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THE SEDALIA WEEKLY BAZOO. TUESDAY JULY 13, 1886.
3 Wanted A congressman in the jLjixtb dUtrict who will net jump hie ' seat and go home to electioneer. TEMPERANCE TENTERS. The Coming Great Temperance The Howard corny affidavite seem ""P Meetings and Tent to have had a very demoralizing effect ; Lectures. on the noble order candidate and his ' i. j i Sam II JCUUB. It may be that the noble order is not mingling in politics but its nomi nation of candidates for congress in Kansas, must be a funny joke if it is not .Tone. Governor St John and Other Great Lights Coining. The people don't believe in reward ing an ungrateful person. Johnny Trim should not be renominated for congress. It does not seem to be such smooth sailing for Johnny Trim in Howard, our polished and refined religious contemporary to the contrary not withstanding If anything was needed to show the dangerous and foolish delusion of the assertion that a paternity of the gov ernment was the cure of the labor conspiracies of the laud it is found in the recent plot of the postal employes organization. So the American vessels seized by British minions on the high seas are to be stripped and confiscated. Does England believe America will submit as she has forced Ireland to submit to her tyranical exactions t Does she think that America's president will not speak plainly and to the point ? It is to be deeply regretted that England should in her zealous greed of power, have determined to with hold from Ireland the just and equit able rights to which she i6 so plainly and honestly entitled. But in these days of dynamite and anarchy she will doubtless find arguments to de fend her course, right or wrong. Rev. v ohn A. Brooks, general man ager of the Sam Jones and St. John combination christian and temperance camp meetings, passed through the city yesterday on nis way to Warrens burg from Tipton, . where he has been making final arrangements for the camp meeting at that place which begins July 20 and continues to July 26. Meetings will also be held at the same time at Sweet Springs and Clin ton, the great speakers alternating between the points named. Among he speakers who will be present on the occasion are : Chief light, Rev. Sam Jones, of Georgia. Hon. John P. St. John, ex-go v eruor, of Kansas. Gen. Green Clav Smith, of Ken tucky, once a candidate for president of the United States. Hon. John Sobieski, the great Polish orator. Col. Geo. W. Bain, of Kentucky. Rev. John A. Brooks, of Missouri, and a number of lesser lights. Among the lady orators will be Mrs. Clara Hoffman, Mrs. Chas. H. St. John, Mrs. E. N. White, and others. Rev. Brooks, states the sessions promise to be attended by people from almost every state in the union, and iha. the most extensive arrangements have been made for their accomoda tions. Special trains will be run from Sedalia to the Sweet Springs meetin g. SrDALlANS 8ALTEB. Them Ip to the Tune ol iO to K The Boys go on a Mid Might Bum and Show I p Bad for Bane Ball. Mr. Heard as a Knight of Labor candidate finds it pretty much of an up hill business to convince the stur dy Yoeman of the north counties that the ''higher order of civilization" is lust the tinner thev need. Indeed it looks pretty much as if he would have to take all his own medicine at one dose next November. HEARD IN HOWARD. His Campaign in That Section Not tbe Eminent Snccees He Hoped. ! made bv base mis presentation as m the case with Mr. Heard it beconit- ! doubly offensive. Outside of the-t- . .... ... . thm.l however. Mr. Heard has ma.le Th ,PI,I J tlu, nn use of utterances which people there take as personal slight, and altogether ; it looks as if his contest with Cosgrore in Howard would have been better never attempted. n "You think, then, Cosgrove will get Howard county?" ' I am certain he will get the most of it, though Heard may get one or two townships." "Will your delegation come in structed r "Well, I could not swear to that, but I am confident that it will be in structed to vote as a unit." "What is the outlook in Boone county ?w "Well, I can not speak from per sonal observation, but the general im pression at Fayette is that it will be close and much divided, giving part to Heard, part to Cosgrove and pa:r to Yea man." "Who will get the lion's share?" "Mr. Yeaman undoubtedly, and Mr Cosgrove I believe, wili stand second. I attended a barbacue in one township where Mr. Heard spoke an d oae where Dr. King, of your city, sp ke for Heard. That township I know will go strong for Cosgrove. "You think then Mr. Heard is not making much headway in his canvass north os the river?" "No, sir, you can re-t satisfied he will come out of there with a verv small minority, and that will be rendered useless by instructions to the delega tions." At this point the signal was given for the train to start and the Fayette representative bade the scribe good bye. -"j'.mei?? f f the Mate militia, forty - i arr.vi ..t-re oatnruay bm -rung t i:p tt" r-; sTTArv oetn - jrrj !V MISSOURI MILITIA. : receiving ff llir dtta ?hlut t m and f Col. Call. (Jov. Marmaduke and i.r.. Jimkn will 1mj arriv- on Saturlay m rning. MISSOURI REPUBLICANS. Mating of the State Executive Committee in St. Louis Yesterday. Sedalia Selected as the PIsce for the Next State Convention. The democratic organs which have been sustaining the noble order have suddenly begun to realize that any secret organization prejudicial to an- archv or communism is mimmical to the interests of democracy. Do they desire it to be understood that the democratic party as a party is in favor of communism and anarch v. While the country at large irrespec tive of party, creed, or locality, as a mass, aoproves of the course of President Cleveland in setting down upon the indiscriminate and extrava gant pensioning mania which has seized upon the overpatriotic officials for office sake, congress does not yet seem to have realized that they are overdoing the thing in attempting to override bis vetoes. English arrogance has reached a nnint wVtAro trrHoo ranr OPiiaAfi to hp si a 1 i. j I ? t mvi v a -' iTr w v. wwx.-. w wv mm virtue and it behooves a boasted democratic administration to stop wrangling for political effect long enough to see that this government is not spit upon by England under their rule as it was spit upon by Spain under republican rule. Give us liberty or give us Britiah blood ought to be the demand of every loyal citizen, native or foreign. Sedalia has again been honored by the Missouri republicans with er state convention which will meet September 1st. Considering that St. Louis, Kansas City, Jefferson City and Sweet Springs were her com petitors, it is certainly a feather in Sedalia's cap that should have carried off the victory and she owes her suc cess in a largl measure to the elo quence of Judge W. S. Shirk backed by the efforts of Capt. Albert Parker and Dr. S. K. Crawford, of Warsaw. Wanted ! To know the whereabouts of one John T. Heard, representative of the Sixth Missouri district, who is absent without leave, and is supposed to be somewhere in the wilds of Boone county. His most prominent charac teristic is hand shaking. John G. Cakltle Speaker of the House of Repre sentatives, Washington, D. C. 'How i? tbe canvass going in How ard county f asked a Bazooite of a well-known citizen of rayette, who happened to be in Sedalia yester dav. "Well, it i6 growing almost as hot as the weather, but the odds are all against your Pettis county candidate, 1 am afraid." . "How is that? Do you mean to say that he will not carry Howard county." "Most assuredly be will not carry the county, and while some districts have been heretofore conceded to him, it now begins to look as if he would not get a single delegate.'' "What is the cause of that? "Well, there are several reasons. While Heard had previous to the be ginning of the campaign, a number of strong friend? in Howard county who would have done their best to support him, he is but little known to the masses, and might through this influ ence have made a strong fight if he had managed right." "In what does his errors chiefly consist ?" "Well, first, our people like to see a man stick to his post, stand on prin ciples and tell the truth, trusting to his merits for bis success. Heard, however, has laid himself open to at tack for derelection in all these things, and it is being used effectually against him. reopJe thought it all right for him to stump the county in his own interest two vears aco when He was foot loose and traveled at his own expense, nut now when he de serts his post of duty in Washington and neglects the interests of the peo ple he is appealing too and at the same time draws his salary from them, they feel decidedly like kicking. An other thing against him is that his conduct is in strong contrast with that of his opponent, Hon. John Cos grove, who two years ago rather than secure a renomination at such a price, remained in Washington looking after the peoples interest and allowed Heard to have full scope. But the people have still more serious fault to find with the manner in which he con ducts his campaign which is to falsify and misrepresent his opponent in ways which we who are well acquaint ed with Mr. Cosgrove, know to be not only false but malicious. Another blunder and perhaps the most serious of all, is his attempt to array what he calls "the southern sentiment" again t Mr. Cosgrove. In this Mr. Heard shows his true yankee breeding and utter ignoranee of the "southern senti ment," for I need not tell you that there is nothing so quickly rouses the resentment of a southern man than to try to influence him by appealing to his prejudices. Southern people doubtless are imbued with their full share of prejudices, but there is noth ing will offend him more than to suspect that other people know it or are trying to excite mm to act under St. Louis, Mo., June 7. - Special. The republican state central committee met at Turner's hall this mornirg at ten a. m. Vice President 6. K. Crawford, of War saw, presiding. F. W. Mott secretary. Alter roll call t: e first business in order was the acceptance of the report of Mr. Mott, on the resignation of Chauncey I. Filley and the election of Gen. J). H. Grier to the vacancy. The resignation of Chairman m Warner was accepted. Meadames Wood, Crains and Haines and Miss Helen M. Ma on on behalf of the temperance union it quested an audience, which being granted, Mrs. Crains staled their object and desire that the republican party embody the following resolutions : That the republican party of Missouri, are in favor of the general assembly sub mitting to a vote of the people a constitu tional amendment prohibiting the manufac turing and sale of alcohol "c liquors, The question of location to hold the next convention was taken up and rive minutes were allowed in which to discuss the claims of each aspirant Louis Wagner spoke in behalf of Jeffer son City Jefferson City, Mo., July 5. .Special - The rattiest game of ball ever playeu in Central Missouri was witnessed here this afternoon, the Jefferson City and Sda!ia clubs bting the contestant-. When the word ratty," is used the writer means to give Sedalia the ben tit of it in the full sense of the word, and the score of twt-nty to eight in favor of Jefferson City, te!l the story. The Sedalia boys arrived here about '2 o'clock this morning and stopped at the Monroe house. Had they retired and put themselves in readiness for the afternoon game the result would probably have been litfertnt. Instead of this however, some i the boy took in toe town, nor did they let up until nearly noon, and hence the miserable score at 3 o'clock this afternoon. There was not to exceed 500 people on the ball grounds, which are the poorest in this section of the state, being hlily and the grass being uncut in the outfield, there was a fair attendance of ladies, but nothing like Sedalia could furnish any week day. The Sedalia club presented the same nine as on Saturday last, with the exception of George Kdoionson, who was substituted for Frank Kennedy, while Connors pitched, instead ot Huiland. Jefferson CitT also made bui one change, placing Sid Liolev on second, instead of Aubuchon. Dr. Hunlock, of Hughesville, wa agreed upon as umpire, although Ed Miller of the home nine gave timely notice that any rank uecision on the part of the Doctor would result in his being bounced nd a new umpire substituted. At L':30 p. m. earn was cali.kd, with J-flcron Citv at bat, and when the third man was retired, one run was placed to their credit. Sedalia was not s. fortun ate, being whitewashed. In the second innings Jeff City ft added another run mle edana uas again whitewashed in the third inning by edalia's miserable plaving. The Capital Citv bovs scored six runs while Sedalia was for the third time whitewashed. At this stage Huiland came in from thini and relieved Conners, who up to thift time had three hit made oti of his pitching. The first ball pitched by Hui land was knocked in the outfield, and I second batter sent a high tiv to the same quarters. To be brief, Jefierson City made six runs on the first icning that Huiland pitched, and the numerous white washes of the Sedalia boys caused them to look blue. In the fifth and sixth innings, Jefferson City scored a run in each, making a total of sixteen to nothing for Sedalia. In the seventh inning the Capitol City's were whitewashed, while Sedalia made four runs.the fortunate men being Conners,Smith Alberts and Mathews. The remainder oi the game wasbumray in the extreme. Jetft-r-son Cay added four more runs, while Se dalia succeeded in scoring a like number, making totals 20 for Jefferson City and 8 for Sedalia. The error column for Sedalia runs up into the figures, and the scorers, Harrv Smith and Harry Kales, become so dis gusted that it is likely they overlooked several. The Jefferson Citv bovs were REMEMBERED BY THEIR MANY FRI KN 1 with manv floral offerings, while Sedalia's nets received nothing but "Rats!" " Rater" The umpiring of Hunlock was in remark- able contrast to that oi jvoucner, oi Lessons For Lawbreakers. New Yora Tril .in. The second of the t t tting nui ciaD8 who demanded money the price oi discontinuing their warfare against a man' busiues has been con victfd of extortion. Others plead guilty, so that the law may be said to be definitely settlei t this extent, that it is a punishable crime to ask or take money under the pretence of "cover ing the tipenses" of a boycott. An other conviction of a striker of the The Preparations for the Annual (vrand Encampment at Sweet Springs. Quarter-Master Hysler and Sar sreaut Deutseh in the City. The Fifth Regiment to Arrive Next Sunday by Special Train. Capt. J. R. Hysler, of Carthage, quartermaster of the fifth regiment Missouri state Volunteers, accompan ied hv his aide sarcent. A. B. Deubwh. Third Avenue line, tor forcible inter-; 0f the same place, arrived in the city terence with men who were willing to yesterdav on their way to Sweet j m. i i i i j mt. a. a - r Judge Shirk urged the claims of Sedalia Jcffereon city, who officiated at Sedalia on and Henry Zuirenhim those of SL Louis. Secretary Mott read a letter from Mr. Leslie Marmaduke asking that the conven tion be held at Sweet Springs. The vote was taken bv ballot and resulted in favor of Sedalia, Saturday last. The doctor evidently realized that he was away from home, and for . - n nearly all close decisions were given in favor of the Jefferson Citv boys. To sum up it was a rotten game on d the work he had refused to do. stands in line with similar verdicts in Illinois, Missouri, Texas and other States, so that it mav be considered settled that any use of force or intimi dation to drive a voluntary worker from his occupation, or to prevent the operation of railways, of lactones or other industrial establishments, is a crime which can le punished. The conviction of the chief leaders of the Knights of Labor for mcif'ng the riots at Milwaukic is another step toward a rightful determination of the lega responsibilities of those who counsel a strike or take the leadership of strikers. These matters should be soberly con- ndered bv several large bodies of working men, who are at present en gaged in contest with employers. The Lake Shore strikers at Chicago have not refrained from violence or bloodshed, and have placed themselves within reach of the law. Probably, long after the trike is over, some of them will be auswering in the courts to indictments for crime, or serving in prisons under sentences for their vio lations of law, as strikers of the Mis souri Pacific and Texas Pacfic lines are now. These men forgot their du ty to society, in their zeal for secret organization. They forgot that it was a crime to denrive othpr mn nf their rights, or to interfere with the guard, thirty property oi oiners, or to resort to vio lence, or to incite riot or bloo lshed. and that it wa no excuse whatever that their object was to secure higher wages for a certain class of workers. It is to be hoped that these lessons will not be disregarded by the rolling mill workers who go n strike, about 1,500 in number, in Philadelphia. It is said that thev are to be sustained by the Amalgamated Association of Iron and Steel Workers, and the lan guage of the leaders is cool, consider ate and well calculated to impress pub- nc opiuion in their favor. It the men retrain from all acts of lawlessness or violence, do not threaten or mal treat any who may wish to take their places, and conduct themselves as law- abiding citizens, they will eo far to convince the public and the employers also that their claims are not born of passionate unreason, but ousrht to be seriously and kindlv considered. Another large strike is threatened by the window-glass workers, who ask ooly a conjnuance of the old wages, it is said, while the employers argue that the condition of their business re- HESLEK'8 HIT. Fred. Robinson, a Holden Tough. Shot Through the Heart. Holden, Mo., July 6. Special. Mar shal Joseph Hesler, of this city, shot and killed Fred Robinson at 5 o'clock this evening. The facts as gathered from wit uesses sworn beiore the coroners jurv are as follows : About a week ag . C ha-. Carev and r red. rtooinson tne deceased i were arrested bv Marshal Kesler, charred with disturbing the peace by using loud, profane and indecent language. They were placed in the city calaboose about Jl o'clock at night. They succeeded in breaking out in about one hour. A warrant was then sworn out charging them with breaking jail and placed in Constable P. A. Mathews hands for their arrest. They were heard of to-dav working for Mr. Boon, one and one-half miles west of town. Mr Mathews, accompanied by J. Hesler. deputy constable went out and arrested them, and brought them before A. H. Hewes, justice of the peace. In default of bail for appearance before Hewes on July 9th, they were ordered to he taken to the countv jail. Matthews and Hesler started to take the prisoners to the city calaboose to await a train to Warrensbarg, when Fred. Robin son started to run from Hesler. HE WAS ORDERED TO HALT, but did not. Healer told him he would shoot, but the threat did no good. He kept on. Hesler snapped his pistol to scare him, but it h?d no effect, then he fired, the bullet striking Robinson in the right side and coming out of the left, pass ing through the upper part ol the heart. Robinson turned around, cam back, and Hesler took hold of him befoijhe fe'l. He died in about two minutes. Rke coroner's jury adjourned until 7 o'clock to-morrow morning. Hesler claims that the shootiog was acci dental, as he only thought to scare the boy and make him return. No one thinks that Hesler intended to hurt him, though there are many who think the town has not suf fered much by the loss of Robinson. He was aboil 18 years old and was known as one of the toughs of the town. He was arrested last winter for throwing a car coupling mrougn a wiaow Sedalias part from beginning to end, near- quires a reduction. Public opinion i 7 l uF rrf ff - rT i T DOt UDllkf lv t0 side w th the workers on the other hand Jeffenon Citv piaved a t r. viwu in iui3 case, oecause, wnen tne pre much stronger game than on Saturday last. Ed Millers delivery wa the best seen in this section and far surpassed eith er that of Huiland or Conner6, he wa ably supported by the entire nine and it was evi dently Jeffereon City's day to win. The Sedalians present are humilliated to-night, and when asked where they hail from the reply invariably is 'Knobnoeter.'' It is unitarstood to night, that the third game will be played at Tipton at some time in the near future. SWEET SPRINGS. Ondits From Missouri's Favorite and Popular Watering Place. At least l,ti00 soldiers will be here next week. Mrs. J. K. Sheridan snd Master Charlie arrived from Kansas City Wednes day night. Ed. T. Rhodus, one of the old well- known boys, accompanied by his bride, net Miss Craucer, is here. Mrs. T. W. Clonev and Mas'ers Willie and Toddie arrived Wednesday evening and will stav some weeks. Miss Sallie Moss, a reigning belle, of Paris, Mo., is expected here in a few days and will be the life of the -prings. Mr. J. W. Craucer and daughter, Miss Julia, of Leavenworth, Kas., arrived Wednesday night and will tarry here dur- ent rate of wages was proposed by the workers, there were many employers who declared, as many declare now, that they could not possibly afford to run their establishments at such rates. Yet they finally decided to do so, rather than to remain idle, and that when business was much less active and promising than it is now. The usual summer suspension of work be gins to-day and gives both parties time to consider the matter carefully, and while the suspension mav be loncrer than usual if stocks have largely ac cumulated, as is stated, it would seem probable that the manufacturers will again conclude to pay the rates asked, as thev did before. The workers of this country are the people, and therefore sure of "the sym pathy of the people when they seek to improve their condition by lawful and proper means. Hut when 8 few of them organize themselves, and make war npon the far greater number who are not organized, as in the Lake Shore case, they deserve no sympathy, but are hated by the great majority of unorganized laborers as the worst of monopolists and would be tyrants. If they resort to violence or threats, Springs to complete the arrangements tor the quartering and encampment of their regiment at that place dur ing the state encampment, which be gins next Sunday. Capt. Hysler is an experienced soldier and a polished gentleman, and the fifth regiment is to be congratu lated upon having so excellent and pains taking an officer, as tbe comfort of the troops will largly depend upon his energy and foresight. In .er geant Deutsch, the captain has an able aide, and it may be safely pre dicted that the fifth regiment will not be allowed to sutler for any of the comforts or necessities can be fiurnish in camp life. Captain Hysler says his regiment will arrive at the springs next Sunday by a special train and will number, inclnding officers, about 250 men. The fif'h regiment is composed entire ly of light infantry companies, desig nated light guards and is as follows, each company having reported to the quartermaster that the number of men in ranks who would be present in camp would be as given below. (A. ) Company Carthage light guards, fifty men. (B.) Company Jopl;n light guard, thirty men. (C) Company, Springfield light men. (D.) Company, Lamar light guard, thirty men. (E.) Company, Pierce City, light guard, thirty men. (F.) Company, Cape Girardeau, light guard, thirty-six men. G.) Company, Nevada light guard, thirty men. The Carthage band, which is at tached to this regiment and is twenty -trong, will also accompany it. The special train conveying the whole regiment except the Cape Girardeau company, which will come via St Louis, will come over the K. fe T. road and will reach Sedalia Sunday morning about 9 o'clock. Ldgrhtning's Work. Leadville, Col., July 8. George S. Edward-, who was sUuck by lightning while crossing Iron Hill, on the 4th inst., is slow ly recovering. His case is a most remark able one, and is attracting considerable at tention from scientific men. dwards, af ter the flash, lay unconscious for fifteen minutes before receiving assistance. The lightning struck aim oi the left cheek, knocking out a number of his teeth. It then passed diagonally across his breast to the right side, thence to tKe feet, coming out of the right boot, having passed entire ly through the foot, leaving a hole similar to one made by a bullet. His clothing was all torn into fragments, particles being found a distance of 200 feet from the spot, and one of his boots, both of which were torn into shreds, was found sixty feet away. Immediately under where the man was standing the ground was torn up for a considerable distance. Its course along the body is shown by a black streak one and a half inches wide. The worst effect is injury to the lungs, the immediate result, being severe hemorrage, by which a quart of blood was l)st In addition to these injuries, the surface of the body is almost completely covered with blisters, the result of severe burns. T'uis is the first authentic case on record of a per son being injured by a stroke of lightning at an altitude of over 10,500 feel, and where the person affected internally as Mr. Edwards, was not instantly Killed. a wiaow woman s v. : .AM-k. : ways complete. its impulse, and when the attempt is Holden as toughs. A detachment of tan inir lih onimnmont iuk niv iuvauipuiuw -The weather iscooler here bv several de- "'J W utw ureaKcrs, ami as artesthananvwhere else in this section. The . utn snouia oe punisnea witnout nesi- eool salt water bat s are liberallv natron-1 tat ion. iied, and are spoken of by those who lux uriate in them as very cooling and invig orating. The Grand hotel has completed ar rangements to such an extent that they will be able to accommodate seven to eight hundred guests and friends of the soldiery. Gov. Marmaduke and the officers will oc cupy tents exclusively. Walking will be good enough for sol diers next week, but J. W. Robertson of the omnibus line will be abundantly pre pared to carry all of their friends who may come to see them. His stock of saddle and driving horses at the spring's stables is al- from each A Burglar' Break. Houston, Tex , Jnly 8. A yomg man named Harney Kobe land, who came to Houston on yesterday and registered at the German i a house, from St. Louis, was to-day detected by one of the chamber maids of the hotel while in the act of rifling the trunk of A. J. Kaelin, the day clerk of the house. When he saw that he was detected he attempted to kill the cham bermaid with a bowie-knife, but was pre vented from doing so by the proprietor, who rushed upon the tcene with a pistol and held the assailant at bay until the arrival ol an officer. Robe land is new in jail. mi POWDER Absolutely Pure. This powder a?r Tarns. A taaivel of fporlty trfBgth iac wholfltoBMaeaa. Mora steaoauea iban tbe ordinary kinds, aad cannnt os told ia eoaipttitloo with tht Marti tad ol w i, taort wotgfet Al am oi iIipaAt powder-. sid only In Boys: Baaing Powdot Co ioe WaJ n, w. t.