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The Sedalia weekly bazoo. [volume] (Sedalia, Mo.) 187?-1904, November 24, 1891, Image 1

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SEDALIA WEEKLY BAZOO.
VOLUME 23.
SEDALIA, MO, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1891.
NUMBEE. 25.
"WHY, ARE YOU SICK?"
" I know precisely how you feel; it is that nervous, irritable feel
ing, your back troubles you, anil when you try to read a little, your head
aches. Isn't that so? I knew it. Oh, bother the doctor! Get a bottle
of Vegetable Compound, and tike it faithfully, as I have done. I've been
through this thing myself, but am never troubled now. Do as I tell you, dear."
rrudent women who best understand their ailments, find in the Com
pound a remedy for all those distrcs-ing ills that require prompt and
effective treatment as a guaranty to good health.
LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S vegetable
Is the only Positive Care and legitimate Remedy COMPOUND
for the tx-culiar weakness ami ailment s of women.
It cures the worst forms of Female Complaint, that Bearinjr-down Ff Hop, Weak
Back, Falling and Displacement of the Womb, Inflammation, Orarian Troubles, and all
Organic Hi-ea'es of the Uterus or Womb, and Is invaluable to the Change of Life. I)i.
folvea and expels Tumors from the Utenn at an early s'ape, ami checks any tendency to
Cancerous Humor. Subdues Faintne", Kxritability, Nervous I"ro-tration, Kxhauftion,
and strengthens and tones the Stomach. Cures Headache, General Debility, Indigestion,
etc., and invigorates the wlioln system. For the cure of Kidney Complaints of cither sex,
tne Compound ha no rival.
All DruggUts M il it as a standard article, or sent by mall, in form of rill or
Lozenges, on receipt of $1.00. IYOIA E. PINKHAM MED. CO.. LYNN. MASS.
.An Illustrated book, entitled " Guide to Health and Etiquette," by lydia E. Pmkkam,
value to ladies. We ill present a copy to anyone addressing us wiui two -cent
i,lsofgrearJ
t stamps.
Thursday, Nov. 19th,
I will have displayed at my new
store in the Y. M. C. A. block, my
goods for holiday and Christmas. My
new quarters being one of the largest
rooms in Sedalia. I have added
several new lines, which I believe
will please. My regular line, 6uch as
books, art and gift, etchings, pictures,
framed and unframed, leather goods,
fancy goodr, etc., etc., I believe ycu
will say are complete. I also be
lieve you will say I have the Lest liue
ever in Sedalia.
Come and see us Thursday.
Very respectfully,
E.E, ivioClellan,
51401iio St. Y.M.C.A.Block.
SEDALIA, MO.
We have an elegant line
of Cloaks and prices are all
reduced.
Iref-s Groods.
A few of theleadingsfcades
in Bedford cords and storm
serges left. Also a full line
of broadcloth and many other
nice dress goods. Prices
right.
Underwear Cheap.
For Ladies. Men and
Children.
Guenther's,
Dry Goods and Notions.
JvlO.l&wlv 310 Ohio street.
ATTORNEY JONES.
Atlanta, Ga.,Nov. 21. Sam Jones,
ihe voluble evangelist, is going to
urn lawyer for one day at least. Sam
Small was recently assaulted by
Thomas A. Minor, a B-iloon keeper,
who kicked out one of his front teeth
Mr. Small sued Mr. Minor for $15,000
damages. Sam Jones has agreed to be
faam buiall s lawyer in the case.
Fifteen years ago Sam Jones was
an alleged lawyer in LarterviHe,
Then he turned preacher. All he has
to do to be a lawyer again is to pay
the etate license of $10. This he has
done and he will seize the opportunity
to deliver a lecture on saloonkeepers.
AFTER THE CONVENTION.
Washington, Nov. 21. Omaha,
Minneapolig.Cincinnati, San Francirco
and Detroit havo each opened head
quarters at the Arlington hotel to con
duct the campaign to secure the vote
of the national Republican committee
in favor of holding the next national
convention within their borders. Om
aha, Minneapolis and San Francisco
have full delegations here. Cin-
cinati and Detroit have advance
guards on hand which will be rein
forced to-night by large delegations.
New York also has an advance
guard here, but regular headquarters
will not be opened until this atternoon
when a large delecation from this city
is expected. No persons to urge the
claims of Fituburg have as yet ar
rived, nor has any request to set aside
rooms been made. No delegation is
expected from Chicago, aa it is gen
erally understood that the World a
fair city :s siUshed with the honors
already! accorded her by congress in
giving her the fair, one will willingly
entertain the convention if it is de
cided it shall go there, but will never
strive for the honor.
A BRILLIANT MISSOURIAN
Is Richard T. Gentry, of Seda
lia, a Candidate for Slate
Treasurer.
FRANK KRUGERS
TWO
Liquor Stores,
SEDALIA, MO.
Liquors, Wines, Mineral
Water, Cigars, Bear, Porter
Retail 115 West .Main St.
Wholesale-U2 Osajje St.
Telephone 130 4-23d.vwtf
MEN READ THIS!
SEXOHERVE tho crcat
Turki-h Ki'imslj-, cures Srrrots
IK-Lility, WVefulns Vital Ex
haustliin, lws-, Wiutnvn, tort
Manhnod, 1M1 ITam,galctnii
awl all wartime ul.i'Sficau-eJ by
Errors of Viuth aiul Kxcfases,
wlach Ii-ad to confamption, In
Faiu.y auj fuiriJo. lut up In
confessed form to carry In tho
locket. Trico il. tier bnr or a
Icom;u"te trwumcnt of EixLoxc-3
wlthaWritlrn Kuareulw for 13.
Scot post-pwiM in plain paclaso to
any lulilre-. Circulars treo in
plain envelope All letters prlvato
and confidential. When wrlUcg
mention this paper.
INTERNATIONAL MEDICAL ASS'N. fioleAgcntH.
D'j ucaruurn ou, i.niuuua ill.
"V FOII SALE IS SEDALIA. MO- Br
Acg. T. Flci-chinjEn, Cor. Jta and OUio Sis.
5
Before and Alter
Taking.
Goslin Aw, I have a very bad
headache this mawning, doncher
know. Cuspid (a dentist, absent
minded) Why don't you have it
jmlled ? Greensburg Sparks.
A KANSAS CRIME.
Florence, Kas., Nov. 21. Hugh
O'Neill, a wealthy stockman near
here, last Wednesday morning made
his hired help stay away from the
apartments of his wife under threats
of punishment, claiming that his wfe
was ill. lie lt-f t in the morning.
Twelve houra elapsed and he had not
returned. Nothing had been seen or
heard of Mrs. O'Neill. Investigation
disclosed that O'Neill had murdered
his wife and lecked the body in her
room. Officers are hunting for
O'Neill. The cause for the crime is
not known. O'Neill has been a hard
drinker for years, but seemed sober
WednesJay morning.
HAD COLLISION.
Marshalltowu, la., Nov. 21. Two
engines and twenty freight cars were
demolished by a head-end collirion on
tho Chicago, til. lml & Kansas City
road near Alarslialltowu this morning.
Six trainmen were injured, but, it
is thought, none fatally.
The track is still obstructed.
A FULL HALF FOOT.
St. Paul, Nov. 21. -Over half a
foot of snow fell in this city and
neighborhood in a couple of hours
ihis morning, and it looks as if win
ter had set in for good. The weather
in the northwest during the last week
has been the most unseasonable for
many years.
PROUD TO SEE HI.M ATTAIN TI1E
DISTINCTION.
Mr. II. T. Gen'ry, of Sedalia,
passed down the road last Friday on
his way to Jefferson City. Mr. Gen
try has formilly announced his can
didacy for state treasurer and has
many friends who would hi proud to
see li I in attain this distinction. Few
men ever acquire the p iptilarity Dick
enjoys in consequence of his splendid
social qualities. In a former race for
this position he went into the conven
tion with more votes than either of
his competitors and hopes to get what
lie lacked then of securing the nomi
nation. Tipton Times.
The late Wiliiam Henry Smith,
despite his high place in B-itish poli
tics, hail a very engaging modesty of
demeanor. During the last session of
I'arliu ent two members were discuss
ing some ioiiit in a side lobby, when
the leader of the house happened to
pass, "Here is the head master,"
said one of the members ; "let us
refer it to him." "Don't edl me
that," was Mr. Smith's rejoinder; 'I'm
or'y one of the big boys." !
The man who say3 he is "ging
to get there, and don't you forget it,''
makes more noise about it thau a man
who is actually there. Atlanta Con
stitution,
HARVARD S EX-PRESIDENT DEAD.
Boston, Nov. 21. The Rev. Thos.
Hill, ex president of Harvard college,
died in Waltham this morning, aged
73. The Rev. Mr. Hill was a native
of New Jersey. He was a graduate
of Harvard and of the divinity school
He preached in Waltham for fourteen
years aa a Unitarian minister and
became president of Antioch col'ege
in Ohio in lo.'jy. tie became president
of Harvard in 1862 and held
this office till 1868, when he resigned
on account of impaired health. He
retired to Waltham and in 1872
served in the legislature, after which
he accompanied Louis Agassiz on the
coast survey expedition to &,uth
America. On his return he accepted
a call to the Unitarian church in Fort
land, which he held for a number of
years. He was a distinguished math
ematician and published various vol
umes on mathematics and other sub
jects,
EOUNCED INTO POLI TICS.
Davton. Wash., Nov. 21. The
Farmers Alliance state convention
adjourned last evening after a very
stormy sessioD. A motion was made
to select three delegates to third party
convention to be held at .bllensburg,
and to pay their expenses out of the
Sta'e Alliance treasury. President
Sutton ruled the motion out of order,
but an appeal was taken and the pres
dent was overruled. He then left
the hall amid great confusion.
The convention was again called to
order by a vice president, three
delegates were elected to the third
party convention and a motion carried
to pay their expenses out of the
treasury. President Sutton declares
that he will expose the Alliance for
its political demonstrations, and nays
that it cinnot be successful unless
politics is repudiated.
ILLNESS OF EX GOV. HOADLEY.
New York, November 21. Ex
Govornor Hoadley has been confined
by illness for the last two weeks to his
residence. While attending to law
matters in Ohio about three weeks ago
he contracted a cold, which upon his
return developed alarming severity.
The ex-governor at once took to his
room, and the family physician ha3
since been in constant attendance.
The appearance of pneumonia was
daily feared, but last night Mr. Hoad
ley's secretary said to a reporter tint
the danger had been averted and that
the ex-governor would uuduubttdly be
out again in a week or ten days.
HANDS OFF.
New York, Nov. 21. A morning
paper prints this : "Grovcr Cleve
land authorizes the statement that he
is taking no part in the contest for
speakership of the house ; so he is as
much a friend of one candidate as he
is of any other ; that he has never de
clared himself as favoring Mr. Mills
more than Mr. Crisp or Mr. Springer
or Mr. McMillan, and that he has
not made and does not intend making
any suggestion in respect to the or
ganization of the house of representatives."
Hon. Richard T. Gentry, of S.da
lia, is one of the best known, brilliant
and progressive young business men
of Missouii, and inherits the ability
and integrity of one of the most hon
orable and progressive families of this
state. He was born in Pettis county,
Missouri. His boyhood days were
passed at his father 'a farm, and after
receiving the advantages of a thor
oughly practical education, in his
native county, be came to at. louis
and entered upon a scientific course
of study, at Washington Univer.-ity,
and graduated from that celebrated
institution ot learning in dune, lot 1.
He then returned to bis home, and
soon after entered a bank, at Sedalia,
as collectcr. from that he rose to
the position of general bookkeeper,and
then became teller; afterward aseitt-
BIO GRAIN TRADE. .
Baltimore, November 21. There
are now under charter about fifty
steamships to load grain at this port
luring the months of December and
January, aggregating 3 million hush -els.
For December alone the charters
aggregate about 1,840,000 bushels.
RATHER MIXED.
Goshen, Ind., Nov. 21. Mis.
Mary Matchett of Buchanan, aged
32, was yesterday made a grand
mother. Besides she enjoys the dis
tinction of having been live times
married, but she has never had but
three husbands.
ant cashier, and finally cashier of the
bank. His experience through all of
the gradations ot hanking, and natur
al inclination for financial affairs, fit
ted him for the difficult and responsi
ble duties of cashier.
Mr. Gentry comes of a family stock
that ranks among the first of any
state. His father. Major William
Gentry, was a noted and extensive
farmer and stockman and widely
known for his superior intelligence,
as well as familiarity with the leading
public questions of the times. His
name has frequently been mentioned
in connection with that of chief ma-
gistry of the state, and if he had been
elected to that position he would have
discharged i's important obligations
with distinguished ti lelity to the pub
lic interests.
In 1878 Mr. Gentry was elected ti
the oliice of treasurer of Pettis con t r
and served two years. So well satis
fied were the people with lus admin
istration of that office that he wa rc
elected in 1832, serving another full
term. During his official term as
treasurer he successfully funded the
couuty indebtedness, and made no
charge for that extra and speciil
service.
In 1884 he was a candidate for the
office of state treasurer before the
Democratic Couvension, and was de
cidedly the s'rongest of any single
candidate for the nomination, hut a
combination was entered into which
he secured hisdefeit. Ilia admirable
qualifications for tint office were fully
acknowledged, but the distribution of
offices militated against his candidacy.
He received the undivided support of
the St. Louis delegation in that con
vention. He is again a candidate for
that office and his nomination is al
most assured.
During the past year Mr. Gentry
lus visited different sections of tl.e
''new south," and among other points
Birniinghmi, where he mide exten
.ive investments in real estate; Nash
ville, Chat'anoogi, Fort Smith. I.itt'e
Rock, Ark., and Wichita, Kansas.
In Sedalia he owns large properties.
One of his leading characteristics,
and worthy of a generous heart, is his
strong and tender affection for his
sisters ; they are accomplished, beau
tiful and highly educated ladies
They have earist and devotional
natures, and fully reciprocate the
affection which the fondness of a
brother lavishes upon them. HarJly
less is his regard for his brother, John
It. Gentry, who is much like himself
in vigorous enterprise and elevated
integrity, and who fully shares in his
ambitious.
The Gentry family have 7.3G2 acres
of fertile lands in Pelt is county, all of
which is under cultivation. The fa
mcii3 Locim Grove farm, is located
right miles from Sedalia, and contains
3,200 acres iu one body. St. Louis
Chronicle.
The audience at Wool's opera house
last nlsbt was nicely entertained by Pow
ers in the famous "Ivy Leaf." That play
never wears out. It is just as good a draw
ing card now as fire years ago.
Sedalia Carpet Company.
Calls special attention to their Laco Curtains of all
kinds. Irish Point, Swiss Tambours and Muslin, Brussels
Points, Nottingham, Etc.
Large line of Chenille Curtairs and Table Covers.
We maintain our position as the largest handlers of
Rurs in the city. Just received a large line of Fur Rugs.
China Goat Skin, "White, Black, Gray and Combination,
which, in quality of material, coloring and artistic combina
tion, cannot be surpassed.
The largest and cheapest line of Carpets ever shown.
Linoleums, the best in the world.
Oil Cloths one to throe yards wide.
Chinese and Japanese Mattings.
Come in and price our goods-
SEDALIA CARPET CO.
FOREIGN EXPORTS.
St. Petersburg, November 21.
Contrary to the announcement made
a few days ago that nothing further
would be done in connection with the
question of export wheat from Russia
until the czar's return from Livadia
early in December, an ukase from his
majesty was issued to-day prohibiting
the exp'oit of wheat and wheat pro
ducts from Russia. Ihis prohibition,
which will go into effect on Monday
next, will be executed under the same
conditions as those governing the
prohibition recently decreed against
the export of oats.
Ever since the Russian wheat crop
was harvested and it became definitely
known that there was au enormous
shortage in the breadstuff's supplies of
the country the trade circles of the
world have been held in a state of
uncertainty by innumerable rumors
that Russia would prohibit wheat
exports. At the beginning of the
season a prohibitory decree would
probably have advanced wheit in
Englmd and America 20 cents a
bushel or more. For a long time a
mere rumor of prohibition would set
the market wild. New York traders
took advantage of this nervous con
dition of the market to send all sorts
of line? to Chicago regarding Russian
prdiibiuonto influence the market.
Tne Chicago traders finally refused
to be alarmed by these reports and
even the confirmation of the issuance
of the decree had liitle effect on the
markets to-day.
The greatest shortage in Russian
breadstuffs is in the rye crop, which
is 153 million bushels less than last
year according to the latest estimates
of the Russian government. It is
generally conceded in grain circles,
however, that the crop figures have
been greatly exaggerated by the gov
ernment for political and financial
reasons. Rye and flour exports were
prohibited July 20, but the decree
diil not go into effect for a mouth and
iu that time about 20 million bushels
of rye were shipped out of the country.
On October 16 another decree was
issued prohibiting the exportation of
all other cereals, potatoes, flour, paste,
and baked bread baked, excepting
only wheat.
The present decree prohibits ex
ports ot wheat and wheat flour, so
that now no grain or breadstuffs of
any kind can be shipped out of the
czar's kingdom.
The English crop statisticians
estimated early in the season that
Rus-da cou'd spare from 48 million to
5G million bushels of wheat for
exportation. The exports thus far
amount to about 32 million bushels,
so that the prohibition, coming so
laie, is not expected to hive much
elf ct on the markets.
Testing the Baking Powders.
Comparative Worth Illustrated,
BT PROP. PETER COILIER, jjitk ciik.h ist is chief of
DKI'AUTMKXT OF AGKICULTCKK, WAS1IINO.TOS, D. C.
uiumicirs
Pore Cream Tartar.
It
ItOTAl.
Contains Ammonia. I
USKIVALKI)....
Alum and Ammonia. I
Taylor's 1 Sixxn
Alum and Ammonia. I
MONARCH v -
Alum and Ammonia. I
CALCMKT
Contains Alum. I
IIOTKL
Contains Alum. I
YAIlKALIS
Alum and Ammonia. I
MILK
Alum and Ammonia. I
SlIKI'AItn'S
Alum and Ammonia. I
MOS ISON' I
Contains Alum I
FOKK.T CITY . I
Alum and Ammonia. I
CHICAOO VEAT I
Aium anu Ammonia. I
CROWS
Alum and Ammonia, j
SII.VKK STAlt
Alum and Ammonia.
I)OION A- I 111.
Alum and Ammonia.
Alove diagram was drawn and verified in all its details, 1y TrcK Peter
Collier, who is pre-eminent as a Cheim., anil Scientist. The illustration is
inailc in accordance with his chemical tests of each brand enumerated.
The Carlionic aciil gas was calculated to get the leavening strength anil
the qualitative analysis to ascertain the comparative wholcsomcncss, purity,
and general usefulness of the leading Towders. The result of Prof. Collier's
examination and test, reveals the fact, that, with but one exception, every
hraud tested contained either Ammonia or Alum, and a number both.
Not one woman in ten thousand would use an Ammonia or Alum Baking
Fowderifshe knew it Such Powders not only undermine the health, but
ammonia imparts a sallow or blotched complexion.
XoTii. Dr. Trice's Cream lkiki:: Powder, as shown by Prof. Collier's
examinations, is the only pure Cream Tartar Powder found free from adulter
ation and the highest in strength. All authorities report Dr. Price's free from
Ammonia, Alum, I.ime, or any other adulterant. The purity of this ideal
Powder has never lecn questioned.
fr Indicates the IVwder containing cither Ammonia or Alum.
ielC Indicate the Tovntrr containing both Ammonia and Alum.
While the diagram shows some of these Ammonia or Alum Powders
to lie of higher strength than others classed below them, it must not betaken
that they possess any value. All Ammonia or Alum powders should be
avoided as dangerous, no matter how high their strength.
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHHIIIHIIIH

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