Newspaper Page Text
I THE SEDALIA WEEKLY BAZOO, TUESDAY, JULY 1, 1884. NUMBER ONE. Officer Gossage and Bob Yopst Goinjr to the Fire Wednes day Night. a of say, cold world to lay his While going to the fire Wednesday night, the reporter was startled by hearing a report, as if someone had fired a pistol, immediately followed by the words, "Gee there, Centipede !" He hastened around to the corner of Second street and Washing ton avenue, and found Jim Gossage seated on the East Sedalia fire engine, driving a yoke of oxen, who were doing their best to "git thar, Eli." Jim had a short-handled whip, with a fifteen-foot lash, in his hand, which he swung around his head and touched the off ox with in a manner which in formed his oxship that he was not going as fast as the daring fireman desired. As the engine went by the reporter at lightning speed he thought he detected a dark object on the back part, and immedi ately mounted his mother's ten-toed colt to ascertain what it was. As the engine came to a halt at the corner of Second and Massachusetts streets, Jim alighted from his seat to sponge off his fiery, untamed team, and the "Injun" caught up "with him just in time to hear him say : "Why don't you fire up ?" It was very evident that he was speaking to some one, and as the reporter was not a fireman he looked around to see who was Jim's companion. Going around to the back Dart of the engine he fonnd "firth - - - O I It T . "...- Yopst with his coat and vest off, his sleeves capame 01 O-stowmg upon a child, and they A Sad Case. Probably the saddest case it is ever the .newspaper man's duty to chronicle, is when an old lather or mother is deserted by their children lor whom they cared when they were too youne to care for themselves. me reporters attention was caned to a I case of this kind yesterday, where a father, i i-.i i i oia, ana amictea witn dropsy ana rneum? tisni se he scarcely could move, had been thrown.upon the charity with no place, you might weary head to rest. uaniei iraimer was this gen tleman, and the reporter found him seated on a dry goods oox on Ohio street. His story is, indeed, a sad one. He said he had lived for a time with one of his sons, but his wife took advantage of every chance to make life itself a burden to him, and at last he left there and came to this city. Here he took up his abode with his daughter, Mrs. J. D. Hill, but yesterday Mr. Hill sold the hotel which he was running and gave possession thereof yesterday noon, he intending to leave the city. This leaves Mr. Palmer without any home at all as thty do not intend to take him with them. He had frequently helped Hill when he was in trouble, but he had never so mnch as thanked the old gentleman, and since his money is all gone he is turned out of doors. This is an oft repeated story, however. When a parent becomes aged and has no money the child cares no more for them than if they were a dog, instead of the lov ing parent who first gave them life, and af terward watched oyer them with that aflfec- uon ana Kindness winch only a parent is rolled up and his head inside the firt-box, vainly trying to discover a chunck of coal. ''There isn't a drop of water in the boiler and not a piece of coal as big as a straw berry." said Bob. ''You haven't got a cigar about your old clothes, have you ?" asked Jim. wjNo, I havn't got a cigar, but I have & match," said Bob. "But what in the name of common sense do you 'want with a ci gar?" "I want to smoke, of course. Look out, there !" But the warning came too late, and Bob went through the air like he was shot out of a cannon, and landed in a. barrel, where lie stuck last, nor could the combined ef forts of the newsmonger and Jim extricate . . I . him from his anything but pleasant posi- money anu a letter to some ot tne business tion. Here. then, was a chance to distil v men, who should respond liberally, for if are told to eo. And how often is it that some kind-hearted Christian gives them shelter and food, to keep the tottering form from falling by the roaasiae. ine tact should cause a blush a. - . 1 r i , i . io inanueine iace 01 mat nearness son or daughter, but no ; they turn a deaf ear to the pleadings of their father, nor do they seem to care whether he lives or dies. When a child deserts its helpless parent who then is that one, who should be near and dear, to look to for sustenance ? Mr. Palmer says that he has a nephew in southwestern Kansas who would give him a home if he conld get to him, but he has not money enough to pay his way there. The mayor, yesterday, gave him SUICIDED. Mrs. Mary Barlow Jump3 into a Well and Drowns Herself. Her Husband's Actions the Only Cause Assigned. her say that she wished she was dead, and that he did not treat her well." JULIUS KOLBOHN. "I live in the next house to the one in which Mr. and Mrs. Barlow lives. I have known them for over ten years. I lived for a number of years in one of their houses. They never did get along well together for any length of time. She was frequently dis- pondent. i never saw them come to blows He is a very high-tempered man, and when under the inlluence of liquor, he was very abusive. I do not remember of seeing Mr. Barlow yesterday. This morning I heard him crying. I got up, and heard him say that Mrs. isarlow was in the well. I went over, saw her in the well, and helped her out." A TRUANT WIFE. Mrs. Sarah Lyons, Alias Sta'rks Said to be in Sedalia. Sarah J. J. CLAIR. The news spread like wild fire through out the city yesterday morniDg that Mrs. Mary Barlow had commuted suicide by lumping into a well on the premises. A Bazoo representative hastened to the scene and found that the report was only too true and Mrs. J irlow was then lying cold 1. .1. I ' . . in aeam. inquiring mio me sad case elicited the following : She was the wife of John Barlow, a stone mason, who resides on ivcibc street. Barlow is a hard drinker and at times it is said that he abused her fearlully. When sober there was not a kinder, more atten tive husband in the city, but when his brain is crazed with drink he becomes ter rible. Mrs. Barlow was a cripple and walked on crutehes. She was 62 years of aee, Monday she seemed unusually despondent, them carrying her into the house. and sain that her lite was short, and that The oft repeated story of woman's un faithfulness, is once more to be recorded, and the foul work of man set forth tn thp world. Mr. Lvons. of Ola too Tn the city Monday, looking for a truant wife E,ulleti aPart and tbe tender ran over him. who had left his bed and board and gone Pm must have broken and let them nff with n man n a mo4 IT-oT. e--l.- pull apart. The train was mnvincr qlrittr take Following is the description of the wo- rheengine was working hard and going man : ive feet, four inches high, red hair Srauu3"y- ne was puuing m coal at the Coroner's Inquest. At the coroner's inquest held in In de pendence at the time of James Scally's death the following was the testimony given by Engineer Willhite and the ver dict of the jury : ENGINEER WILLHITES TESTIMONY. My name is Willhite. Am employed as engineer on the Missouri Pacific rail road. The name of the man whose body now Jies here is J. Scally. He was killed by the railroad. The engine and tender some some brain work. The reporter suggested to Bob that he condense himself sufficiently to allow himself to roll out, but this was found to be impracticable. Jim suggested that the barrel he carried to the middle of the street and the engine run over it. After considerable talk the hoops were finally removed, when lo ! the Btsves all fell to pieces and Bob was once more free. A good deal of valuable time had been lost here, and the three hastened to the en ginewhere to their dismay they found that Centipede had in some manner slipped his 1 l i-r i i joarness ana escaped. Here indeed was a dilemma. How was that engine to be got to the fire, and the building was in flames ? About this time a boy knee-high to a grasshopper came around the corner and informed Bob that the fire was out and that their assistance would not be needed. But now Jim was missing nor could he be found any place, until a gentleman there ever was a deserving case this is one. SHILOH'S COUGH and Consumption Cure is sold by us on a guarantee. It cures consumption. Sold by Bard & Miller. THE RAILROADS. How They are Working What the Employes are Doing. and Caboose No. 19 has a new coat of paint. Engine No. 73, K. & T., is being re paired. The engines under repair, have to stand outside. Engine No. 299, K. & T.. was brought in yesterday. Missouri Pacific engine No. 248 is be ing repaired. .Engine 1444, w. fat. Jb. & , went to it was "nothing but a hell on earth' To Mrs. Rielly she said, "May God take my soul to rest, my heart is broke." She did not seem like herself all day Monday, but kept walking around, wringing her hands and moaning as if her heart would break. Use lady tollowed her around the greater part ol the day. tearing that she would do herself bodily harm, but nothing of an unusual character hap- pened. ine wen wnere she drowned her self is outside the premises and a high board fence separates it from the house. There is a hole in the fence through which the family carried their water. The well is fifteen or twenty feet deep and was nearly lull ot water. iVlrs. .Keiiiy; the lady who lives in part oi the nouse, says that Mrs. Harlow was in her room during the afternoon and was tel- i? 1 l . i i - i . iing ner oi ner irouDies, saying nerine was short and about ended. Her grievance seemed to be that her husband was drink mg and never had so much as a kind word for her. She gave her some things, saying she would never need them any more. .Barlow went home to supper, drunk, and abused his wile. "This morning, about (i:30, 1 heard Mr Barlow moaning. I ent over, saw him looking over into the cistern, saying that Mary was in the well. The curb was pulled over on the east side of the well, and her shawl was lying on the box. I got a rope and assisted in getting her out of the well. I have not seen Mr. Barlow for several days." MR. S. N. LEWIS, "About six this morning I was awaken ed and told that Mrs. Barlow was drowned in the well. By the time I got up I saw I saw .urs. cariow yesterday around ner resi dence but did not notice anything un usual." The jury, through their foreman, Mr. M. M. Lampton, gave as their verdict, "That she came to her death by suicide, drowning herself in a well." COUNTY COURT. blue eyes and freckled face. bhe goes by the name of Sarah Lyons, alias Sarah Starks. Mr. Lyons savs he has reason to believe that the couple are now some place in Sedalia living as man and wife. It is not the woman Mr. Lyon3 is after, he says he will have nothing more to do with her, but she took with her two chil dren, the fruit of her marriage with Lyon, and he wishes to obtain possession of them. If found they should certainly be given to him, for a woman who would do as Mrs. Lyon has done, has no business with them. She ia not competent to bring them up in thf WIT thfll 1Q cmntl am mini on ot Root their lives could be but ones of unmitigated d the wheels and the tender passed over disgiace. nim lne engine had been properly timeot the accident. An accident of this kind is veryuncommon. I have never be fore had an accident of this kind. Da not know whether therjgjwere any stay chaias on the engine at the1 time .qr not. The train was going up grade. The engine-was worktng gradually, just as an engine would"" pulling up grade. He was sober. The jury returned a verdict in the case, as follows : We the jury, find from the evidence that James Scally came to his death from the breaking of a coupling pin and the pulling apart of the engine No. 295 and tender on the Missouri Pacific railroad, and on ac count of the said breaking he fell between. If, as Mr. Lyons says, the guilty pair are in Sedalia, they should be arrested a punished to the full extent of the law. THE GROWING- CROPS. Hye will prove an average crop and no more. It is expected that harvesting will be gin about Friday at Lamonte. Broom corn and sugar cane promise badly just now, but hopes for a fair yield are improving. The potato crop will be much larger County court met yesterday persuant to than at first anticipated, while the prospect I 11,11 .1 -IT. .11 . r guarded with stay chains the accident would not have happened. Jno. McCoy, S. B. Affleck, Ed. Fkeestan, E. C Harris, J. C. Yale, Jacob Fetter, Horace Sheley. The Contract for the Buildincr of the Court House at Last Awarded. adjournment, all the judges being present. Tho following warrants were ordered issu ed : Brown Bros, for stationery S 7 George Adams, for road purposes... 40 E. R. Wilson, to build two bridges and abutments thereto over two branches north of Green- ridge 20 00 150 00 xj. m. Williams was appointed overseer He only remained in tbe of road district No. 1, township 46, range 1 1 . .1 ri tt ill O nouse about half an hour and went back up town, not returning again until near 11 o'clock. After he was gone Mrs. Barlow called Mrs. Eeilly out of the house and asked her to sit on the steps and talk to her, saying Barlow was drunk again and she was afraid of him. They remained on the steps talking until about ten o'clock when both went into the house. Mrs. Barlow was not seen again until yesterday morn ing, when she was found in the well dead. Barlow was the first to discoyer her. His statement is that he waa up town un til 10:30, at which time he went home, but commissioner, was 21, vice C. W. Curran resigned. J. C. Johnson, road instructed to advertise for bids for the building of a bridge over Shaye Tail branch, northeast of Smithton, according to the specifications filed by the commis sioner, said bids to be received until noon on first Monday in August, at the office of of the eounty clerk. Ibe above business being disposed of the matter of letting the contract for the building of the new court house was taken up. The different bidds were considered and after considerable discussion the con tract was awarded to W. B. Lackworth, of for a large yield of cabbage is not flatter ing. -The heavy wind and rains of Thursday and Friday blew down and badly tangled a number of large fields of wheat near Knob noster. Oats in the southern part of Johnson county may not be depended on, owing to the lateness of sowing and unfavorable weather. George Souther, living about fiye Dismissed. W. Y. Evans, of Dresden, was arraigned before Justice Halstead, on the charge of disturbing the peace and striking one Patrick Maloney, and had his case dismiss ed. A communication was received from Dresden, and from its tone it seems that Maloney is not thought much of in Dres den. It is' as follows : Dresden, June 23, 1884. To the Hon. County Attorney, Sedalia. Dear Sir: We, the citizens of Dresden, Mo., ask your honor, if consistent with the law, to dismiss the case wherein the state of Missouri is plaintiff and W. Y. Evans is defendant, and Pat Maloney is prosecut ing witness, as we aeem jrai Aiaiony un miles northwest of Lamonte, has 105 acres worthy of notice and a very troublesome ot wheat almost ready for the reaper. It is free from cheat, but some rye is mixed with it. Very little wheat was sown in tho Green Eidge neighborhood. By aereement among the farmers, who thought thus to i?et C. H. Evans, rid of the chintz bug, the land was seeded E. McCune, to corn. citizen, and W. Y. Evans was entirely jus tifiable in what he did. We 3sk in j'ustice to the citizens, as well as to W. Y. Evans, that if in accordance with law, you dismiss the case as we claim it is unj'ust. It is estimated by extensive producers mat the average yield of wheat in the i western halt of Pettis, and the eastern half i of Johnson county will be sixteen bushels to the acre. n t came up ana miormea isoo mat some one was in his cherry tree and he wished to have him arrested. The reporter drew his sword and Bob shouldered his gun and the trio preceeded to make the arrest. Arriv ing under the tree they found Jim sitting straddle a limb composedly munching the Moberly yesterday. utuiiauus irun ana smacKing uis lips, louder than he had cracked the whip a short time previous. He could not be per suaded to come down, and not until the limb on which he was seated was sawed off and permitted to drop to the ground, was he unseated, and even then he carried the iimb to the street and placed it on the en gine for future use. He probably ate the leaves. The next thing in order was to get the ficers Prentiss and Golden happened along Hospital about this time, they were harnessed in Tramps are just now giving the run Centipede's stead and the procession moved ners and yard men considerable trouble, by onward. trying to steal rides. The engine was safely housed without Freight business on the different lines further accident, unless the fact that Jim leading into the city was never better than hit himself on the nose with the whip be now, and the men at the depot have all noted, and the boys came up town and put that they can attend to. in the rest of the night telling the neigh- -r q am,? e .i. ii-. i.-..r ua fo j J?, b. Arnold, superintendent of the v m y Ii,1 3 8 f a a hospital, arrired last night from Ft. Worth, what nnble wnrk the ox team hart rinnp. . ' .., ir"-.. . Everything worked smoothly with the trains yesterday. Missouri Pacific engine 2?o. 303 was in the shops yesterday. The hospital grounds are being fixed up and the out houses repaired. They were putting in a new turntable in the old round house yesterday. J. Meyers, Parsons, Kansas, with rheu matism, was the only case reported at the As an ox driver Jim is a bird and as an engineer Bob can't be beat. For Jefferson City. fcherm -nnderson, of .Nod way county, passed through the city last night, having - 1 e -r rr x-.. . in cd arse two prisoners ior jenerson uny. lney were as lollows: inward Uaragan, a pickpocket, went over for two years. Cyrus Haneston, for forgery, two years Thief Captured. umcer jbum rarser yesterday evening captured a colored man named Ferguson, charged with stealing $15 from a sick Kdy at the house of Scott Hurran. He was taken to the calaboose and searched, and $10.90 found on his person. He was then turned over to Deputy Sheriff Finch, who lodged him in the county jiil, where he will remain pending trial. Lum deserves credit for the prompt manner in which he got to the front. The man also stole a receipt for $10, which Mrs. Hurran had paid on a lot, and which he destroyed, as she is unable to find It anywhere. .Horsford's Acid Phosphate, Inval uable as a Tonie. - Dr. J. L. Pratt, Greenfield, 111., says : It is all that it claims to be invaluable as a tonic m any case where an acid is indi cated. Shot Himself. A report came to this city yesterday of a sad suicide at Holden. Nothing definite could be ascertained further than that young man shot himself and only lived about three hours. The story is that he came home to dinner hat refused to eat. His wife asked him if he would eat some thing if she would prepare a chicken. He said that he would, out while she was out killed himself. together with Master Walter Jackson, Fla- . ttt .1 i -r . -r Ttr . ' vins VYorin ana j&mmei jr. worm. Three hundred trains, carrying 30,000 passengers, now enter and depart from the Broad street station in Philadelphia every day. lne number will soon be increased . j- r a 1 . t to trains, io accommodate the summer travel. All the railroads leading into Chicago have agreed to carry persons attending the 1 J i r nauonai democratic convention ior one set forth Mr. Lackworth was immediately tele graphed to and requested to come at once to make arrangements to begin the erection of the building at the earlsest possible date. Since the matter has been definitely settled it will not be a great while before the se date walls of Pettis county's handsome court house are towering skyward. Court adjourned till Friday morning at 9 o'clock. IN FLAMES. the reaper or thresher. There are about eighty acres in which the cheat is about seven-eights of the crop. Some flax will be harvested near La monte, while the hay crop in the southern part ol the county will be equal to the i weeds grow no faster than the corn. A Broom Factory and a Residence Burned Down Last NlRht. For lame Bacfc, Side or Chest use Shi joh's Porous Plaster. Price 22 cents. Sold ty Bard & Miller. fare for the round trip, good from July 5 seen my wife, and she said that she had - . ... .. . - i . J ' I i i i in.on - L ml i i nobody was there. The lamp was burniag Quincy for $99,695, the same to be built One field of wheat near Knobnoster is but turned down. He laid down on a according to the plans and specifications so taken by chest as to be totally unfit for lounge ior a wnne anu men went to bed. He arose about 5:30 and finding that his wife had not yet returned went to look for her. He inquired of Mrs. Eeilly if she had seen his wife and she replied that she had not seen her since 10:30 the night be fore but that she had seen her shawl and crutch Ivine: near the well in the other yard. This alarmed Barlow and he jumped over the fence. Approaching the well he found his wile in it, with her hands out of the water, which was about five feet from the top. The unfortunate woman had removed a part of the platform from around the curb mg, and made an orifice, through which she plunged into eternity. Mr. Barlow summoned some of the neighbors, and pro curing a rope, they soon had the body on dry land. The gras3 around the outside was trampled down, and in one place there was the imprint of the body, as if some one had lain down there. It is one of the saddest cases it has ever been the Bazoo's painful duty to chroni cle, and once more brings vividly before the human eye the terrible effects of whis ky when it takes hold of the brain of a man, who, when sober, was all that was good and noble. The funeral will take place this morning I at y o'clock. Til r . xne coroner was nouneo and held an inquest at which the following evidence was given : JOHN BARLOW. "I waB up town last night until 10:30, I then went home and found nobody there. The lamp was turned down. I laid down on the lounge. In about one hour I went to bed. I stayed in bed until 5:30 this morning. I then got up and went to look for my wife. I inquired of the lady in the other part of the house if she had Charles Morrison, W. S. j?erguson, 8. H. Thompson, L. F. Peirce, R. J. Willson, J. C. Douglas, B. A. Wade, J. D. Weddelle, Henry Johnson, B. H. Offett. W,F..Shacklett Bent Rtese, ' R. M. Dallas, E. M. Shultz, Joshua Gentry7 A. W. Steel, J. B. Lindsay, James Lane, G. B. McBermrde, J. G. Schupp, J. B. Wallace, W. S. Bouldin. a prominent citizen Death of W. S. Bouldin, a prominent citizen of this county, died yesterday at noon at his demand. Timothy and clover will produce residence six miles north of Sedalia, aged -better than an average yield. 57 years. Corn, during the last few days, gives The deceased was born in Henderson promise of a much larger yield than was C0Qnt-v K7- and has been a citizen of Mis supposed possible a month ago. Luckily !ouri thirty-six vears. He leaves a sorrow- tor those who en UivatP thi n ttio wiuow anu nve cnuaren io mourn nis - - - - v w w WWAWMAA iul. demise. lhe iuneral will take place to-day at o'clock from the E. O. Cheatham place. An alarm of fire was sounded last night at 15 minutes to 12 o'clock, which proved to be the Queen City Broom factory, on Main street between Lamine and Mas sachusetts streets, owned by C. B. Stewart. The fire department turned out with its but Accidentally Shot. Information was received in Sedalia yes terday that Dr. Clay Higgins was acciden tally shot yesterday morning about 7 o'clock. Clay and Copsy Higgin3, brothers, and sons of Capt. Joe Higgins, had been clean ing out an old gun when the piece had been loaded and subsequently prematurely ex- orlSmai ploded, carrying the charge into the light P1 d Don't Spill the Milk. "There is no use crying over spilled! milk," says the old saw. If you are not only bald, but have no life in the roots of your hair, there is no use crying over that, either. Take both time and yourself by the forelock while there is a forelock left. Apply Parker's Hair Balsam to your hair before matters get worse. It will arrest the falling off of your hair and restore its original color, gloss and softness. It is a ressmg withal, clean, richly per- uouai iiiuui nutoci wuw ao iuc UiC liaU. c 1 r " - wwc J'Kul f j 1 i .? gained great headway before being discov- breast of Dr. Higgins. Doctors Conway lumeu' UUOIi5 auu "eais ine SK1D' ered, it was thought it would be impossible of Lamonte, Smith and Idol of Houstonia, to save even the building, which was full of brooms and broom straw. The boys were not long in extinguishing the fire with only a slight damage to the building, although the contents were entirely de stroyed. A ladv who resides in a house naar bv was the first to discover the fire, but she was entire community, where too badlv scared to even eive an alarm. Known. The furniture was removed from all the buildings in that vicinity, as it was thought the whole block must go. Here js where the new engine got in her work. The near est fire plug was in front of the Golden Eagle store on Ohio street, and she conse- Wilson, Parsons and Pelot of Brownsville were in attendance yesterday and pro nounced the wound almost necessarilv fatal. Dr. Higgins is a young physician, hav ing only a short time ago graduated. The sad accident has cast a gloom over the he is favorablv Married. Mr. Walker, the gentlemany chief en gineer at the waterworks, was married last night to Miss Fannie Burton, of this city, lhe wedding was a quiet one, only Died. Sunday evening, June 22, 1884, five miles southwest of this city, Mrs. Amanda Morgan, aged 67 years. The deceased was born in Virginia, and was one of the oldest residents of this city. She was the mother of Mr. David Morgan, of this city, and Mrs. Thomas Meehan, of Houstonia. She had a large circle of friends, who will legret to learn of .her death. Boats, Bycicles and Hay Fever. Nature has resolved that all thp nonnlo . . .. w . . . ' i i t i i o r,n i . - I. mi i -i i o . i i;ifcv. iuc Tvcuuiutr noa a uuitiL nnp. nn v i to 14, with the exception ot the JSorthwest- seen ner aoout jo:ou lasi nigou ine laay qently had to force tbe water two blocks, the immediate friends of The onntraoti shall not enjoy themselves at once. With era and iVlilwaukee and St. laul. These saia mai sne saw ner crutcn anu snawi which it did in splendid manner, throwing Darties beim? present The B7nn nn?t2 opening of the season of A nna-RttU anA I 1 vino- ovpr in t hp nthpr Vflrn T then I :U . t :. I hM" . 6 ag jjaxiuu uuura I ' A. r . r sireaui niiu auLu lutuc : a iu u.-buaie With their many friends in wishing them a , , T w nw. lODg me oi mucn useiumess. xuc uuiiuiug rrao iuc ljxuucjtlv Ui IsUru roads will charge one and one-fifth and one lying over in the other yard ; I and one-third fares respectivelv from nnn- jumped over the fence and saw her t. - - i - then the competitive points. A TRAMP HERO. When a Lake Shore conductor finds a tramp stealing a ride on his train he kicks the turnpike treader gently and with con sideration, for a recent incident that hap pened to train 5, west bound, near Delta, a few nights ago, has taught him that a tramp may be a hero in disguise. The team of a drunken farmer had attempted to walk home on the railroad track, and well." MRS. FANNY Rl ELL Y : "I live in the same house with Mr. and Mrs. Barlow. Yesterday about 3 o'clock ). m. she commeced to tell me her troupes. she said that her life was about ended and talked about dying. She said she had nothing but hell on earth. She said that Mr. Barlow was drinking and never gave her a kind word. She gave me some flower pots and window curtains, saying that she Petty, but the loss and insurance on either it or the contents could not be ascertained While the men were yet at work on this fire a second alarm was sounded from the engine house, calling the firemen to Lin- colnville, where a small frame house be- longing to wm. iuu, colored, was in flames. The boys took the hose carriage and repaired thither, but as the building Long Standing. On the 23d of last February Bud rode through the streets on a horse at a 2:40 gait, and ran oyer a man. On the 25th mst., a warrant was issued for him. but he had skipped the town. Yesterday he re turned and Officer Gossage arrrested him and took him before tho rPArr?or TTa was small and dry it was entirely consumed pleaded guilty and was fined $3 which he one horse had fallen through a bridge near would not need them any more, as her days e ifa P Delta and was stalled therewith a broken SJ&efS leg. No 5, heavily loaded with passengers, me to her and asked me to sit on the door thai u roQC ttD 'i r ;nMnfi:: was almost due. The tramp ran with a step with her. bhe said that Barlow had soeed born of many watchdoe chases, told gone back up town and she was afraid of - - . ' I - -r-r tne station agent, secured a Ted light, hur ried down the track and stopped the train just in time to prevent an accident. That tramp not only got a tree ride that night, . jr 3 . x . 4 out was onerea a permanent position on the road. Now the road is lined with tramps on the lookout for broken-legged horses last him. He seemed to be under the influ ence of liquor when he came home to sup per. He remained home about hall hour and then went up town again. I talked with Mrs. Barlow till 10 p. m. I then j went into the house. She also went opinion There was no insurance on the building, and the Ios3 is estimated at c3(a. into the house and lit the in bridees. Cleveland Herald, lamp. I did not see her after that until 1 1 saw her dead." Dr. Frazier's Root Bittera. Frazier Boot Bitters are not a dram shop beverage, but are strictly medicinal in every sense. They act strongly upon the liver and Kidneys, keep the bowels A Fair Offer. The Voltaic Belt Co., Marshall, Mich., offer to send Dr. DyeTs Voltaic Belt and Appliances on trial, or thirty days, to men, young or old. afflicted with nervous debility, lost vitality, and kindred troubles. See advertisement in this paper. outdoor sports comes the time of trouble for the poor vic tims of Hay Fever. For them flowers have no odor, and the summer little or no beau ty. To snuff, sneeze and wipe their weep ing eyes for three or four successive gjjy months ; this is their pitable portion- Hay Fever, Hay Cold, Bose Cold or Rose Fever, makes no difference; they suffer just the same. There is no help in sea voyages, there is no help in high mountain air. These only lighten the pocket and leave the disease unabated. But there is a positive cure Ely Cream Balm. We could cram these columns with grateful letters of the rescued. Try it and join them. H you continue to suffer it is becanse you neglect a remedy as sure as it is cheap and pleas t. 60 cents. The Bella of TJppertendom The Boat Race. New London, June 26. -The water is in fine condition for the three and one-half mile race. At 2:30 p. m. the referee boat is whistling for the crews. on nd make the W s"m7 V" S0Z0I0P U Pf- T uniitj crews amted at 2;50 p. m. open nd regular, maKe toe veu ,tes ,nd iaees .the mwt important item a i ti.. mill a the Y.le were Sr vm im t xi m . . b . - - M. r m w K heal the lungs, build up the nerves in the sum of loveliness, beauty of the seconds i &e lead and at rrr rm,,v,4- tv a miss maggie entzrhann. cleanse the blood and system ol every im- :.T .h " ; .iuitio Z- i ; T- tappy Tnouffnt. Diamond - Grt1 j t r iTrtotii. i nn it the mouth be ever so small, a won DT three lengths. Time, Yale 21-25, perfect and so beautiful that it "I live in Mrs. Lewis' house, a neighbor Purit 801(1 b R K Hostettler. $1.00. verj CQpid,a ffled with dlscolod vid 216, e to use them, Equally good of Mr. Barlow's. About 10:30 last night I teeth it is repulsive. Whitened and pre- 1 16A Happy Thought. Dyes are so perfect and so beaut: ir & measure to use La em. ijxmaiiv cod oi .car. isanow'S. adoui u:isu last nieni 1 1 leem it is reouisive. vvnuenea ana pre for dark or lieht colors. Ten cents at saw Mrs. Barlow sittine in her door m a I Avoid Pills Beinz lareely composed served with this peerle dentifrice, the teeth druggists. Wells, Richardson & Co., Bur- rocking chair. Between 5 and 6 o'clock he of mercury they eventually ruin the stom- form a delightful contrast to the roseate lington, Vt. Sample card, thirty-two cam home drunk. I heard him talking to ach, but Allen's Bilious Physic, a vegetable hue and lovely curve of a pretty mouth. colors ana s dook oi uirecuons ior iwo omiuw iu rouu j-igBsge, xe weut i mixture, acio quiceuy, anaeueciua-iy uurcs. j ovwajvx x m ibe jacacxuic iu griuy cent stamp. J bad; up town about 7 p. m, I have heard I Twenty-hye cents. At all druggists. tooth powders. were the cloee Yale Will Soon Start New London, Conn., June 26. The Col umbia and Harvard freshmen crews are preparing to start in their race. V.