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The Lincoln County herald. (Troy, Lincoln County, Mo.) 1865-1873, June 04, 1873, Image 2

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90061771/1873-06-04/ed-1/seq-2/

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TKOV MO.. JCWE I, 1873.
A Chaige.
Thu publisher of tlie Iter&ld and Hi 6
iJitpatch bavo cbtgred mid o cd-partner-t-liip,
to data from thii titae, tod the two
offices hive bcCtl tobsolidated. They
Will publish but one journal hcroaflcr,
Which wilt be called Tilt TkoV IIiralb.
Aa heretofore, the paper will be devoted
to the advancement of UUr toWa and
bounty, whose ibter'eats will be para
tnouut to all other. The subscriber to
both papera will be supplied With the
Jit raid, and all advertising contracts will
be carried out.
Ib consideration Of this fact, we de
hire that those who arc indebted to the
offices bl" the tintotn County Herald or
tho Troy Vi$pntth, will make it convent
tut to settle all old account! at aB e'arlv
iliv with the respectivo publisher of
these papera.
1 . .
Newspaper Personals.
Among tho conspicuous editors present
at the late press association were ibe
following :
Dr. A. V. Hull or the Sedalia Demo
crat ia a dignified gentlemen, between
fifty and fifty.five years of age, although
Jus looks do not indicate it. He is of a
genial nature, ha a frank, open eoonte
haoce and a clear bead, with a subdued
eitfof humor permeating his being.wbicb'
trope out at uncommon times. We like
the Doctor.
Col. W. P. Swi.xler of the Columbia
Statesman ia known personally to many
(jf our readers, and ia very proud of being
the handsomest (?) arid oldest editor in
the stale, and of receiving more attention
fit the hands of the ladies than all the
tithera combined. That's what it is to
to handsome. The Colonel is about fifty,
live years of age, chronologically speak
ing, but he claims to be only twenty five
in feeling.
Gen. L. J. Kastin of the (Jlascow Jour
hnl, with his white, flowing beard and
Cray head, looks the old patriarch of
journalism that he is. You might travel
u long distance before finding a more
perfect gentleman, or one whose kihdly
heart and genial smile would act more
happily in gaiuing your confidence, love
and esteem.
Col. 1. Donan of the Lexington Cau
casian, the man with a hundred lexicons
of word unknown to Webster or Wor
(.ester, and with a viul of wrath, sarcasm
und t-gotbm, that flow from his ready
pen like lava from o troubled volcano.
Such is Donan the editor; but Donan in
propria persona is another being in fact,
ns dignified, clever, genial, mild and at
tractive a gentleman as we would desire
to meet, and our heart was irresistibly
drawn toward him.
Maj. J. B. Merwlo of the American
Journal of Education is also a very dif
fert-nt person to that indicated by his
paper, which, although it may bo a para
goo in that particular lino of journalism,
is very dry reading. The Major is full
of life, humor and geniality, and with
two like companions, J. II. Turner of
the Carrolton llecord and J. O. Pang
boru of the Booneville Advertiser! per
formed the funny part of the occasion, as
well as a largo share of tbo practical.
L A.Welch of the Clarksville Sentinel,
our warm personal friend, the sprigbtliest
and raciest young editor of the state, waa
there, looking delicate and pale, having
only partly recovered from a recent ill
ness. With a heart full of native kind
ness, und a brain fruitful of ideas, and
language at pointed as the steel that pena
it, Lem stands foremost among tbe
young journalists of tbe state.
W. S. Bryan of the Montgomery
htandard, with bis cheerful countenance,
clerical humor and dry wit, one of the
Cleverest young bachelors imaigioable
(and by way of parenthesis to the young
ladies,. ha ia good looking) was there.
Bryan formerly published the St. Charles
News, with which journal he became
known to tho newspaper fraternity of
this state os one of its promitiog mem
bers, ond to-day he atanda in the front
rantt or tbe younger journalists of
There are others' we mieht notice : R
W. Harris of the Mexico Leader, who,
although be baa toly been connected
with the press of this state about a year,
is making his mark ; Milo Blair of the
Uooneville Kagle ; Col. Norman J. Col
' man of the Rural World, always ready to
aboot off bia mouth ; J. N. Edwards, tbe
hyperbolical editor of the Kansas City
T:...- . . I. . . . ir i .
uic, hid ccccnirio Jiaione ot Hie
Jackson Cash Book, and a boat of others,
whoso "personals" would make an inter
esting chapter, but oflr limited apace and
time, and oar imperfect acquaintance
with them prevents. Altogether the
aditori are a motley crew, tttd while
tbrre are many fine looking meo atnOPg
them, there are alio quite a number ol
very ordinary personages, and like tho
Dutchman who wai tent to the legisla-
tare, "w. fourtd .... fool. ,o p-g wo
"i ""i'
EdlterV CaaUcitloH aid Jollitkatloa.
Tho annual meeting of the Editorial
Association orMmouri was held at Lou
islam), Pike county, last week, commeoo
ibg on the 28th ult. Aboul one hun
dred editori and publishers were in it
tendance, many of tbcm accompanied bv
ladies, who will ever remember with
gratitude the magnificent reception ten
dercd them bj the citixenaof that flour
ishing little city, the hotel accommoda
tion's being limited, Ibe citiiens threw
open theih private residences and gave
them a tirir,fhh walKnm. K...f.;t;
r v
of the people of old l'ike. Every ar
raogemeht for trie comfort ol their guests
astaade, and the committee on
, , , , r
tion, composed of Col. D. P. Dyer,
uijor raraer, r. a. onaa, VI . U. uamiB,
Mark Lesem. U. J. Hawkins. R. A.
Cambbell. W. R. Harrlin. J. F. rsWltr.
t"'U 1. tlllttUOB, II . II i ADUCriOO. w J . - . I
I, Lambkin of the Journal. O.C. Brv.on.f' Iff .r,i.oa .?f .B.0f-'..h 7
.1.. t.... tl u na. v n i
and U. C. Pew, met the gathering quill- Boone coanty ; a correspondence sprang
drivers and assigned tbem quarters: aad.opaod a Joyful setting wr ibe result.
ii l j l r i i .
so well bad they perfected their arrange- , f0D of jjr. Divid He-ett of Jones-
mcnts that the most iystematie order vu bnrc, aboot eleven years old. juupij on
nti.akta Xk t T . -r t trtin V.il, it rtl in ninfmn il lh ilflnnl
have established a kindly retsiEbraar
. . . .. . . .
wmviw. turn viraic ui uuuiMui
in lb. beerta of the pBbhft cf tbu
state, that will tot oa U frrgrttca.
.All honor to their gtrerons hearts.
On Wn.r tV.
- .-.r
'""",tui,a ,,rs oeroratea xrr
iue o:ca;ion. aca was Clllea to ordtr br
the President of tte Aociation Dr. A.
Mf. Hull of the 'edalia Dticoerat. .na
U. of ... a.u a v.- t-4
r J. C. P. ,K r .v. ' ,.: "
. " ," , -
In a few eloquent words, and was r-
eponded to by the President. The ao
nual address by Gen. Mar
lowed, and after a brief
journalism closed with
strictures upon tbe abases of the ftae,
wlliph it wrthM ha wall imi In....
to consider well
The following gentlemen were elected
officers of tbe afsociation for the ensuing
year : Col. "W. F. Switzler of the Co
lumbia Statesman, president ; dol. M, L.
DuMott of the Lexington Register, secre
tary j E. M. McIIenry of the St. Louis
Times, secretary. The next annual
meeting of the association will be held at
Lexington on the third Monday of May
In the afternoon the association went
to work with a will, and accomplished a
surprisingly large amount of business,
disposing of resolutions, etc., with a
rapidity and correctness that it would be
well for some Of our legislatures to copy
after. This wos due principally to the
a w
experienco of the older membcra of the
About nino o'clock in the evening, the
Rob Roy lunded at the wharf, and the
editors were conducted on board, where a
magniGeent banquet bad been arranged
by tbe oititens of Louisiana, which but
pasned anything of the kind wo have
ever seen. The guests had fully enjoyed
this bountiful foast, when the steamer
Andy Johnson was met about thirty-five
miles below the city. Tho two steamers
wero lashed together, and the banqueters
were transferred to tho latter boat, whose
cabios were cleared for a dance, and the
merry concourse "chased the glowing
hours with flying.feet," assisted by the
Louisiana cornet and etring band, until
about lour o'clock in tbe morning, when
the Andy arrived at Louisiana. About
five a train was in waiting for all who
wished totako an excuraion to divoroian
ieal Chicago. A train of oara had been
tondered them by the superintendent of
tbe Chicago, Alton and St. Louis railroad,
with the generous assurance that the edi
tora coUld havo anything they wanted.
Assistant aupcrintendeni, 0. M. Morse,
took charge of tbe train, and convinced
the party that there waa at least ono gen
tlemanly railroad man. A dining car
was attached to the train, and about
three o'clook in the afternoon the party
were dined and wined in a manner that
was dangerous to teetotaler!. In consid
eration of the kindness extended uj by
Col. Morse, resolutions of thanks and a
gold-headed cano were voted him on tbe
arrival of bia guests at Cbicagd.
A day was spent visiting tbe principal
placea of inUrest in tbo "Queen City of
the West," which baa certainly made
great strides toward tho rebuilding of
the burnt district, all tba buildings being
erected on the most magnificent eoale.
Chicago haa enterpriso if nothing else.
Hora we parted, aome returning home by
Louisiana, and others by way of St. Louie,
all highly delighted with tho mora than
hospitality of the growing little city of
Louisiana, and the gtnerosty of the Chi.
oago, Alton and St; Louis railroad oom-
pany. Long may their treel of prosperity
remain green and fruitful,
The numbtr of white persons killed
by tho Modoos up to latest advioes ia one
hundred and thirty. And still tha PnUr
commissioners are not happy.
f offe Haute Is broueht faco to fno
Imalltll.. LT . Ti 1 1 . ..
X' '11!, !?. . ?5
'attucn for a vacuo ia its police forot
St tie I teas.
It Is said that the grapa crop about
Herman, Oaacon.de county, wih bo so
entire fa lure this ve.r. with the t.c.n-
tionperbapaoftbe Concord grape, which
..-. ..i .l. .u.
past winter
v . .
Tie Louisiana, Mo., bridge will be
2050 feet long, which is 500 feet longer
miums bridge at uannibai. i be cost
will be between eight and Dice hundred
thousand dollars, sud" it is to be eom
pleted by the first of December ncit.
On Saturday eveniog lat, a small
4talll ataarlini. iiul Innlk rf it. mntia.a
1 .l:. l l.. i; ..... J1 ,
m lu cllj was airucx, oy nguirjiog ana
entirely consumed. The bouse was
!,be property of Mr. Richard Fanning,
"tose daughter was in the stable feeding
some calve at tho time the bolt atruck.
I ch. oniniod.Kl,0 P,.
Tws brothers, named James and Bin
ismin Pavne, each of whom had long
! blievt4 the atrler dtail.
Brpjmin lived in Illinois and
locff -inf !,..r,l nf hi. h,mt,. In
. ,.-..
,B 'Ut, f1"" 00 J
iiid viiMit-d ff.l nndlr the bt i
.l)ck 'nccti j, foiae diMiDce 4nd
jtir' i fncbifol eh wound on one
ofhuthicl He vouM have been cut
lI? lli lbf "c,fl 10,1 ,nef were
l . . . t
)f,t.j lti r,vtd bin on the track in
!fd tf rS r his body. Dr.
n::nis areltl tb woand and it is
b0P5 lt boy will recover withotit filr-
tfcfr trnble. Montgomery Standard.
A cation fietorr is about toitf into
..ra.iob at Spf incSeld. In tbi. state.
The town has already several large man-
afaetarioc eM.blisbments. amocc which
re a wagon and agricultural implement
f anr lAarn A nil ItiAt n en
the institutions that Paris is lacking, and
'for the lnnlrAmonli r f vkink i, I h.
I . . . .
energies ot oorciinens sbould be directed,
aod without which we cannot expect to
proper and grow into importance. Paris
Ti , ' ... . ... ... . , ,
The beauties of the criminal code have
uccii esciupuuBu iu i oeuerauuoiiy. a.
necro named Lewis Richardson was com-
mitted to jail for stealing a chicken worth
'J.6 ceDts- 11 C?.la, cu.njy
thirty dollars to keep hi In until he died,
He died of smallpox or vanSloid, and
there were fifteen other prisoners in the
jan, ana tney were exposea to tne intee-
me ia no iw autnorizing tne enerin
to remove a prisoner in such a case;
Alfred Valinoonrt, a young man of St.
Louis, sumbitted himself to tho oare of
the surgeons in that city, one day last
week, to have an operation performed on
his jaw. As tho operation waa likely to
provo a paintul ono, it was decided to
administer chloroform. This was done
under the supervision of Drs. Lankford
and Love. The young man had not
fully gotten under the influence of the
anaesthetic, till he was observed suddenly
to cease breathing. Artificial respiration
and tbe galvanic battery were resorted to ;
hiifc tn nn fiffitnt. Tin waa ilnnA AomA I
Mr T. n.it r s rm.,1. -...t..i
Av l nnlr n nf -nv,
madoke fol- factory ; and no town in Ihe West of tbe -"-" -v.- -." ""
hum,, -r " cjoyio(r a greater decree of d? o. lha W"tern balladiafa ong
nistorv CI .. nJ ..... f."...-. tna . fciiotaths everv One of fhv emnniln-
some ticeiv wiil build no anv town. And thev aro "ociuaing tno twp italicised above.
. . prn.pcriiv. uooj suusianuai lactones .. ' . . , . :. . .
.j.U6 m.vou " nervo, and tbeatolormation was imparted
county fifteen or twenty dollars a ore, gently as possible, that the patient
and if tno other prisoner catfth thn dm. ' u i Li
- ---- r , ,, , , "i reisiu uer aigai more man a
ease, the cot can scarcely be computed. raai j . ,j ii..ki w.
gotten toto eballow Water, and Mr. Natz
discovering them sent hildoft .Mr them,
the mud being too deep for him to w.de
.... . . ' . . . 1 ...
ben the dog bad brought them within
reaoh Mr. Nalz mounted one of the fish
and had quite a ride on hia baok. A
fish was caught at the mouth of the Dar
denne, in tit. Charles county, about tba
same time, that weighed 463 poundi.
On Tuesday morning of last week,
Henry Shacklett, a .brakesman ..on a
freight train of tha 8t. Louis, Kansas
City & Northern railroad, met with a
horrible aooident at tbe tank, one mile
east of Centralia, which1 resulted if! bis
death. He waa coupling the oara, when
he fell and waa immediately run over by
the train. Seventeen oara passed over
his leg, mutilating it horribly From
the knee down there waa not a bono au
inch long his whole limb being mashed
into a jelly. Dr. Arnold of this plaoe
was seot for, but perceiving that death
was Inevitable did not amputato the leg.
The unfortunate man lingered until
Wednosday morning about 10 o'olook.
when he died. He waa formerly from
Illinois and about 19 yeara old.-Colum-
bia Herald.
As Mr. John Powell and lady wero
quietly jogging along to church, a short
time since, their horse became frightened
at somo men and boys who camo yelling
and dashing up behind the buggy liKb a
squadron of Modocs, and instaotlv started
to run, thd buggy striking a stump and
immediately tMrnwinir Mti. Pn.MI n..i
on the ground, tho wheels of the vehicle
- '
n f..n a.1 : .u. v. ulv
brt b,
Pnvi.ll hU nn tn .k. .itn
Powell held on to the buutv with one
band and to tbe horse with tbe other for
.. i . , ,
aome d.atanco but finally waa compelled
to re ease his ho Id after civ ine- tha anen.
tatora a splendid exhibition of hie ability
ia . ..niinJ LnJ inf.- ..m J, Tnl
' fr0.u1Ddk".d ,,ofly ftumbAflr'. rbt
hofSO finally broke loose from the buggy
i.. ... i j .u . v i 16 n Ti.!
ibe churoh and Mra, Powell enjoying hia
. -..,.. y
antics bugoiy. Tbe buggy waa badly
wracked but no Coo hurt.-Fultoo ele-
Tbe aherifTa iurv havino- declared
Oaorge Frano'n Trom to be sane, ha wai
diiebarged from custody last week.
The St. Louis bridge, as we are in-
b !'. rl,u
pleted tb.s aummer. and U is cooGd kntly
"Peeled that it will be open to passage
b.eforc 'b.8 cl"e,.or BV .ft'0" a,0.1!
river. Tho erectioe of tho arches
.being carried out tinultancottsly from
I the abutments and from both sides of
tbo two channel piers. The grandeur of
rhe finished structure begins to bo pre
figured. Its massivencss, symmetry,
simplicity and beauty will constitute Us,
perhaps, the engineering chief d'ecuvre of
this country and age. Captain Eads has
88 fixed a faith in it stability as in that
of nature and scienco itself; and of its
practicability for all the purposes of a
railway and a highway, tbo capitalists
who have embarked their fortunes in the
enterprise are thoroughly convinced
Rapid progress is making on the tunnel
leading through and under St. Louis to
the Hits of the proposed Union depot ;
and no doubt is entertained that it will
be completed as soon as the bridge is
readr for traffic, and that it will bo
a a . .,
"!! jr.?4e'.U1,fLUn!1-Cr. " l"?0
operating to the accommoda(lon of all
toe twins of all Iho roads Catling tn and
from St. Louis, Hast and West. Times.
TTTTi''l-".TT s
" " Newell (Orpheus C. Kerr) writes
to the Graphic concerning the contrc-
veraey m to the authorship of '-Betsey
nit I Arp flnl " Ha .titAt that nn ihn
-'4b f J,"ch. C0Pled "JP h'f
dcnartmenL of the New Ynrk Wnr.il
frarm lh f oWo Blade, this farm ballad,
which appeared in the latter journal over
the aignature of Will M. Carloton, pre
a"..?.. .t . ? . t . . I t
cinginem wun commentary worus onu
'I nUn fl44iimA(i thn nitifnfinl lihortr nf
revising certain lines that halted metri-
callv in me firirinitl hhanoiflK hnrn a
word, ihere a pbrase, iinii, in two or three .
instance, adding new expressions, for tho .
better profodical efttct ol tho ballad.
f'. "M.0" T
V A . "uwcKr lu" BO,u
LAr! 9U.1 ,he. other claimants.
.Ananksgmng btory, whila dittoing
l-n"i when .Mrs; hmerson 8 'I hanks-
giving btory' purports to have been
trrtltiin In lilO nt tnn wonra lAfnwn imli
etDOodati(jns were wa'dq. This bhowa
P"" plwly bat Mr. Carleton is
entitled to whatever credit attaches to tho
anthorahip of the poem in question.
gince'in tfovingten, Ky.,a brilliant and
much .Hthifo.l WAV dhri hntt ,n .,.t..
ioK fot somo ime wilh 8 double of Iho
eyes, waa led to fear a speedy change for
tho worse, arid immediately consulted her
nhcaini.n. Ah 0,..iu, a'. j
B sudden and fatal faillnir ib (he odIIo
totally deprived of it any moment. The
fflictd mother r.turocd to her horn.,
quietly mado such arrangements as would
occur to ono about to commence' so dark
a journey of life, and then bad her two
'u' children, attired in their brightest
BDd awectnat costumes, brought before
uer ana so, wun meir nttio laces lilted
to hers, and tears gathering for fon-e
great misfortune that tbey hardly roalized,
tue j'gbt faded out of the mother's eyes,
leaving an ineffaceable pictiire of thoso.
dearest to her on earth a memory of
bright faoes that will console hit id
many a dark hour.
rA1""u" atu. Lonauctor
Wlth others, by a railroad acoident on the
: "7 . A" . . . .LA m.!
"" J Wt the ehock he knew the car
Vfll ntt Inn ffraolr inn a n . . n r. r.. . k..ln
waa off the track, and sprang for a brake
It was his last act. la tbe same instant
ha waa killed by. the crash, and bia skull
waa broken. When picked up, a part of
the brain was visible loozing out; but the
trilfa' and faithful conductor waa able to
aoeak. Aad these were tha words ho nt.
tered tbe last be ever ipoko : "Put
out tbe eigoals for tbe btber train I"
ba contemplated celebration at
Prairie du Cbien on tbo 17th inat., of the
2o.0tll anniversary of the disoovery of tbe
Mississippi river by the Jesuit fathers,
Johet and Marquette, ia abandoned,
' " Shea, M. D , who was soleeted aa
orator on the occasion, from his large
acholarship in the early French exlpora-
t'0DB f 'be Northwest, on account of ill
bfcalth declinod coming at too late a dato
10 procure another proper pofson.
. T ' . 1 -T7 ,. .
t,.The Job office of Messrs. Winobell,
Ebert and Marsh of the Hannibal Codrier,
w,,h the bIank' Pre"es. P8P" &c,
I"' buI1ed.to "es . Thu"Vr.morni?g
'ast' 1 he '0,s 18 "bout $25,000. The
concern was one of tbe largest in North
Missouri and furnished almost every jart
of tha State with legal blanks.
The new grand opera house in St.
Louie on Market etreet betwenn 6th and
Oth formerly tha Varieties has been
purchased by Ben DeDar for 884000,1
fthn ...nn... tn mnV it . flr.t !
Mosnuitoei are verv'livolv in Louis-
d the p.op..'.r0 aorry. for, he
oarsn tnings tney sung ana sain aoou.
n."8.h lbey 8
the D"ut,rul "O"-
, m ,, -
Tbe fi n (h DrUBJlnDd Calliefy tea
. UD Vu . . .
Tu JSMkgB if , a h th
dollara has been oollceted in St. John,
N. 13., for tha aufferera.
roportea oy atata auaitor uiara,
W07, 4C0A,of which 8t. Loui. ha.
nn.rl. B5nn 0(111 11(1(1.
Up to date, th. d.ta..hop Collector of
8l. ouU coa'nty 01f p,ld intb the Stato
.treasury ovor $89,000.
A eenuine mad atone is aaid to ba in
tho possession of Mr. Geo. White ef
Jefferson City.
1U uu
Crump & Wing
wopose to
FOR rriiE! CA.SII.
Hots and Caps,
Ladies Hoso and Steel Traps,
. Ttwnm . t.MLJ.
JU-OLJ-. J.1J2. s9UUk 9Y JU
Candies Vinegar
SPICE bice,
And well, Wa no use to name any-
ihinq more, but come nlonn m,d L
lH9mar0W Com l9
can . fumtsh you With anything you
wnnt .....
D orlJnta
From the Smallest to the Largert SIjoj,
K3 JEac 3aE3 aV. p Jbe5 jR.
than they tin be bought cliowhoro in Troy.
Also all Other Goods:
Bry Goods,
White Lawns,
ntrt w .mAn4r .
Glass and Chinaware,
Wall paper,
Brother Farmers, don't forget that our Eaatern
nelghtiora are feeding applet to atotlc with good
, rllhltl. whtln WB hftTfl onlT a k.jm.v r
tamlly Die,
Alio, that Ka'itern farmori hare their barrelt
of older and an abundance of the belt of apple'
'W.ga, a h .tth.r , a rartt, ,th
, ind.etW. mot n ,..ui.., ... .
, , , , wuiv nun man
Ii profitable, and hare often an abundance of
i wnatw atuu tawiu vu. lain a I irjit nntllrf Ka i n,a
f " besides Improving ?h.
condition of the land. 1
wans suu wuru uui unai tDtt eoald be u.ade
' . WK, ?ve"l,0,ckel rUh -lnl" P-
c l y otJannotlng and New York Red Pippin,
land ata)7S.OO j by the 800 at f.00. Prioeb-
, " vii m . . '. G' v,,u" P" hm in,
"ff tr... M J. , p
eh 1
lord grape, flnt elan. T voir.lhk. in..-..
I eaehi per dozen Sl.00 1 riAv inn jit .
Wto h u et.'.p
,dTll or'.foc'k abo" fci.
aa lait inrln-
graph road, oraddreu the nronritnr
i ,A.i "JMLm SKCXTiItS
1 Trov Itlo
If lrou Want an A No. 1
Now Beady for Delivery
ti'o fo
N13W HOPE, JtlO.,
County -A.p:cnt tor
Tta1ft Aaalal art ask Mill Mavk
.Threshing Machine,
t. ataltnan A Co I J. . Hayner & Co;
Mnaf.ctr., MSflX
Canton, Ohio. ! St. Louie, Mo.
The Swaajpatakaa lathe aeoredltaot
bead nf theTITrcshlnif Machine lamily. andlti
SUPERIOR STKENGTJI, durability, ilmpllc.
Ityeateof draft, atyle of flniih, and capatlty foe
thrcshintf and cleaning praln fit fo. market, nater
knd better than any other, are acknowledged.
..The. Gennine Sweepstakes enable
the threaher to pick las cuitomcrs, icidom
Stopa for repalrt, lait much longer than othert, tarca
much grumDllnjr and vexation, doca the same a.
mount of work with lesa labor, and enables him to
elect thebest and most profitable Jobs.
Thjs farmer give It the prefereaee
and often an extra price per bushel, because If
thresh clean from tne heads, separates perfectly
from the straw, cleans for market, without waste,
Saves 11 he grain, does its work with the utmost
speed, safety, and economy, and does not keep a
gang of er and teams about It on expense.
Awrlttea Waarauatr delivered with ev
ery machine.
Tht "Sweepatakes" ' usually a very
scarce article after harvest, and parties should
ORDER a-A'ltL?.
Separators, Horse Powers, Straw Stackers, Dears'
or Jacks; sold separate when desired.
Call or send and get a Pamphlet Circular, (rivlnga'
full description and particulars, together with prices'
etc., etc
...OorreapomiUnce invited from all those
who anticipate buying a thresher or any of Its parts.
Administratrix's Keslguailon.
NOTICE is hereby given that the undersigned
administratrix of the estate of W. S. Coch
ran, dee'd, will make application at next term
of Ihe Probate Court ot Lincoln county, Mo., to
ho begun and held In Troy on the second Mon
day in July, 1873, for permission to resTgn her
letters of a3inth'iitrat!on g'rante'J on s'alif estate.
apr30 MAHV 11. COCHRAN, Adtn'ra.
Resignation or Executorship.
NOTICE is hereby given tJ all parties, con'-,
ccrned that the uudcrtigneil, Executor of
tho will of John A. Sltton, rtec'J, will apply at
the l'robnto I'ourt of Lincoln county, Mo., at the
next regular term thereof, to wit, at tbe ADrlf
term 1H73, for permision to resign his letters,
testamentary, granted t.. him on tho estate of
laid deceaitf. n2 0. O. WILSON, Ex'r.
Christian Institute,'
Miss Si A.. Stuarl
W OULD inform her patrons and the public
that she will removo her School from tUe
house on Main street to the Christian Inatltut-;
where sho will re-open her icoool on
Wednesday, January 1st, 1873.
Mils Stuart hopes to merit a share of patron
age by her unremitting endeavors t. improve
those childton who aru lntruited to her care.
Senior Clanei $20.00'
Junior Claisei IS.Od
IMnisryCIai.es lO.Orf
The Ornamental Dranohei will be charged
ai customary in schools, college., Ac.
Incidental charge (tuel Ac.) I.tO1
PayUenti' made One-ba'fat the commence
mout.'and tbe remainder at the end of the fu
sion of fire months.
.fridge Sam'l. Watson aod lady, 61. Charles.
luageiiucaner and muy.
Rr. Sam'l Overall and lady,
J. W. Rednion and lady,
vol. x. w. Cunningham, "
Squire Wheeler and lady, Troy, Mo;
November 27, 1872. n!8tt
A. First Class IN'cws and
Family Journal.
every morning, by mall, one year, $12. To clubs
of three, $34 ; of ten, $100.
THE THI-WESKLY, published Mondays, 1
Wednoidaya and Fridays, $5 a year ; three copies
$17 1 Ave cdpie $27 ; ten copies $50.
THE WEEKLY, $2 a ye.ir, three copies $5;
five copies $8, ten copies fifteen dollar., twenty
copies twenty-five dollars.
Additions can bo made to elubi at any time at
etubratei. Ten per cent, com mi.. Ion allowed td
Agenti getting up elubi.
Paperi not lent unless paid in advance, and
invariably diioontinued at the end of time paid
Remittance can be made at onrrlsk in Drafts;
Foit-offioe Orders or Registered Letteri.
St. Louis, Mo.
In aSfatk Pr day. Agents wanted!
iJPeJ i3U Allelaiiea of working peo
ple of either lex, young or old, make more money
at work for us in their spare moments, ot all the
tine, than at anything elie- Particulars Irre
Address O. Stinion A Co;,PortUnd, Me. Tvtfy
Wlth JYeatness

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