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THE SEDALIA WEEKLY BAZOO. JANUARY 12, 1892
3 BAZOO GOSSIP. Will some one ask Mayor Stevens to publish the contents of that postal on dancing and signed "Heaven Y' A state official who passed through the city yesterday, said to the Gos siper : "I think that the result of the governor's deliberations will be an extra session, although the general opinion is to the contrary." "The su preme court," he continued, "has a task before it in Srlecting a clerk. There are now twenty-seven appli cants. 'Your man Marvin is very highly spoken of. "Some game dealers are very care less m the kind of game they offer for sale," remarked a citizen. "At one place I observed a rabbit that had been on exhibition fir two weeks be fore it was sold or disposed of. Fre quently game is not cleansd in the least and is kept in thi condition for days. If the iusides are removed and the weather is cool, game is really im proved by remaining on hand even for a week, especially if it is frozen, but it is not gwd unless so treated. A little care will enable any gme dealer to keep hii stock in goo 1 con dition." T. T. Slattery ofGabsburg, 111., passed through this city this morning en route to Taylor, Texas. Mr. Slat tery who is a remarkably intelligent as well as handsome and genial gentle man, occupies the position ot sec ond vice grand master of the Brother hood of railroad trainmen. He goes to Texas for the purpose, if possible, of settling by arbitration the Aransas Pass railway troubles. Mr. Slattery, who is acting in the absence of Grand Master Wilkerson, who is in the east settling some similar troubles, states that the trainmen acted m an uncon stitutional manuer in assisting the telegraphers and the matter must be settled on tbis basis. Hon. Wilbur F. Tuttle, speaker of the Missouri house of representatives, but equally as well known as the Dresden farmer, who uses pure Greek cuss words while plowing new ground, has puzzled the congressional aspirants of the bixth district, lie has been a prospective candidate for some time but his political bee bas disarranged all existing campaign lines, lie is now organiz'ng a cavalry company of the JN. t. al. among his constituents on Green Ridge. The friends of Con gressman Heard regard thi3 as proof that luttle is in the race and are booming an infantry company to be composed of Howard county yeomen. Kansas City Times. "A wise move wa3 that of the city council in petitioning the county court to macadamize the county roads said J ustice of the Peace J J Stillman, of Bowling Green township to the Gossiper to day "The idea of keeping a score of prisoners eating their heads off in idleness at the county jail and costing the people $3.50 each per week, when they might be employed for the county's benefit. Some might be disposed to object on account of the cost, but that will be of little consequence when it is considered how much the facili ties for traveling will be improved and how, as a consequence, the value of the farmer's lauds will be enhanced by virtue of this easy access. I heartily favor the project and I be lieve all the farmers will to 3 when the matter is brought before them." "There" is a certain clas? of indi viduals who make the court house a loafiing place during the seasons of the court," said a court official the to Gossiper. "Especially is this notice able during cold weather. Of course the court rooni3 are krp nice and warm, and the loafers fiuti themselves in clover. Thev take no interest ii the cases that are up for trial, but all the same they occup- a seat in the court room dy -after day and are there just as regular as though their presence were required. Then there i another class of loafers whoarcalwavs hanging around in the hope of getting on the jury. They make themselves conspicuous when ihev find out t'lat the regular pnisl is not full and the court is called upon to fill it with 'specials' at once. If there is anything in me vorui mat makes me wear? it is this same class of individual?." There is a man in tnrn who bat recently arrive 1 frim Polo.. Argen tine Republic, South America. His name is C. II. Tr.ivis and he was a captain under Gen. J . Shelby. He left the United State3 "at the close of the late war with a party of some 280 men, and has lived in South America ever since, teaching the na tives to speak Euglish. In consequence of some members of his pnrty having identified themselves with Filibustering, the whole colony was expelled by Balmaceda, and their property confiscated. Captain Travis claims that the ex pulrion fiat caused him to lose twenty thousand dollars. He said he left the Dominion in June, traveling 2.G00 miles through mountainous sections on mule back. Arriving at the City of Mexico, he re mained several months, when he pro ceeded eas making a journey of 6,000 miles, the latter half of which required about one-twentieth of the time consumed for the other. J. S. Burahart, who is engaged in the hotel business at Dcnison, Texas, pissed through here tbis morning en route to Illinois, to attend the funeral of hi3 brother. Engineer Burs'hart, who was killed in the cannon ball wreck on the Wabash. He etates that his brother leaves a wife and eleven children : that he had b:en with the Wabash for upward of twenty years and was one of its most trusted employes. He belonged to numerous orders and it is probable that is fami ly are well provided ior financially. Speaking in connection with the state ment that the collision was caused by fog, Mr. Adair, of the Pullman coni piny, stated to the Gjssiper that in talks with many old engineera rela tive to the accident, it is the general belief that for the time Engineer Burshart, hidden by the fog, really c iu'.d not tell where he was and thus the accident was brought about. Tne engineers referred to spoke of times in their own career when they were so bliuded by the fog that they were oblig-d to leave their engines t make certain of their locality. The newspapers of Kansas City have revived the story of the kiss that Patti gave Ex-Gov. Crittenden in St. Louis, but in recounting it, they make it a commonplace and uu poetic affair. They assert that the governor "smacked" the singer and walked out of the room. There was no smack about it. The Diva had scored a triumph before a brilliant audience and the governor was yet thrilling with the exquisite melody of "Home, Sweet Home," which had rippled fiom her golden throat, when he met her at the hotel. Nicolini was down in the kitchen rowing with the chef over the oyster stew, and Mrs. Crittenden was taking off her wraps. The thrilled and the thriller came together and the result was an l - ..i , r. , ,, :., sound, like the suction of a steam pipe, lollowed by two sighs in unison. The governor murmured, "This is sweeter than 'Home, Sweet Home," " and broke away just in time. When Patti was asked afterwards by a news paper man to substantiate the details of the happy occurence, she blushing ly replied, "1 never submit to an in terview, but you know the facts." A young lady who means business herself has asked the Gossiper to pub ash these thoughts ; -the year now ommencing is sacred to maidenhood It Belinda, who has been ranging like the virgin queen In'maiden meditation fancy free concludes that such condi ion is dis tasteful to her it is her privilege, this being leap year, to propose to any male biped, btchelor or widower, whom she deems an eligible match. The custom is immemorial, though it is not recorded that Belinda herself hs chosen to take advantage thereof. W by not ? i ear by year we believe more and more in the co-edu cation and the equal pout ical rights of the sexes. Year by year we regard mirriage as less a sacramnt and more a mere matter of contract, to be treated by Judge fisher and others like any other mutual agreement. Why, then, should rigid social laws, with leap year as a mitigation be more honored in the breach than in the observance, confine propositions for a contract of marraige to only one of the possible high contracting parties ? If Jeems feels that he cannot be happy without Be'inda he i3 privileged to broach the matter to her ladyship with a view to a contract upon the supposition un lvitig all such engagements that it will ba mulinl'v advantageous. But if Beli ida lels that ber future lupin ness is wrapped up in Jeems, custom r. quires her to Let o ncetl:nent, like .1 worm i b-:d, Prey upon her damisk clietk. Th:re is no even handed justice in such a cu.-ioru. It gives tr- mentions a lvantge to the sterner, the less sen timeiit.il, the m re bni'al -x. If Jeems thinks kindly of B !i;ida, very good ; he may mention the nutter. But if Belinda is enamored of Jeems her lips are sealed. Out upon any such unreasoning and unreasonable sex uisiriminatioa . as tins. Why should beauty not hve the privilege of initiating thj choice of her own mate, a man and not a monev box '! c must reform our social customs. If marragc is a matter of business, a contract which a chancellor niav set iside iu chambers, then, business beinj business. BJinda has eoual rights with Jeems and every year is eap year. What was it Patrick Hinry said more than a century ago ? Give us liberty or give U3 death ! Social as well as civic liberty. The right of marriage proposal from either party. We handsome fellows niav be in some considerable danger in any new revision of the social code look ing to the plan suggested, but what of it ? The ability to sav no i3 a test of true manhood. SAID TO BE RICH. The Mother of W. H. Girard, Who Dies like a Pauper, Said to Be Worth $50,000. W.H. Girard, aged CO, died at his room over the Queen City bar ibis morning at 1:30, of la grippe. Deceased was a painter by trade and has lived here for over fifteen years. The body was taken care of by Undertaker Banisey, as there was no one to claim it. It is said that Guard's mother who lives in Cincinnati, O., is worth 850, 000. Deceased also has a son there who is employed in the Gazette office as book keeper and another son, Burton formerly of this place, in Memphis, Tenn., who works for the Pacific Express Company. Dispatches were sent to these relatives informing them of the death and asking what disposition shall hi made of the re mains. Mr. Ramsey will hold the bedy for ten days and unless claimed by that time will proceed to bury it. IOWA STATE FAIR. While at the state F.ir my wife tried your Khjutse's Headache CrsnLEs with good results. We have menliooe 1 tbem to some of our neighbors and they w mt to give tbem a trial. They prove to be all that they are recommended. Please ti'id enclosed express order for 1 00, for which send lour Lines Capsule. C. 51. Wilson, Gilbert, Iowa, tor sale bv Aog rleiichmann. corner Fourth and Ohio ; .Merlz & Hale, 210 Ohio and O. W. smith, DIG iiast lliird. PUUIIilSTIU E.XCoUNTER. The Victor Arrested on a Charge of Assault and Battery. A case that bailies melodrama and rivals the grotesquerie of comic opera was docketed and tried in Julge Milo Blair s court this atterno n i -J ue uraiuaus iicrsuuaiu arc n nil im -rt.- .7 .:. i r:n: I fu.oen,x ??d " ,,Iwm bander3' botu Two month ago Saundei's wife left him. Uuablc to locate her whereabouts, he appealed to Phoenix to aid him in his uxorial search. Both went to Ho'dcu some days ago, Sauuders agreeing to pay all ex penses. They put up at a hotel, had some printing done and contracted several other debts. On arising from his ashes one morning Phrcnix was unabled to find his co-wife seeker. Ltter on it dawned upon his mind that the grass widjwer had skipped, leaving all the bills to pay, which Phnsnix liquidated not but came back to Sedalia. Arriving home, he was confronted by Sherifl Smith, who presented the bills contracted by the twain while at Holden. Phoenix waxed wroth ; he smote himself on the thigh, saying : "Lo ! 1 will this day give Saunders a pur pie eye!'' So saying he hied himself to the abode of the man by w hom he had been duped and proceeded to do what he had previous! intimated. He made himself very familiar with the person of Saunders, and as a conse quence wa3 complained against and arrested on the charge of assault and battery. The case w:s set for three o'clock. The plaintiff didn't show up, but Phoenix plead guilty and was fined 2 and costs, amounting in all to S'2. "It J d knowed how much I was to be fined Saunders would have got'er a little hard -r,'' Phoenix remarked as he followed Constable IJamscy to Hotel de Smith. Pitcher's Castoria Children Cry for THE PRESIDED PS NEPHEW. DE D. Carter 1 Iirr'sjn, jr., nephew of President ILtrrison, dial of cinsumn ticn Monday in Texas, where he had gone for bis health. He was n son of Carter J). Ilirrism, a brother of the president and United States marshal for middle Tennessee. Tne remains will be buried in the family buryin ground at Noith Bend, Ohio. Mr. J. beo'.t Harrison. .r.. the pres idents brother, ar.d d. ccott, j., a nephew, boih of Kansas City,.pas-cd through here last night en route to Ohio to attend the funeral. MeElrf WINE OF CA30UI for fccaloiiixaic BETTER QUARTER There has vcrv deservedly been great dissatisfaction at the loition aligned Missouri at Chicajro in the World's fair exhibit, and continued efforts have been made for a more desirable change. At last success has crowned the elforts of the workers. President Gentry of Hie Missouri com mission yesterday received informa tion that the executive board had given Missouri an admirable loca tion. BLACK-DRAUGHT tea cures Comtipatioa SHOOTS SHOT. Intelligence from Mexico, Mo., of yesterday Bays that Mrs. Callie C. Orr held a note for S90 against De witt Shoots. Today Shoots entered her rooms, on Washington street, and demanded the note or her brains. She told him she preferred to give him the note, and went over to a dresser drawer on the opposite side of the room to get it. She opened the drawer but instead of taking out the note she took out a 38-calibre revolver and opened fire on him. Two shots were fired, one taking effect in the shoulder and the other in the hip. .Neither wound is considered serious. This is not Shoots' first lucky escape. A few years ago he had a difficulty with Bob Muir, and the latter shot him square in the breast. The ball passed through Shoots' clothes, just over his heart, but struck a silk hand kerchief and did not penetrate the body. Mrs. Orr his been arrested and will have a hearing to-morrow. HEKR BABBIT. A Monster Hare on Exhibition at Park's Grocery Store. The animal that Joel Chandler Harris of the Atlanta Constitution, has rendered classic, was seen in all his glory and magnitude at 214 West Second street, this morning. It is a gigintic hare white as the snows that blast thfi frigid region whence it came. It wi3 brought here by a man from Michigan who claims that the species to which it belongs arc as hard to capture ns the alert ibex. A Bazoo representative took the pains to measure the animal. From tip to tip lengthwise it measured three feet and one inch ; from front too to the tip of its ear it measured twenty lncue? or u may ue satu mat the hare was three feet long and fit teen inches high. It weighed over fourteen pounds and is valued at S2. Undoubtedly this giant is the lar gest animal of the kind ever brought to this section of the state. FOR THE CHILDREN. "In buying a cough medicine for children," says H. A. Walker, a prominent druggist of Ogden, Utah, "never be afraid to buy Chamber lain's Cough Remedy. There is no danger from it and relief is always sure to follow. I particlarly recom mend Chamberlain's because I have found it to be safe and reliable. 25 and 50 cent bottles for sale by Aug. T. Fleischmann, druggist LEE MERIWETHER INJURED. Lee Meriwether, who has been traveling about Italy and Greece for soma months, is lying at a hotel at Montefiscona.Italy, with a broken arm, which he sus tained iu a fall a few d tys ago. He was to sail on the Um'iria from Liver pool for New York Jan. 2. Mr. Mer riwether is well known in Missouri which he has made his home. He came Irom Memphis where he had been publishing a magazine with his brother. He has eince b.en taking a trip afoot through Europe and pub lished a very successful book on that subject, taken a trip to the Sandwich Islands and lellowslone Park. His present visit to Europe is for the purpose of gathering material for niagEz;ne articles. He wa3 for a time Labor commissioner for Missouri, and is a cousin of Mr. Fou!aine Merri- wethcr of this city. The Hannib ll Courier-Post refer ring to the accident on the Wabash says: Fireman Conwell after he got to Springfield talked about the collision, lit; sa'd that bis train, east bound, arrived at Alladin at 1:47 and that Engineer Wilson pulled out his watch and remarked that the wc3t bound train was not there and that he would wait until 1:51) for it. Jut then the headlight of the other engine showed up not three car lengths away. He remembered no more uutil after the colli-iou. Engineer Busheart, who caused the fatal co'liiiou, is cxtia passengsr en. ginecr and usually pullul tin pay train. lie was regular engineer on the local between Spriugfi Id an I Clayton, but had b:en over the road freqtien'ly and knew it perfectly The question of whether ha simply lost his bearings or was asleep will never be determined now, as he has already paid the penalty of his error, but there are many railroad men who are inclined to the belief that ho was as'eep. Fin-man Worboy got down oil his sent just before the collision, thinking that they must be neir the switch. Just then he saw the other engine. Trainmaster Palmer indig nantly denies the report that Engin eer Busheart purchased a bottle of whisky at Jacksonville. He saye that Busheart has not drank a drop of liquor for over ten years. Both engineers were considered thoroughly reliable. A gambling den was raided at Aurora and each culprit was fined S7.c0. BY FIFTEEN VOTES. SENATOR SHERMAN DEFEATS MR. FORAKERVERY EASILY. THE OHIO CONTEST SOON ENDED. Only On Ballot Necessary to Deters mlo til Retail The Principal Fight Hade on the Question of Secret or Open Voting Some Decide!!? Sharp Words Csod hj Each Side. Colcmdcs, O., Jan. 7. The Republicans of Ohio have spoken and John Sherman is to bo the next United States senator from the Buckeye state. The vote of the He publican legislative caucas was: Sherman 53, ForakcrM. J. B. Forakcr is defeated but even in defeat he is more than ever the idol of the young Republicans who have given him such steady allegiance. For three days there was but 030 result staring the Forakeritcs in the face tho ultimate re-election of Senator Sherman. The Republican Joint caucus convened at ( 8 o'clock last night in the hail of the houso of representatives and by accjiimaiioa Speaker Laylin of tho house oi.tci.iv j , i chairman. He made a fclicitious little speech. The call of the roll showed every Republican assemblyman present, except Representative Jackson. The question of admitting tho public was nrst Drougnt up, out a motion was ChcraUe3 by blood shall partici pate in tho finally adopted directing the sergeant-at- distribute if a be decided to distributo arms to clear tho galenes. The prcat m0Dev lWf capita MiT or hercafter crowd or spectators hissed.and it was only Tne ,., wmen lbose wh0 claim cm. after great troublo that the sergeant-at- zenship ..y trarriage are not inaptly called, arms performed his task. wiu UC(J0Ubtcdlv seek their proportionati The first division took place upon a reso- sharo the purchas0 monej-and it is not luUonoftherorakcrmenforasecretbal- imp,obstle that eventually tho United lot. Immediately the Sherman forces states er nrts will fcn nnn t providing for an open Daiiot oy rou cau. t --:ii .i T-i . forces insisted that a secret ballot was necessary in order to protect men from In - timidation and coercion. "The only argu - mem against a secret oauot," satu nc, "is the desiro that he who dares to vote as his conscience and his convictions dictate may be exposed to the bull dozer. The right of secret ballot is one of the greatest prerog atives of a free public and that right is rigidly presented at the polls by every law upon our statute books." Representative Taylor warned the cau cus that it was by secret ballot that the Democrats a few years ago nominated "Coal Oil" Payne for tte United States senate and irretrievably wrecked their party and doomed themselves to private life. Representative McCrcw's argument was little short of sensational. "Are we cow ards or aro we men!" said he. "Twice has notice been served upon us that the calam ity of privato life may be our portion if we fail to respond to that side which has been the greatest strength of noiso and of threats. It won't do to talk abcut looking people in the face. We say to them let somebody else look somebody else in the face, ehavo nothing to bide, but wo demand that msn b: protected against co ercion. We object, too, that anyone in powerful position in the nation shall cast his shadow upon this assembly, to hover over men here and make them do some thing in accordance with the dictates of their own conscience." After an hour's impassioned debate tho substitute providing for an open ballot was adopted by a vote of 47 to 44, three members not voting. In an eloquent speech Senator Nichols of Belmont presented the name ot John Sherman. Representative Griffin of Lucas nomi nated Joseph II. Foraker and his speech was frequently interrupted with enthus iastic applause. The nominations of Sherman and Fora ker were seconded by several gentlemen upon each side and it was 10 o'clock beforo a ballot was reached. Just beforo tho ballot a telegram from Governor-els'" McKinicy was read, sav ing: "I have been advised that my name may bo presented. Promptly withdraw ft." Upon this authority tho chairman with drew Jtr. IcKinley's name, but this action did not prevent Mr. Welsh from subse quently voting for his candidate. There was intense excitement during the roll call, and as doubtful men recorded themselves they were warmly applauded by the faction with which they voted. The result was: John Sherman, 5.1, J. B. Fora"-or3, Charlei Foster 1 and William McKinicy 1. Amid tremendous applause Sherman was declared tho nominee. On motion of a Forakcr man Senator Sherman's nomination was made unani mous and a committee wa appointed to wait upon both. "Senators, representatives and fellow citizens," said Senator Sbcrrsan, on being introduced, "I return to you my heart felt thanks for tho very high honor you havo conferred upon ma Lons trusted by tho people of Ohio, I am under obligations that I cau not express in any language at my command. I owo to them, I owo to you, ail thit could bo said by a heart overflowing with fccSinc, and I therefore wiil not at tempt to express those emotions which now fill my heart with respect to Jvou and the people of Ohio. We have just passed through quite a contest the most formid able contest I havo ever encountered in Ohio, and hope more formidable than any I will ever be called upon to encounter ha cafter." Mr. Forakor also spoke briefly and in a p'.casant vein. With tho expiration of t'le senatorial term to which Jonu Sherman is to be elected ho will hava completed forty-four years of continuous public service but six years short of half a century. It w 111 be a record without a parrallcl in the history af American statcsmjinship,for every year of this long public service will have Ween spent at Washington and in tho service of tho national governmont. Born in 1S!3, John Sherman is 69 rears Old as a young lawrer he was eiec ?d to con cress in ii, at tne time ot tne Kansas-Nebraska troubles, and as a re -mber of the congressional committee on the question of extension of slavery im 1n4. no wrote the famous anti-slavery re port which made him one of the prominent leaders of the day. How well he has maintained that prominence, service of six years in the lower house, four years in the cabinet as secretary of the treasury, and an aggregate of twenty-three vcars in the United States seaatc, bear witness. CHEROKEE5 READY. I The Agreement to K i the Strip Full n 'Cd. TAnLCQt'AD, I. T.. Jan. X The Cherokee council has formally ratified the agree ment made by the commissions rcpresent inp the United States and the Cherokee nation 'n-ith relation to the Cherokee strip and all that nov remains to be done to throw open over C,000,0j0 acres of land to white settlement is that congress shall ratify tho agreement. The salu of the strip has long been tho subject of political discussion in the na tion, ini Cbcrokees have divided over tho issue ai radically as Republicans and Democrats over the tariff. Not many years ago there were few Chcrokees so daring as to pronounce openly in favor of , a sal. and he nho advocated allotment in several j was a marlced man. Civilizing influtcc have been so busily at work that to a jy general satisfaction prevails over tee action taken. The important question the Chero kee nation will now have to settle, assum ing that ci-Bgress gives its sanction to tho nf-rfemenl will n1ntn In fh flicnneitim of tho moner S -oo niPrirmi f, saie. The cherokcc nation contains bo- t wppn -' YH1 ami -T. nm in! 1 , . fwvf.u, .liu jii a or , intni!iirt Of this population be tween 6,000 and 7,0ft) claim citizenship tbroufU marriage. Tne Cherokees by blood will strenuously oppose a division in the fruits of which cuuens of adoption, will share. Thev niil insist that onlr Jcate the contentions which will.ariso I Within the next war if tho enta T ntm- within I wu. plcted. Meantirrp if mnpfiv.c niiRM th njen near.y 40 00j fer:ilB 160 acre final 1 trait ;iftlpr McElree's Wine of Cardul and THEDFORD'S BLACK-DRAUGHT are for sale by the following merchantc in rETTIS C3CSTY. August T. Fleischm inn, Sedalia. W.E Bd, Sedalis. Merz& Hale, Sedalia, O. N. Saiith, Sidalia, li. T. Miller, Sedalia. Dreskell Bros., Beaman. Andler & Co., Danksbnrg.? Andrew Stand, Dumpville.-' W. Ed. Crawford, Gailey. G. W. Birick, Georgetown. J. S Ram & Son, Green Ridge. C W. Leabo. Green Ridge. II. A. Lonean, Honstonia. Ptnqnite & Snoddy, Laoonte. Oventreet Drag Co., Smithton. MI'-SOURI MELANGE. St Joseph ha3 a Maud Franklin tragedy. The new map of Missouri will soon be issued. Geo. Bartholeraew ot Independ ence, has disappeared. A Monroe county farmer sold 115 turkeys for $135.25. Cattle diseases are raging through out the state. Nevada is now afflict ed. Fifty-seven members of the Mis souri legislature loucht in the late war. '-j-j : Jefferson City is thronged with candidates for the supreme court clerkship. Slev, the train robber. sav3 he'll suicide in preference to going to the penitentiary. Moberlv has a Jack the Grabber. He lurks in alleys and insults ladies is they pass. Pursued by the officers, a forger entered hi3 room iu St. Louis Monday and suicided. A mau in Dallas county recently paiil a fittv cent debt that ha con tracted in iSGO. Congressman Djckerv of the Gallatin district ha3 introduced a tariff reform measure. By th ? way, how are you mak ing it with those New Yeat'd resolu tions? St. Lutis Chronicle. Ivjbert Stewarf, aged SI, died in Dallas county the other day. He ha3 bjen justice of the peace 21 years. Two lady passengers at Spring field were tcld by a jester that the train va3 being robbed. One of them swallowed a diamond ring. The original official order books of Gen. Buckner and Gen. are in possession of J. W. Clayton Scott, of the war Moberlv. lie has owned relics since 105. James B. Snell of Fulton,Mo.,ha3 been appointed clerk of the Com mittee on Coinage, Weights and Measures, of which Mr. Bland of Mis souri is chairman. . FRENCH TANSY WAFERS. Those wafers are for the relief and cure of painful irregularities, and will remove all ob trucliom. Ihey are sure and sale every Sine. Manufactured by Emerson Drug Lo , ban Jose, Cal., and lor sale at Fleiach man's drag store.