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th tfi SEDAJUA WEEKLY BAZOO, SEPTEMBER 3, 1889.
" r i OUR GRANDMOTHER Heed carefully her every want, And breatne a prayer above her; The last of our ancestral line. We could not help but love her. In social hours at festal board Be hers the place of honor; Give her the coziest easy-chair Beside the chimney-corner. It may be that -we sometimes tire Of all her many ailing ; Sometimes perhaps impatiently We note her little failings. Dear soul ! Gcd knows we never men By willful act to wound her! God knows our hearts' divinest links Are closely twined around her I We look at her, and tender thoughts, Like pleasant dreams, steal o'er us Thoughts of a time when human lire Lay all untried before us. How often then her loving care Made smooth each line of sorrow! How oft her lips have whispered hope Of brighter hours to-morrow ! And while our childish griefs she soothed. By some predestined treasure, Her bright smiles chased away our tears And heightened every pleasure. And now, thank God. the gracious task Unto our lives is given, With loving care and gentle words, i To smooth her path toward Heaven. Beside Death's silent stream she sits," Its mist around hor falling. Waiting, with willing heart, to hear J The unseen Boatman calling. Dear, patient bouI, she seems to feel The Heavenly arms about her; And when she leaves her earthly home We shall be sad without her. Oh, let us not, though round our way Are new-born duties growing. In looking for the coming race, Neriect the one that's going. E. E. Brown, in Golden Days. A GENTEEL FAMILY. But Somehow Charlie Did Not Ap preciate Gentility. "Oh, goodness gracious P' cried Mrs. Patty Parkman, dropping the open lfittarfroin her hand in dismay, "what will be done? and the "best rocking chair's limb is broke, and the looking- glass on the toilet bureau is in frag ments! Mercy me!" "What is it, ma?" queried her two daughters, Hannah and Angelina, in chorus. 'What is it!" cried Mrs. Parkman, indie-nantlv: oh. heavens! what isn't o ' it?" "I don't see that the house is on fire!" exclaimed Hannah, with irony. "Daughter, beware how you address me! Only hear this epistle read, and then decide if there isn't cause for dis may. It is from your second cousin, Charles Eastford the Philadelphia lawyer hear what he says: "Dear Attnt Patty The nhvsicians tell me that mv health requires a change, and as the warm season is now approaching, and the quiet of your little village looks enticing I purpose to inflict upon you my society for a couple of months if agreeable to you and your family. Probably, I shall not be out before the first of June. Please drop me a line on the aubiect at vour earliest convenience. Present my love to the girls tell them not to engage themselves until I come and accept for your self my most dutiful and affectionate regards. "Your obedient nephew, "Charlie Eastford. "There now! who ever did hear the like of it! 2fot but what I should be delighted to see Charles, for he is al most a millionnaire, and of such an old family on his father's side! The East fords were so genteel! Why, his grand mother Eastford never combed her own hair in her life, and his father always kept a servant to open and shut the door after him! I should be charmed to receive Charles, but our house is so old-fashioned, and the fur niture so much the worse for wear! And the strawberry preserve is all gone, and the carpet faded under the windows! And, oh, dear! there's the napkins! I never thought of them be fore! they are literally in rags! What will be done?" "Cut up a tablecloth!" suggested Hannah. "Thank you, my dear: so we can. You and Angelina can make them up this afternoon: and girls " in a mys terious whisper "I want you to do your best toward captivating your cousin Charles, for he is rich, and will not care so much for a wealthy wife as for a genteel one. And, Angelina, dear, don't call your sister Hannah, it is a horridly vulgar name! your father would have the poor child ruined with that name, because it was his mother's. Call hor Anna that is more proper. And Anna, do try and break yourself of that dreadful habit of putting your fingers in your mouth when you are spoken to; it is terribly ungenteel. And as I said, I want you to look your prettiest, girls, to captivate this fine young city aristocrat." "Both of us are to marry him, then?" questioned Hannah, sententiously. "Anna, you are disrespectful. Of course, Charles will have some choice, and I advise you both to hold your selves in readiness to accept his pro posals." "When thev come. But what is to be done with Katie Glenn, I wonder?" "Katie Glenn! Child, you astonish me! Why. Katie will do the work as usual, and keep in the kitchen out of sight Genteel families don't have their servants in the parlor." "Yes, but Katie's pretty, and these nice young gentlemen, like cousin Charles," are remarkably prone to dis cover all red-cheeked Cinderellas, even if they do snuff ashes in the lower regions of the cuisine." : "IvonsenseJ Katie looks well enough, Sul sne is destitute of style, and her dre3S is so ungenteel! And her family are mere nobodies! Her father was a blacksmith and her mother was a seamstress!" And your mother was a washer woman, and grandfather was a coop er!" said Hannah, unconcernedly with her finger in her mouth, and her eyes fixed on the face of her parent. The latter rose in all the majesty of offended dignity. "Child!" she exclaimed, "repeat those words and I disown you!" Hannah subsided: and Angelina shocked and overcome, retired to the sofa with a fan and the last word while Mrs. Parkman set about devis ing ways and means to give the ex pected guest a reception which should do honor to the gentility of the family. Katie Glenn, the pretty little brown- eyed orphan girl, whom Mrs. Parkman had charitably (?) adopted, was called to the council, and if there was any thing- specially tasteful in the arrange ment of the guest's chamber, it was due to Katie. The spare chamber was over th kitchen an arrangement which Mrs. Parkman was never weary of regret ting, and the floor was broken through in one place by the wear and tear of forty years' constant use, for the Parkman mansion had once been a dry goods store, and the spare cham ber had been rented as a shoe shop. Mrs. Parkman mended the "fracture" with a couple of clapboards, and the carpet covered all deficiencies. The bedstead was newly varnisned the chairs ditto; the window cur tains were embellished with a fringe two nail boxes were converted into ottomans the rocking-chair with the broken "limb" was mended with glue and brought up from the parlor for the accommodation of the visitor a speckled pudding-dish, covered with a green tidy, did duty as a tlowcr vase and on the night of the last day of May every thing was in readiness. The first dav of June brought Charles Eastford to Beech Ridge. Mrs. Parkman saw the depot car riage driving down the road and ran to acquaint her daughters of their cousin's arrival. "3STOW, girls, remember to receive him cordially, butgenteely don't hold out your whole hand to shake hands it is vulgar! two fingers will be suffi cient. And don't ask him how he does. but inquire after his health; and Ange lina it will be well for you to bring out a little of your French occasionally French words are so distingey!" And Mrs. Parkman, having delivered her admonition, shook out the flounces of her black silk dress and, followed by her daughters, went out to welcome Mr. Eastford. Charlie was a tall, fine-looking young man of eight and twenty, with a fair complexion, clear, blue eyes and light brown hair. He kissed the ladies all around, disarranging Mrs. Park- man's collar sadly in the operation, and overcoming Angelina to such an extent that she swooned and fell into his arms. "Dear child!" cried Mrs. Parkman, sprinkling her face with cologne, "she is so delicate and has such refined sensibilities! And she has been brought up so carefully!1' Charles fell, verv much as if he had committed the unpardonable sin, and when Miss Angelina recovered he begged her pardon for his rashness so gracefully that she was fain to gra ciously accord forgiveness. Dinner was excruciatingly genteel; it was postponed until five, and in the meantime Charlie had vivid ideas of how a death by starvation affects one; and when, at last, he was invited to the board, every thing was on so gen teel a scale that he absolutely feared to touch the miniature dishes of edi bles, lest there should be nothing left to tell the tale. Don't set our hero down for a glut ton; he was only a very hungry gen tleman who had been twelve hours without food, and who was conscious of a shocking vacancy in that ungenteel region known among vulgar people as the stomach. Well, two days of torture passed. Charlie was nearly done for by the agonizing politeness of his relations, aud when he retired to his chamber at night he determined to cut short his visit. But what plea could he urge? Business? Humph! they would know better than to believe him. "By jove! the very thing! I'll get a letter from somebdSy at the point of death, without delay!" cried Charlie, and, elated with the brilliancy of th thought, he sprang up, struck his feet together, and came down on the very spot in that floor where the clapboards were doing duty under the carpet He ought not to have indulged in such a manifestation, but his peculiar situation must plead for him, when they learn that the clapboards bent, cracked, broke, collapsed and down went our hero heels over head into the room below where he brought up in a tub of soapsuds, with which Katie Glenn was scrubbing the floor. Katie's brown eyes opened wide she let the mop fall in her astonish ment spattering the water all over her neat blue gingham dress; and Charlie, after lvin:r ouiet a moment,' wondering if he was a Baptist of the I Fees TIH vrda? cr not- scrambled out and confronted tne ntue main. "Well," said he, at last, "I'm here. And I wonder where I am. after all?" "You are in the kitchen," answered Katie, demurely. And who are you?" "I am Katie Glenn." Charlie eyed her a moment, then approaching her close he inquired in a sort of confidential whisper: "Are you genteel?" "I'm afraid not." "Then give me your hand. I want to fraternize with somebody who don't know the meaning of that horrible word," and Charlie's hand closed un necessarily close over the little trem bling fingers of Katie Glenn. From that time the idea of the sick friend in need was rejected. The let- I ter from that unfortunate individual I did not arrive, and Charlie resigned himself to the wafer-like biscuits and ihrunken pies with Spartan philoso phy. j Three weeks afterwards he delighted Mrs. Parkman by informing her in I confidence that he had really made up his mind to get married, and that the lady was a member of her own family! Further revelations he did not make, but Mrs. Parkman drew her own con elusions, and as soon as Charlie had gone out for his customary morning stroll, she delivered the important tidings to her daughters. Of course, she argued, Angelina was the chosen one the dear child! She had seen how things were going on from the very moment when she had fainted in his arms! Her darling was to marry j a rich man, and keep up the honor of a family which had always been un mistakably genteel. And now for the ' wedding dress! What should it be? It " ousrht to be got in readiness, for Mr. ' Eastford spoke as though he should not delay matters long. Hannah put her finger in her mouth and ventured to suggest that it would be well to wait until the lover had proposed before beginning on the trous- seau: but Lira. Parkman withered the suggestion with such a look! And before the lapse of many days a pink satin slip, with white lace un dress, was fitted for Miss Angelina at the village milliner s. The wedding cake was concocted, the list of wedding guests made out, and the Parkmans only tarried for Charlie to broach the subject to his expectant bride. And in the meantime one fine, moon shiny summer night, Charlie Eastford and Katie Glenn rode down to the village and came back man and wife. On their return, the husband came into the family sitting-room, and in troduced his wife to her new relations. For the space of a moment, silence reigned then, to witness Mrs. Park man's anger were worth a journey across the Atlantic! It was sublime! She indicated the door with majestic scorn, and her forefinger; and the bride and groom, with the awe-stricken TTnnnflh. nheved the mute but ex pressive command. Angelina lay on the floor in hysterics. Mrs. Parkman, in strong pantomime. informed Charlie of her intention to rid the house of every thing belong ing to him, and ascended the stairs to his chamber for that purpose: but his luggage had all been sent to the depot that morning, and there was nothing left on which to vent her vengeance but a pair of old boots. These she made the most of. She raised the window and pitched them out with ail the force she couid muster, and her aim was marvelous. The right one smashed out the brains of her pet dog, Utica; and the left one struck Jones Wright, the hired man, and knocked out two of his front teeth. Jones especially prided himself on his teeth, and when fully satisfied of the author of his disaster he seized Mrs. Parkman and shook her until her own teeth fell out, all together! which we conclude was quite a phenomenon. People who know say there was a scene at the Parkman houso that even ing, but unarne anu ivaiie were not there to witness the exhibition they spent the night at the village hotel, and the next day set out for Charlie's Philadelphia home. Ask Charlie to-day what earthly thing he most venerates, and he will tell you "Mrs. Parlcman's Gentility," because it was through it he was made acquainted with his dear wife, Katie. Boston Globe. Little Dick's Clever Report. Little Dick Mamma, that new doc tor across the way asked mo who was our family physician. Mamma Well, dear, wo are never sick, thank Heaven, and we have not needed one. The New Doctor (next day) Well, my little fellow, did you find out the name of your family physician ? Little Dick We don't have one, and we are never sick. N. Y. Weekly. "The awkwardest thing" in in$ world,1' says a cynical neighbor, "is 8 woman handling a gun." Don't know about that; did you ever see a mac handling a baby? It i3 the experience of all con ductors that strange things come to pass on railroads. N. 0. Picayune. ! COMPOSITION OF GEMS. The Work Done lly Nature's Chemistry Ib Forming: Precious Stones. "No," said the chemist, "the ruby is not called a ruby because it is red, for the topaz, which may be yellow o? a delicate wine color, and the sapphire, which is blue, are both rubies. The humble toiler consoling himself with his clay tobacco pipe, the potter molding the plastic clay into shape upon his magic wheel or the delver in damp slate quarries, probably does not Jhiow that his pipe and his clay and his brittle slate are of the very sub stance from which the flaming Orient- j al ruby, the mellow topaz and the rich sapphire are evolved; out sucn is tno fact. They are among the most beau tiful of gems, yet are but simple crys tals of a silaceous earth mere bits of alumina. The glorious blue light that lurks within the sapphire is the chem ical action of one grain of iron on every one hundred grains of alumina. The red ruby owes its brightness and hue to a mingling of chromic acid with the parent clay. "Different from the Oriental topaz is the topaz from Brazil, which, beau tiful as it is, is nothing but a com pound of silica, or flint, and alumina, which also makes the garnet, and largely compose tne Occidental emer ald and the beryl stone. These two stones also contain an earth known as glucina, so called because of the sweetness of the salts discovered in it. "The diamond is the king of gems. a monarch blazing like the sun, and the opal is its moonlight queen. Yet, as every one knows, the diamond is only a chip of coal, and the opal, as everv one does not know, is simply a mingling of silica and water. But the diamond is the spiritual evolution of coal, the realization of its highest being. Ten parts of water and ninety parts of silica, combined in the mystic crucible of nature, form the opal, the water giving to the gem that shifting, changeable, irridescent coloring which is the opal's peculiar charm. Who would imagine that the fire in the opal is not fire at all, but, of all things, water! And yet the silica that holds the radiant moisture captive is the common flint from which our fore fathers struck the igniting sparks into their tinder boxes. "But the opal is not the only pre cious stone that owes its being to flint. The amethyst, the cat's-eye, the Egyptian jasper all are idealizations of the ultimate efforts of natural chem istry acting on silica. What is the lapis lazuli? A bit of common earth painted throughout with sulphuret o! sodium. And the torquoise what forms it? aud how did it receive its soft, pale blue color? The turquoise is phosphate of alumina, and copper in the earth gave it its lovely hue. Chrysolite is pure silicate of magnesia. Of the rare decorative stones and mar bles, if there were no carbonate of copper the seeker after malachite would find his search fruitless, and the sculptor would sigh in vain for the matchless Carrara marble if there were no carbonate of lime." N. Y. Sun. BANCROFT, THE riioTGIA::. Thoughts Snjrgested by Hi Reported Re tirement From Active Labor. The announcement that failing mental facu'ties have at last compelled Mr. George Bancroft definitely to aban don his literary labors is not altogether unexpected, and yet the great his torian's fellow citizen will find it a difficult task to accustom themselves to the thought that his days of activity proniisorv note in saiu aeea aescnoea, anu are over. It is no exaggeration to put whereas default has t-een made in the pay Mr. Bancroft down as one of the most j raent 0f saiti note according to 1 1- it..- "V.... 11 'v.. A il. . i J OVl . 1 r remarkable men whom the New World has produced. His career will be re membered not more for its length and the high quality of its achievements than for its versatility. His history of the United States is the work with which his name will always be indis solubly connected, and it is a labor which, if it stood alone, would shed luster on a lifetime. But Mr. Ban croft "was more than a historian. For many years he had no small part in the making of the history of his country. His management of the Xavy Department, though brief, was bril liant, for during that time he earned the distinction of founder of the Naval Academy. Subsequently, as American representatiue at tho courts of En gland and Germany, ho ful tilled almost the ideal of an American diplomatist, and his skillful hand achicvod some of the most notable successes in our dip lomatic annals. His old ngc has been u aureuu uuu uswui uut. j. mnit for his country, he has been enabled when pen per- manently, his fellow-citizens have good cause for the profoundest satisfaction in his achievements and srratilude that he has been enabled to -ive his native . r T,ir.nnf nfWl mi ci u - "J- - honorable service. Boston Journal. Change 'tho feed for your horses often enough to make them relish it. A Boston paper says that the na tives of Madagascar perspire on one side only at a time. The outside, of course. unHaffginff zeal and accuracy ion? after l northeast corner of a tract sold by Nancy -u i .. AUn ti I iarvey to Taylor Harvey, said corner be- the time when year dun the Mion vJt Q. EJ,ioeer street in and cloud the judgment oi most mor- thecilvof Sedalia, and 94 feet, 6 inches tals. And if at hist the hour has come MOrtn 0f tixe intersection of the north line nn. mnfit, lav asuie ilia JACOBS OH For Bruises and Burns. Fresh, Strong, Convincing Facta. Befit Results. EaJt ?rortdecc8.X.I., Ja,'3t. mUa la th aloy of tka Bwrstow Stora C trailed your St. Jco OU to aaaay f Ladder Fell. Qalwtea. Tsxai, Jos a 23. 1355. pell froa ladder; fcrulwd and ipralaed my te Jacelt OU. JOSHUA. WITEOL PltcherV luck. Detroit. Mica.. Juu , 1388. Pitching ipraiatd and ferakwi ssy am; tvt application, ol It Jacobi OU card AT DTOQQISTB AND D2ALIR3. THE CHARLES A. VOGELER CO.. Baltimore. Ml TRUSTEE'S SALE. Johnson and Priscilla Johnson, his wife, hy their certain deed of trnst dated the first dav of March, 18S4, I and recorded in the recorder's office of - 1 1 (V Pettis county, at trust aeea x munguge book 32, pages 614 and 615 conveyed to the undersigned all his right, title, interest and estate, in and to the following described real estate, situated in the county of Pettis, state of Missouri, viz: lot nineteen,(19), of block thirteen, (13), of the original town of Sedalia. Which said conveyance was made ic trust to secure the payment of a certain promissory note in said deed de scribed, and whereas default has been made in the payment of said note according to the tenor, and effect thereof, now therefore, in accordance with Lthe provisions of said deed of trust and at the request of the legal hol der of said note I shall proceed to sell the itbove described real estate at tha court house door, in the city of Sedalia, in the countv of Pettis, state aforesaid, to the highest bidder for cash, at public auction, on WEDNESDAY, THE 18TH DAY OF SEPTEMBER, 1SS9, between the hours of nine in the forenoon aud five in the afternoon of that day, to RitistVsaid note, together with the cost and expense ot executing this trust. . j " . .... S-27 w 4t. .K. U. aneca, i rusiee. Daied this 24th day of August 1889. TRUTEE'.S SALE. Whereas, R. G. Beesinore and Annie V. Beesmore his wife, by their certain deed of trust, dated the second day of June, 1888, and recordea in the recorder's office of Pettis county, at trust deed raort- g;ne book 60, pages 50 and 81, conveyeato the undersigned all tneir ngnt, title, in terest and estate, in and to the following described real estate, situated in the coun ty of Pe.tis, state of Missouri, viz: lne east half of lot one (1), and all of lot two (2) of block seventeen (17), in Hale & Gentry's addition to the city of Sedalia, which said conveyance was made in trust to secure the payment of a certain promis sory note in said deed described, and whereas default has been made in the pay ment of said note accorring to the tenor and effect thereof, now therefore, in acc rdance with the provisions of said deed of trust, and nt the request of th legal holder of said note, I shall proceed to sell the above described real estate at the court house door in the city f Sedalu, in the countv of Pctti., state aforesaid, to the highest bidder f ir cash, at public auction, on WEDNESDAY, THE 18TH DAY OF SEPTEMBER, 1SS9, between the hours of nine in the forenoon and five in .he afternoon of that day, to satisfy sid note, together with ihe cost and expense of executing this trust. S 27w4i W. F. Hansberger, Trustee. Dated this 24th day of August, 1889. TRUSTEE'S SALE. Whereas, Annie V Beasrnore and R G. Beasiuore her husband by their certain deed of nust, dated the ISth day of January lSbG, and recorded in the record er 8 office of Pettis countv at trust deed and m.rtgige hook 38, pags 607 and 608 coiivevrd to the undersigned, all their riirht. title, interest .nd e9 ate. in and to the following described real estate, situated in the county of Pettis, state of Missouri, mm. m 1 a viz: The east hall ol let one (l;, and all of lot two (2). ot block seventeen (17), in H de & Gentrv's addition to the city of Sedilia, which said conveyance was made in trust to secure the payment ot a certain promisorv note in said deed described, and the tenor find enect thereof, now herefore. in accordance with the provisions of said deed of trust, aud at the request ol the legal holder of said note, I shall proceed to sell the above describe.! real estate at the onrt house door, in the citv of Sedalia, in the counti of Pettis, state aforesaid, to the highest bidder for cash, at public auction on WEDNESDAY THE 18TH DAY OF SE 'TEMBER, 18S9, between the hours of nine in the forenoon anil five in the afternoon of that day, to satisfy said note, together with the cost and expense of executing this trust. W, L. Porter, S-27-w4t Trustee. Dated this 24th day of August 1889. TRUSTEE'S SALE. hereas, Mary b. uurran, single and unmarried, by her certain deed ot trust, uuled the 11th d..yof November, 18S4, and ri;.2 .r.ied in the recorder's offic" of Pettis cunty, at trust deed and mortgage book ..otl3 tt ntiil rift'' nrtnvoTrosl tr tha tin- j UUVA WV... V J VU tW bUS. UU .!ers:i ei all her right, title, interest and . fpiji e, in anu io me iwnowing uescnueu real tstute, situated in the county of Pettis, tft.: e. in and to the lollowinsr described f Third street and the west line of Engi- j ,:etirs!rcet, thente west 40 feet, thence north to tho aad of the Pacific Railroad ; comp n?. thence east al.ng the south line j ! "J y Und to the west line of I E:hw slreet, thence south to the begip- j x,;OKj which Sui conveyance was made in , i nnro the Tiavment ot a certain j ronii"sory note in said deed described, and, TrhcreRsd fault has been made in the payment of said note according to the tenor and effect thereof, now tber fore, in accordance with the provisions of said deed of trust, and at the reqast of the legal holder of sid note, 1 shall proceed to sell the above described real estate at the court house door, in the city of Sedalia, in the county of Pettis, state aforesaid, to the highest bidder for cash, at public auction, on WEDNESDAY, THE 18TH DAY OF SEPTEMBER, 1889, between the hours of nine in the forenoon and five in the afternoon of that day, to sati&fy 6 aid note, together with the cost and expense of executing this trust. 8 27w4t W. L. Porter, Trustee. Dated this 24th day of August, 1889. TRUSTEE'S SALE. Whereas, Aaron Hill and Eliza Hill his wife bv their certain Deed of Trust dated the 24th day of April 1884 and recorded in the Recorder's office of Pettis county, at Trust, Deed and Mortgage Book 25 pages 631 and 632, conveyed to the undersigned an liieir ngui, uue, luiereai auu csiaic, iu and to the following described Real Estate, situated in the County of Pettis, 8tate of Missouri, viz : Lot two (2) in Block two (2) in the original town of the City of Sedalia, which said conveyaace was made in trust to secure the pay ,ent of a cerUin promissory note in said Deed described, and whereas default has been made in the payment of said note according to the tenor and effect thereof,now therefore, in accordance with the provisions of said Deed of Trust and at the request of the legal holder of said note, I shall pro ceed to sell the above described Real Estate at the Court Hose door in the City of Se dalia in the County of Pettis, State afore said, to the highest bidder for cash, at public auction, on WEDNESDAY THE 18th DAY OF SEP TEMBER, 1889, Between the hours of nine in the forenoon and five in the afternoon of that day, to satisfy said note, together with the cost and expense of executing this trust. 8-2. w4t Jno. Montgomery, Jr., Trustee. Dated this 24th day of August, 1889. TRUSTEE'S SALE. " Whereas, William Hohimar and Jose phine Uohimm his wife, by their certain deed of trust dated the 15th day of May, 1886, and recorded in the recorder's office of Pettis county, at trust deed and mort gage book 38, pages 639, 640 conveyed to the undersigned all their ngnt, title, m tprpst and estate, in and to the following described real estate, situated in the coun ty of Pettis, state of Mi?sonri, yiz: .Lot one (1) in blocs: three (3) in Campbell's addition to the city of fcedalia, wnicn sain conveyance was made in trust to secure the payment of a certain promissory note in said deed described, and whereas de fault has been made in payment of said note according to its tenor ana enect, now therefore, in accordance with the provis ions of said deed of trust and at the re quest of the legal holder of said note, I shall pscceed to sell the above described real estate at the court house door in the city of Sedalia, in the county of Pettis, state aforesaid, to the highest biaaer lor cash, at public auction, on WEDNESDAY THE ISi'ii U SEPTEMBER, 1889, between the hour-? of nine in the forenoon and five in the afternoon of that day, to satisifiy said .note, together with the cost and expense of executing tnis trust. 8-27 w4t W. L. Porter, Trustee. Dated this 24 day of August, 1889. TRUSTEE'S SALE. Whereas, W. M Collins, by his certain deed of trust dated the 7ih day of July, 188S, and recorded in the recorders office of Pettia county, at trust deed and mort ctmctp honk 60. dssm 126 and 127, con veyed to the undersigned, all his right, title, interest and estate, in ana to tne folio wine- described real estate, situated in the county of Pettis, state of Missouri, Tiz: Lot one (1) in block three ?) in Camp bell's addition to the city of Sedalia, which said convevance was made in trust to secure the payment of a certain promissory note in said deed described, and wnerea3, default has been made in the payment of said note according to its tenor and effect thereof, now, therefore, in accordance with the pro visions of said deed of trust, and at the re- mipst of the legal holder of said note, X shall proceed to sell the above described real estate at the court house door in the city of Sedalia. in the county of Pettis, state anoresaid, to tbe nignest Didder ior cash, at public auction, on WEDNESDAY, THE lbixt DAI VP SEPTEMBER, 1889, between the hours of nine in the forenoon and five in the afternoon of that day, to satisfy said note, together with the cost and expense of executing this trust. W. Jr. Hansbesgeb, lrustee. Dated this 24th dav of August, 1889. " 8-27w4t. TRUSTEE'S SALE. Whereas. W. S. Corlev and Maeeie y - y w Corley, his wife, by their certain deed of trust, dated the 2nd day ot KioTember, 1887, and recorded in the recorder's office of Pettis county, at trnst deed mortgage book 60. pages 40 and 41, conveyed to the undersigned all their right, title, interest and estate, in and to the following de scribed real estate, situated in the county of Pettis, state of Missouri, viz. : Lot num ber eight (8) in block number fifty (50) in the city of Sedalia, which said convey ance was made in trust to secure the pay ment of a certain promissory note in said deed described, and whereas, default has been made in the payment of said note according to the tenor and effect ; now, therefore, in accordance with the provi sions of said deed of trust and at the re quest of the legal bolder of said note, I shall proceed to sell the above described real estate at the court house door in the city of Sedalia, in the county of Pettis, state aforesaid, to the highest bidder fcr cash, at public auction, on WEDNESDAY, THE 18TH DAY OF SEPTEMBER, 1889, between the hours of nine in the forenoon and five in the afternoon of that day, to satisfy said note, together witli the cost and expense of executing this trust. r 8-27w4t. AV. F. Haxskergzr, Trustee. Dated this 21th day of August, 1S89. 0M)Lf!!9 LEXINGTON, Kentucky. Female yygii THE BEST EQUIPPED SCHOOL FOR YOUNG LADIES IN THE STATE. bend for f J.T.PATTERSON. PR ES- 'tn1nnne to I oo.l Ft SKI N N EH, PR1N. l 18 nSt.