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BAZOO. VOLUME 15. SEDALIA, MO.. TUESDAY, JULY 17, 1883. KUMBER 7. SEDALIA POLICE COURT. Recorder Rauck's Racket With the Rambling Renegades Who Were Recently Run In. Little Johnny thinks he will play a joke on grandnia. Retribution. MRS. BLINKINS, And How She Visited the Sick. Mrs. Blinkins considers that she is a cap ital hand among the sick, and wheu she heard that Mrs. Sutterly was down with a malarial attack, her spirits rose at once, that afternoon she put on "her alpaca dress, donned her best bonnet and with her cord reticule on her arm in -which she had placed numberless recipes for fever she hastened to visit the Sutterlv domicile. The servant who admitted her, cautioned her that she must not excite the patient as the doctor had left particular instructions regarding the matter. Mrs. B. said.: uDo you think I don't know how to conduct myself where there is sickm-ss why, I've seen more sick peo ple in my life, than you ever dreamed of." The servant did not -answer, but led the way to Mrs. Sutterly's room, and after ush ering her in retired to the kitchen. Mrs. Sutterlv was propped up among the pillows, with a white bandage arouud her head, but she greeted Mrs. B., hindly and -told her to "lay aside her wraps:" Mrs. B. did so, and then she sat down on a chair by the bedside and began: "I do declare, Mrs. Sutterly, it gave me. quite a turn when Ilieard you were so sick that you wasn't expected to live, and I said to Jonathan that I was coming right down to see you, for at ever anybody under stood yourcomplaint, that much as a hat on. Some women are awful careless. Mrs. S. sighed again, and Mrs. Blinkins went on : "I expect you feel pretty bad, don't you ? I know what it is to have the fever myself; had it so bad once that everybody gave me up, and one night in particular, jut stood around to see me die; Jonathan heading the procession." ""You must have been prf tty bad," said Mrs. S. "Ob, yep. but not as bad as I was when T had the typhus. That time I had to be turned in sheets for a month, my hair all came out, I lost four teeth and I couldn't take a step without limping for a year. Typhus is bad, 1 tell you, and now, llook at you close, 1 do declare! 1 believe you've a touch of it, you're so very nervous; but I hope not I hope not ; you never would get over it, especially by the aid of Doctor I'hat man don't know -enough to go hi when it rains." Mrs. S. -groaned and asked for a drink of water, and after Mrs. B, hsd told her how injurious it was to use too much ice, and that she had "better drink some good, strong balm tea" she once more continued her remarks. "Mrs. Sutterly," did you ever try boneset in cases of fever ? I have a recipe here in my reticule that just cured Mr. BKnkins' grandmother once. She sent it to hira after she got weJl and I pasted it in the lid of the bible, and to-day when I thought of coming to see you I cut it ozt and here it is ; you must have sorae." Mrs. B. looked in her -reticule A MODERN INSTANCE. They bearded the train at Galesburg, III., on the" C, B. & Q railrod. lady, person was me. Krwr tr full Di a Krttat- grntn 1 o r-. -V "Boctor r ".answered Mrs. Sutterly, ? fnd lPki?? out..a bit of p-Per wUh in a feeble voice. "Wh-a-l? not that old "Why, he couldn't doctor num- bei of spidery lines nsunrng across it, pro- fuss and feather1 celJe 10 Pllt 011 l)r spectacles and read: a sick cat for mej . 4,0f boneset, take one large handful; of u.t dock, a large root: of water, as much 'tended, nd she just lingered aloujr and'ou thmk wid do; smer.ll togeer in a lingered along, until one day tkTpoor re.d rthenware croc for a iwholeday, and thing died. I told ier how it would be. f wlfen fever cotnecon take a tabespoon but she just doted on him and swallowed j ful everj2iour wakeini, taKe a table his nastj .doses without a murmur. My K"fuJ ever ,haIf and slP "There, said Mrs, B. as she concluded as a .la-' e rean? sk'fcds to -reason th-e recipe is a gooa one,ana rm gotngto leave it nere goodness! don't talk to me -aboui Dr. . I can't bear him." dozen women to-day who a num W ei other recipes , "They say he is very successful dies' physician." "Oh, yes; I've heard that, but there haint a word ot initn .in it, -ana l could ten you of more than a are lying out in little children left orphans and their onfeelin' husbands married again, who .had him to doctor 'em. I know he's .pretty good looking and more than one woman sets her eyes by him, but I hain't one of 'em, let mejtell you." Mrs. B. paused for breath, and Mrs. Sut terly sighed but made no reply. "I just want to tell you how he Ireated me. I was over to 'Squire Jones' to see his wife, who had been sunenng some time with a bilious fever, and I told her die best thing she could do was to put draughts .of horse-radish leaves to her feet and a mus tard plaster on her breast; .and I went and got the leaves walked two blocks in the broiling sun to do it, too and had just got 'em ready to put on, and the plaster all made, when who should come in but Dr. . He asked me what I was going to do. and wheu X told him be said : "Just throw the stuff away if you wish, but if you go io using any of your old woman remedies os this patient, I shall not be answerable for the consequences "My-ee, but I was mad ; out J resolved that as soon as he was gone I would put 'em on, for I knew very well they would do kher good if they were 'old woman rem- edies, and so as soon as he got out a I door 1 went to work, and just as I had got one foot well coyered, back he came for a bottle he had forgotten. He- saw in a minute that I didn't care a snap for or vou to trv. Crive it a .good fcur trial and Til be bound it'll do yon .good..! have which are all over again m a lew days and read 'em to vou. J reallr must The party consisted of a young poodle an elderly gentleman and a dude. The young Jady carried the poodle on a pillow; the elderly gentleman carried a cigar in his mouth fnd his head to one side; while. the-dude carried a small cane, between which und his incipiest moustache he divided his attention. It took the united efforts of the whole partv, -and Gonductor Sol unball gad two brakemen to load that poodle safely on the cars. During the struggle the poodle and thedude.became so mixed up that for a short time-the writer was unable to tell them apart. Finally they became untangled and -were soon quietly-seated in the cars. During the journey the young Jadv spent ner time in caning tne poouie pet names and oembing its hair with .a fine-tooth comb. The dude twirled his sweet little twelve nairea apoiogy tor a moustacne ana, no doubt, wished that himself and the poodle could change places, while tbe.eiuerly gen tleman went forward into the smoking car, lit a resh cigar and was snon engaged in contemplating the corn fields wiich lined cue traoK-onotn siues. . p A tall, sad -looking gentleman, who .sat near the ice water tank, remarked that no doubt the party were going to Texas to start a poodle ranch At Quincy the party left the cars and took the steamer, as did the writer,; and sad to relate, while making this change, a terrible catastophe (or degastrophe) oc curred. Fido. Well fed Fido. Cleanly kept Fido. Fido who excited the envy of all dogs with whom he came in contact. Fido. Uhe darling of bis mistress' heart, gave one leJl spring and leaped into the muddy, swift running waters of the Mississippi. "Oh, save.! 'Oh, save my darling.!" wailed j the you .g ladv in accents wild.; and she was only prevented from leaping overboard he going now. Keep perfectly quiet and xulm; don't allow anybody 't excite you, and beware of that pesky doctor' And Airs. B. put on her bonnet and was soon telling her next door neighbor that she had lust been to see Mk. Sutterlv anc! that she didn't really believe she was'verv sick. hJ the united efforts of the -elderly gentle- Dr. was waiting on lier, and of man and a couple, ot dvck hands. course he tried to make it out she wasdan- x Will you hold me thus fettered, and let gerous just so as to get her 'money out of mY darling perish ?" she screamed, as she lier. ltwas-iust like iiim, the dratted J struggle" io iree nerseii A large docket awaited the appearance of recorder Kauck at the forenoon session of the first district police court. Al Goodwin's name was first on the list, against which was entered running wagon without license. He pleaded not guilty, and upon the payment of his license the case was dismissed. Bard & Miller were charged with mis demeanors in failing to keep the premise. about their store cleared of paper and oth er nuisances. The case was continued un til July l6. J. J Clair had an idea that he was a bigger man than the city of Sedalia and would run a dr.iy wagon without "putting up" -the little city license. Kecorder K:tuck thought t.lair h -id about So worth of fun in violating the city laws, which Mr. Clair objected to paying, and threat ened to appeal the case to a higher court. He was given until a certain time to file the appeal bond, which he failed to do, saying he would go and plead with the mayor for a release from the judgment of the police court. This availed him naught, and after all his trouble he owes the city and will have to pay up or go below. V. J. Lee, a farmer, imbibed too freely -of Van Bennett's enemy and was run in and fined $5 A stay of execution for $3 was granted, he to pay $2 and go home, which he did. Isaac "Wolf's case of misdemeanor was continued until Monday. The cases against Mrs. T. K. Potter, Mrs. J. L. Parish, Mrs. E Bigiow and Mrs. J. Newman, who were arrested for keeping boarding houses without city licenses, were continued until Monday. Mrs. E. Bixby, arrested for the same of fense, had her case continued until 2 o'clock, at which time she faileiTto appear. The case was again continued, -this time tiil Monday, and attachments issued. The misdemeanor case against "W. W. S. Snoddy was continued until Tuesday. Officers Gossage :snd McGee found F. E. Brent too drunk no navigate and locked him up about 5 o'clock last evening. POLICE KLAJTE AT MIDNIGHT. A tramp incell3ib. 1; turn out in the morning. Jim Turley, drunk and disturbing the peace by quarreling and using bad and proiane language. Run in by Officers Barnett and McGee. WORK OP THE WIND. A Large Amount of -Property Destroyed at St. Louis and Other Places. A Boss, of Linneus, scalp wound. In the vicinity of Linneus the stem did great damage to crops, buildings, and farm property generally. At Wellsvilie, Mo., the school house was nearly destroyed. At Jeffrrsoii City the main cell building of the penitentiary was uuroofed and one or two other houses damaged. A dispatch from Maryville, Mo., says twenty business houses were unroofed and a number of small houses and shops were wrecked. The city hall was unroofed and partially blown down. The postofHee and two newspaper offices were badly damaged. The large grain ele vator of Bariteau & Welch suffered severe ly. TheK.C.,St.J &C.B. railway depot and "Wabash freight house were badly in jured. Twenty thousand dollars will not cover the damage. Burlington Junction is reported to be almost completely wrecked, not a dozen houses in town escapiug injury. One man was fatally wounded. Thirty cars were blown from the track. The 1 ttle town of Sidney is also reported badly damaged. At Maiden, Mo., one church, school house, Masonic halt and au unfinished hotel were demolished. Several residences were seriously injured. Loss over $10,000 At Slanberry. Mo., one church was wrecked and two others greatly dam iged. The tower of the normal school was blown down and several other buildings were moved from their foundations Wile, Mo., a small town seven miles from Maryville, hau nearly all the houses injured. Several other hamlets and small villages in Missouri were more or less damaged. The storm was accompanied by a heavy rainfall in most localities and in some places large hail fell in great quan tities,doing very serious injury, to orchards, gardens and all growing crops. Kansas City, Mo., July 14. A Brook field dispatch says a storm from th'e north west struck this place at 2 o'clock yester day afternoon. Several buildings were unroofed, trees leveled and crops badly in jured. Tho roof was blown off one-half of the convent school building. No one was hurt. Bucklin and St. Catharine, the first and second stations from here are badly damaged. It is feared there is much de struction in the country northeast of here. Windsor, Mo., July 14. Hunter's con solidated shows billed at Calhoun, Mo., J uly 13, was utterly blown to pieces as far as canvas was coacerned. The circus dressing room and horse tents were torn to threads. Cages, seats aud poles were crush- -ed, and many -animals escaped, viz: Bears and monkeys, mixed with the excited mass and made the scerie exciting. The bears refused to submit to anyone whatever, un til Mrs. Hunter, the proprietress, arrived on the scene, when they tendered their res ignations and inarched off to their cages, too glad to get there. The city hall was donated to Manager Hunter, to give an evening entertainment, and was patronized by a large crowd. New seats were tele graphed for and the show will make its points next week. Blocleett's Decision. m Chicago, IIL, July 14. A decision was given by J udge Biodgett in the United States district court for the northern dis trict of Illinois, yesterday, which provokes wide interest on it benrinf. Tn thp parlv Several Persons Badly Hurt part of the year 1876, the electors of the A Train of Twenty-Eve Cars Blown from the Track and Wrecked. JEFFERSON CITY. The Governor Still Firm Re garding Closing Saloons on Sunday. Delegates Appointed to the Kentucky Educational Convention. A Full Pardon Granted to Wm. Rodgers, the Well-known Murderer. The Town of Walnut, in Bates County. Incorporated Yes terday Afternoon. Several Prominent Eastern Politicians Among the Incorporators. Storm Notes The River Ris ingAll the News at the Capital. Hunter's Circus Blown to Pieces at Cal noun, .Mo- towns ot Utica and Deer Park. Illinois. .held town meetings, at which it was voted to borrow mosey with which to build a bridge across the Illinois river, which scamp.'' Tired of life. Messrs. Philip Werner and Jacob Nuss- berger received word yesterday that their bother-in-law, Jacob Bitter, of Wichita, Kas., commuted suicide there on Friday by shooting himself in the head with a re rolver. He was one of the ol aest settlers iu the county in which he lived, asd leaves a wife and family of small ohildren, who are unable to assign any cause iDr -the rash act. It has only besn about a month since another brother-ia-law was killed near Centertowa, in Cole county, by a negro beating him to death with a club. iim, and if you'll believe me, he walked i 1 np and began to take the draught off,that I had just got on. I was as determined as be was, however, and 1 declare, we had quite a tussle over that foot, Mrs. Jones adding to the interest by giving several pretty vigorous kicks that is, vigorous for a sick woman but ot course I had to give up, rather than disgrace myself at last. But I gave him a piece of my mind in the interval that he'll remember one while, I assure vou !" Mrs. Sutterly groaned and Mrs. B. changed the subject by asking: Has Airs. Williams been to see you since you took sick ?" "No," answered 3Irs. S.. "one of her phiMren is quite sick." ;-"WelI, I wouldn't wonder at that." said IMrs. Blinkins. "for she lets 'em run ont ivery day in the hot sun without even so And what do you suppose happened at that moment lou would never guess, gentle reader, if you lived long enough to bee Jeff City. as big as St. Louis. The dude, thejueek, mild, quiet dude,' at this moment did a most surprising thing. And this is what he did. Giving .that twelve-haired moustache a parting twirl,he carefully tookoff his cravat, duster, coat and hat, and leaped overboard, actually leaped into the raging river, to save that drowning poodle. And who, after this, will claim that all dudes are merely soulless clothing iiouse signs. Tiie young lady screamed again and St. Louis, Mo., July 14. The restora tion of telegraph communication which was badly broken last night over all by the iact that the storm, part of which swept over this city, was general in .character, Special to the Bazoo. Jeffekson City, July 14. Governor Crittenden still remains firm in regard to the enforcement of the Sun day clause of the Downing high license law, and it is evident that some officials in St. Louis are in imminent danger of losing their heads. It is the general belief that if the police commissioners of St. Louis re fuse or neglect to enforce this Sunday clause they will be removed from office and men appointed who will enforce the law, let the end be what it may. There seems to be no doubt that the governor really meant everything he has said con cerning this matter, and that he will make 'Rome howl" if the entire law is not strictly enforced. Articles of asssociation were filed with the secretary of state this morning and cer tificates of corporate existence issued as follows : x To the Salem Mills company, of Dent county ; capital $9,000 hall paid up. To the M. A. cseed Dry-Plate company, of St. Louis; capital, $12,000 -half paid up. The Excelsior Foundry and Plating company, of St. Louis; capital, $20,000 half paid up. The Crosby Manufacturing company, of St. Louis; capital, $10,000 half paid up. To the Walnut Land and Coal company., of Bates county ; capital stock, $1,000,000. Incorporators: Thos. M. Nichols, 2,000 shares ; Gov. Foster, of Ohio ; ex-Speaker Keifer, of Springfield, Ohio ; Amos Town send, of Cleveland, Ohio : Senator Miller, of New York; Senator Plumb, ol Kansas; John Scullin, of St. Louis; B. J, Waters, of 'Ft. Scott, and Jas. L. Pace, of Butler.. Thi object of the company is the buying,, selling and leasing of lots in the new town of Walnut. The state board of health convened in this city yesterday. Dr. E. H. Gregory, of St. Louis, was elected president; G. W. Cox, of Springfield, vice-president, and J. CL Hearne, of Hannibal, secretary. They will be in session about two days. After organizing this morning, the remainder of me ume was taken up m discussing plans jormed the ooundary line between the two towns. In pursuance of this action, the highway commissioners of the two towns Homered into a contract with the Wrought for the management of the board. Iron Bridge company, of Pittsburg, for the. Til following delegates have been ap iron superstructure of the proposed bridge1, pointed by the governor to attend the The bridge was completed according to Kentucky educational convention, to 'be- ml tmvArspd nnr nniv a lnr w ..t Afic Hntract, and the towns refused to nay. held at .Louisville on the 19th of next Sep- souri, but covered various sections of Kan- Stiit was instituted against the towns, but w sas Iowa and Illinois. The velocity of tne suPreme court of Illinois decided that Dr. b. b. Laws, Wm. F, Switzler, Dr. W. the towns were not liable. A bill was then Pope Yeaman. Prof. J. M. Greenwood. hour, and came apparently from nearly all fi,ed in tne Federal .court asking to be al- James H. Shields, H. H. Harding, J. V, C. sgain, while the elderly gentleman stood manner, and a train ot twentyrfive cars, A Neat Sijarn. Omar Harris, of Sc. Louis, has been in the -eitv for several .days, painting a sign for Price &.Stevens' mule yard, West Sec ond street, which is a very creditable job indeed. The sign is painted on the front of their office, -and represents a four-mule team drawing a new Mitchell wagon load ed with grain for the "Sedalia Mills." Astride one of the mules is a colored driver in the act of striking the mule in front of him with x long black whip, making a pic ture as natural as life. The back ground is a pretty picture ol .barren rocks and wooded glens, with the spires of a country village pointing heavenward in the dis lance. The scene is characteristic and true to nature. Upon one of the walls inside the office is another scene painted by Mr. Harris, re- presenting a race trace, witn nve norses on the home-stretch. The riders appear to be using every effort to spur their horses to the front, while the gentlemen in the judges' stand are trying to determine which is the foremost horse. The background partakes of the nature of a fairground, and contains a picture of the Sedalia art hall and other exposition buildings. Ihe paintings are all done in oil, and present a very neat appearance. Halstead's Peaches. As a peach grower Justice Halstead is a success. Yqfterday afternoon he presented to a Bazoo man a peach of the Amazon uune variety, measuring eignt incnea in transfixed in Knock-kneed horror. lowed to take down and remove the bridge Kearns, A. Comtngo, Prof. Calvin M. on the ground that the company had erect- Woodwortb, F. N. Judson, George H. ed it under a mistakeof the law, and Judge Shields, Dr. S. J. Nicholas Dr. Snyder," Blodget says ther were equitably entitled Richard Musser, Silas Woodson, Dr. K. D. to this relief, and entered a decree in the Shannon and Wm. E. Coleman, company's favor to that effect, unless the A full pardon was granted yesterday towns pay the amount claimed in ninety evening by the governor to Wm. Rodgers, days. who was sent to the penitentiary from Phelps county in 1870 for a term of 50 Base Ball. years, for murder in the second degree. He at buffalo, if. y. was sentenced for the murder of a peddler m usage county, whom he killed in cold blood, and after the killing he sat down by the dead body until morninr and than m n directions, but mainly Irom the north and northwest. No serious individual losses were sustained, but a great number of nimor losses are disclosed in .the way of damage to roofs, gable ends of houses, chimneys, shutters, Mgns, fences, trees, shrubbery, etc., the whole of which will aggregate many thousand dollars Some slight injuries to persons are reported' but nobody aeriously linrt. East St. Louis also suffered in a similar New Yorks 11 I Buffalos 8 fn county, whom he i I tlffrt an4 aFa . U I.I 1 1 1 AT CHICAGO. ruovinir iu ine oeii rajirniJ. nn thp nvpr front, were blown from the track, andjaost Chicago.-. 4 j Providences.. 3 summoned a lot of neighbors in to look at iwice he sank, but as he arose for the last time, the mate who stood in the bow of the boat caught him in the seat of his pants with a boat hook, and with mighty effort, pulled the drowning onto the deck. "Saved! Saved! Oh my darling FidoP' cnea tne young lady, and seizing the poo dle, she pressed it to her breast and fled to the cabin. of them hadly wrecked. B ileVJlie, III., was badly .shaken up. A cumber id Louses were more or less in jured, but none seriously. At Alton, III., three churches lost part of their roofs and walls, and the Laclede hotel dismantled. Several other buildings were slightly injured, and the streets covered with iallen trees. At .Sumner. 111., a large flouring mill was unroofed, and heavy damage caused the machinery and stock from the deluge of rain which rushed through the building from iop to bottom, be vera! other build ings were more or less injured At Larmi, 111., several houses were slightly shattered, but no serious damage done. AT BALTIMORE. Baltimores 3 I Metropolitans . . 2 AT DETROIT. Detroits 5 Bostons 2 AT CLEVELAND. Clevelands 9 Philadelphias . AT CINCINNATI. Lmcmnati8 9 Eclipse 3 was made by striking this out and insert ing that he abstain from intoxicating drinks tne corpse. About three years aro thU same Rudders killed a fellow-convict at the penitentiary, named Joe Fore, whom he stabbed 17 times; but it is onlv justice to state that in this last killing Rodgers seems to have acted only in self-defense. The conditions of the pardon under which Rod gers obtained his liberty, were first, that he leave the state withiu fifteen days: but this he refused to accept and a compromise AT ST. LOUI3. St. Louis S Columbus one man The governor issued a proclamation this morning offering a reward of $100 for the arrest of Lane Britton, who is charged with the murder of Aaron Davis, of Jas per county. Quite a heavy wind storm visited this eity yesterday evening. The roof of the Justices' Courts. Yesterday was a very quiet day for the justices, there being no business in Justice ductor Watson was badly hurt and the o wuii uu uuiy uue case in .iiigEice uaKKaKemun sinrniiv wouuuea ann sir- nc- TTaletiaaH'c- Zz. I nn 1 . . t . Skipped Out. Buffalo, N. Y., July 14. It is currently reported that Frederick Smith, of Tona- At Olney, III, two churches were badly wanlo ne of the largest lumber dealers i nin red and a larw nnmhor rf to there, and recently interested to a consi- rooted and other damage done. derable extent wita Or. A. Uliss, who failed new shop building at the penitentiary, oc- A disnatnh frni.t Kenknlr. la., save uiaauucareu msuifem, is aumoruy ior curiea OV me .Standard Koot and Hh storm raged fearfully through the country lne s.talement being to the eflect that his company, was blown off and considerable southwest of there. One train which left creaitors are unable to realize twenty-live cents on tne dollar, it is said dinerent banks in the city were in for $261,000. Smith went away from here about two inches in the last twelve hours. weeks ago and it is said he has ntd. Burlington on the Chicago, Burlington and tr r?i t . mm i - i i xvauaas cuy roau at i :io a. m. was mown from the track one mile and a half south of Browning, Mo., and tne baggage car and one coach turned completely over. Con- damage done to the building. No one was injured by the storm. The Missouri river has raised kit Joe Toney and Chas. Green, two ebon hued sons of Africa, charged with the lar- Shoe Factory Burned. Lewiston, Maine, July 14.The North sengers injured. The latter were taken to Auburn boot and .shoe factory burned this Harry Street, of Ifew York, and Morris Prise Fiffht. New York, July 14. In a prize fight at Fort Hamilton this mornino- IwtwMn Linneous. Mo., and cared for. Mrs. Perry, ol Linneus, had her ribs and mat aencious irmi. Mr. iaistead b&vs this is not a fair sample of his production, and has some that will measure twelve inches in circumference. As to its adapta bility to the epicurean tastes of a reporter, it cannot be surpassed. circumference, and a perfect specimen of Toney was represented by W. D. Steele ceny of a silver watch from the work-table collar bone broken and will probably die. of Alderman Landes, of the value of $25, Mrs. Lollv, of Sullivan county, Mo., was had a hearing before 'Sanire Halstpari badW Hurt in th hA nr) aM (jreen by lr. Hoffman, while Prosecuting Aiioruey neara conducted the case tor the plaintiff. The coons were found guilty and fined $25 and costs each, and in default of payment were sent to the county iail. I where they now languish. Alex Craig, of St Joseph, rib broken. Theo. J. Shea, of Cincinnati, Ohio, wrist aisiocaiea and nngers broken. morning, lne building and machinery were valued at $12,00). The basement contained 17,000 cases of corn belonging to Bormer & Field, who also lose all ol their canmng machinery. Murphy, of England, two feather weights, there were seven hard fnnchf rnnnda Sheets was declared the victor. The fight was with hard gloves for a purse of $600. Three Persons Balled. The weeds on Pettis street have grown to SUCh & height that whan it 7a wot ImA-m Rochester. N. Y.. July 14. Mrs. Phln. n J. C. Ross, of Linneus. shoulder fnu an a lidf. Mb. tured. I tpr two rears nld wpk triHorl at Pnannira i f,.l t : i . . .i.. ft T cm;u n(.,, t. i :7 ' . " , ,ullu,uer, j.i is auuut nine me cny au- b. 1. bmitn, of Ottumwa, Iowa, jammed this niorning, on the Lackawanna railroad thorities were doing something in regard crowing, x Lie acnes were siso fined. j to this nuisance. I between the car and badly hurt.