smooth handle, and at last scale the hill of difficulty. Let us give it a trial. "Woman's Magazine. A Real JEatnce Deal. J. G. Perdue ?old his business house 116 Osage street to W. H. Powell for $7,000, & James. EXCEL SIOR Harvesters, Binders and MILWAUKEE Mr, ite aii Mows. We ask the farmers wha read this p iper to call and see our samples, before placing their order for a Machine, we-can show yc-u the best that there is in the market, twine will be sold to our customers at special prices, Call asd see us. White & James 207 "West Main street, Sedalia, Mo. J. H. Durham. Tjs. Blafccmore, Salesmen. BLUB FRONT. VERMIN ON SWINE. Bow to Hid Ho or r.ir. and Other Nor ions Parasite. A common annoyance is lousv hogs and it is sometimes a difficult thing U get rid of. particularly in large herds. It is well known to most people wha prolific and rapid breeders lice of af kinds are, and the hog-louse is no ex ception. When any hogs are seen in cessantly rubbing, and present naked spots in their coats, lice are suspectec as the cause, and examination gener ally shows it to be so. The breedei himself, or those who have the care of such animals, may well use eautior. in leaning against the pens or shedj in the hog lot. The hog-louse is z prodigious insect, the largest of the whole family. They arc sometimes fullv three-sixteenths of an inch ic length. Their sucking apparatus must be powerful to penetrate the tough skin of the hog. Coal oil with a few drops of carbolic acid added is, however, a sovereign remedy. Not only must the hog be treated, but the bed and surroundings also. A want that I have felt with other hog-breeders, and which it is hoped some instrument maker will supply, is that of a good ho" syringe. It shotild be of the piston pattern, to hold at least twelve ounces, with one nozzle eight inches in length and not over three-eighths of an inch in diameter, and a spray nozzle throw ing eight to a dozen streams each the Bize of a large pm. With such a syringe, using the spray nozzle, it would be isy to fight lice. It would also be useful in sun-scald and all skin troubles. In the absence of something of this kind one can employ a spouted oil can, using enough of the coat oil to cover a strip along the back eight or ( ten incl:es wide from the ears to the root of the tail, and in three or four days a second application, having in the meantime used it freelv in tha I beds and around the sheds. A favor able timo to use it is when the hogs : are eating, but the animals must all be treated, and It is best to do it all at once. Some have used coal oil and lard in equal parts, coating the whole animal, but I have not found this nec essary, and have seen no bad result! from the free use of coal oil aud car bolic acid. American Agriculturist. Do not allow the birds to bo des troyed. They are of too much benefit in destroying insects, worms and pests that prey upon the fruit and trees. Tho cat-bird eat and destroys pear bugs; the woodpecker digs in and destroys the borer; while the jaybird, chickadee, wren, thrush, robin and blue-bird all do good work in the orchard. Mowers! 3 I ABOUT TOOTH PLATES. The Dangers of imperfectly Prepared an J Porous Kubber. The coloring matter of rubber falsa tooth-plates is chiefly some oxide of metal, that of lead being of a bright red, while the oxides of bismuth, anti mony, aluminum and manganeso will give the rubber the brown color run ning to maroon, and the pink is ob tained from aniline colors. But it is not in the metallic oxides used in preparation of rubber that danger lies (as the percentage of rubber-sore mouths i3 so small one ia fifty thousand), but in the vulcaniza tion itself, which, instead of convert ing the prepared rubber as received from the depots into vulcanite, caa be. by carelessness, converted into a porous plate, containing huudreds ol thousands of minute holes, each abla tm absorb and retain the fermentation, from food products, and by its pres ence constantly against the tissues of the mouth cause Wood poison. This porosity is caused by overheating the rubber, therebv converting tho aui phur in the mass into sulphurous acid, destroying the fiber of the rubber by decomposition and setting free tha metallic oxides. Whereas, if rubber is cured or vulcanised properly at a temperature never exceeding two hun dred and eighty to three hundred de grees Fahrenheit, it will retain iU elastic fibers intact: the sulphur will be in its natural state, permeating tha rubber and holding the coloring mat ter so hermetically sealed in its sub stance that no moisture will dissolve; even strong sulphuric acid will not touch it. It is tho duty of those making rub ber plates to attend co these details in the process of manufacture, but whera cheap dentistry is sought after hurry is the result and the consequence very dangerous. Annals of Hygiene. DOCTOR JACOBS 3 The Leading Phvsieian, Surgeon, and Special-, istsin the West. 1113 and 1115 Main St., Kansas City, Mo. The onlv Reliable Dispensary for the Speedy and scientific Cure of SEMJXAL WEAKNESS, Los: Manhood and Private DP). JACOBS' Diseases in Kansas Cit y Book on sexual disases of men for ; stamp, Illustrated. ; For Question List on kSyphi-is Gonorrhoea, Sexual Weakness. nrrATiianMra Nervous Debility, Lost Energy, Vitality Mental and Physical Decay, Self Distrust, imnoTertsned Blcod, rinipies, etc., iesu!t- in!T in Tmnnh nr- Lo3 of Tower, unfitting for thrmse, society ami fcus'ness, private.v, permau 'ly cured. t-HsAwly r lyBjBlBSflBflBJBVL