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SEDALIA WEEKLY BAZOO.
VOLUME 18. SEDALIA, MO., TUESDAY NOVEMBER 23, 1886. NUMBER 20. FOUR FIENDS. Pare Patriots Pairing for Pay Posting Signs and Ped dling Wares. The hnme house put a grip full of GOV. PHELPS DEAD. i i i i i i 1 1 inorse-nop pius: in eacu hwhn starred him out, erablonel liehjn.1 1 p d Peacefnlly Awv in St. with a "patent IB hcator, with a leg j . A .k , " o4 liOIM ill if.'W p. Ill li.ii Nisht. 'They arrived in Sedalia Thursday and registered at Kaiser's" said a re porter to the pastor, list night. "Who arrived?" asked the man of Ged. 'Four advertising men." "What are they advertising ?" he asked. "Two advertising medicine and two, tobacco." Thev came and then followed a brisk attachment, which will tell the house j how much he has traveled and how often he has taken soda water. It is a very ingenious con trivance, and is well worth an invest igation and trial by other houses. The tobacco men have sold every grocery man his supply of the weed for the nex' six months and the medi cine men have bargained for euotiirh of their dope to the druggist- bo cure every ailment of every human within fifty miles of Sedalia. The man doing: the walking wind. The black flag went up at I is now in another town. In some once, and Kaiser and rischer mixed an extra dish of "Thomas and Jerri miah." The porter's eyes glistened as each of the tobacco men loaded him down with chewing fco , icco in chunks, three chaws each. 'Marshal Jackson called the police BMr in counsul at once and made vJMpi a speech saying : jfGentlemen: I have called you Jhere to warn you of four men, suspi cious chaiacters, who have just arriv ed and are undoubtedly intending to work the town. They are slick in their different vocations. They bear the impress of polished gentlemen and are. I am prepared to vouch for their gentleness after their victims have been 'worked.' To the vigilant there is a bright reward Fifer and Barnett 1 oked at each other and winked for you, in getting a gold star, if yon do your whole duty while those chaps are in the city. Go now, and don't let your light shine here or the dust settle on your boughten uniforms until the slick ones are brought to grief, or joy, as the case may be." The officers all clapped their hands and shouted, "Bravo !" "Hurrah for our chief," with one voice. And they all left as though thov had been shot out of a breech loading fowling Apiece. The four advert i-ing men marched into the Bazoo office in single file. THIS IS ONE OF EM. He has been walking this way since he left the home house with the in junction to "go and do your duty." They handed their business cards to the reporter who read aloud as fol lows : J. G. Bragiox, Traveler for J. J. Aver & Co. , Lowell, Massachusetts. R. H. Visum, Drummond Tobacco Company, St. Louis. E. H. DlTNHAR, Volina Drug and Chemical Company, Baltimore, Maryland. R. C. Whiting, Drummond Tobacco Company, St. Louis. Since that time they have "worked" the town successfully, plastering the telephone poies, coal house, sheds, etc. with tin and paper signs in red, black and green, until the passers by, are dazed at the sight of something which resembles the variegated barler pole or a bad case of the jim-jams. 1 I places his victims are walking at a more rapid pace than he is, in order to keep out of the reach of his seduc tive tongue and his blandishments, when it conies to presenting his wares to the misled and thoroughly disgust ed retailers. The quartette are working for an hon est living and their calling i no sine cure. They work early and late, ten stories and put their whole existen e into the business for the benefit of the hou-es that start t em out. Come gain. You shall be grant ed the freedom of the city, for the city marshal has just been married, and he feels awfully clever toward all mankind ditto, woman-kind. Salvationists. There was only a moderate attend ance at the Solvation meeting la.-t night, oaring, doubtless, to the greater attraction to many, offered bv the Troubadors. at the opera house. The fact, however, seemed to have no de pressing effect upon the earnestnes and zeal of Capt. Parkes and his coadjutors, who worked with a zeal and earnestness that spoke volumes lor their sincerity and faith. They are right ; no man ever set out to work fur God and His cause with .sin cerity and faifh, but good followed. ASERIOI S CH4KGK St. Louis, Nov. SO. Ea-Ouwor Jno. S. Phelps who has been sick in this city for some months past died at the Sisters hos pital at I o'clock to-night at the age of 72 years. Gov. Phelp was born in Sems- bury Connecticut in 1S14. He was educa ted at WasLington, New Trinity College and came to Missouri in 1S3S. He serv-d one term in the state legislature and was then elected to the 2th Congress a- a I)emocrat and served through nine consecutv e terms. His labors in that body covering the period from 1845 to lv He was colonel in the twenty-fifth M i souri volunteers on the Union side during the ar and was appointed military gov ernor of Arkansas y President Lincoln. Paring his career in cnngres he achieved a national reputation as a man of marked ability and great intluence, and was the father ot the house for some time. He was also the chairman ol the commit tee on ways and means lor several terail and left his mark on the tin a net-; of the country. He was governor of Mi ouri from l vS77 to 1881 and was one of the bed executives tha state ever had. Dangerous Burglars. Kansas City, Nov. 20. About 3 o'clock t li a mnrnincr Iwn Vtnrrrlant entoro tlis 'Cleveland House, 21 East Third street, and finding the room occupied by Lee Wrslev ana tnree otners, uniocseo, mey entered with drawn revolvers and presented them at the head of one of the men, which made him keep quiet, while they went through his clothes, taking about 1'. Wrisley wokf ud at this time and one of the wen tcovered him with a pistol and told him to shut up. He paid no attention to the command and ran into the hall screaming "'burglars." He was quickly followed lv a robber, who came boost him in the hall way, and fired a shot. The bullet only made a slight flesh wound in the right shoulder and glanced off, imbedding itself in the wall. Wrisley furnished a slight description of his assailants to the polic , and I)etective Hartley arrested a man on Third street this morning, but VYrisley could not positively identify him. L0VEJ0i"s CASE. Which if True Should Cause Hon est Laborers to Forever Shun Chicago Packers. Chicago, Nov. 20. During the part three days the mayor's office has been in vaded about every half hour by gangs of from a dozen all the way up to a score of men, who desired interviews. This morn ing about fifteen of them came into the office. It appeal that they claim tj be discharged laborers from Messrs. Fowler Bros', packing house, where they have been working as substitutes for the strikers. Others of them claim to have left of their own accord on account of their constant dread of violence from the striktr whose places they have taken. All, however, are without anv mom-y and allege that they have been utterly de ceived and taken in by the terms of their employment. They are mostly from New York and New Jeisey and assert that thev answered advertisements for laborers with out being aware tint it was to take the place of strikers. They fnrther claim that the agreement they entered in o when going to work in the stock yards, was to the eflect that they would be sent back to their homes if they, at any time, grew tired oi their joo or gave it up through fear, This agreement they say has been broken and they nre now un able to return. Believing that the mayor has power to issue free transportation tick ets, they crowd into his office every day and his honor's tongue is kept busy as he informs group aftar group that no such authoritv is vested in him. Mr. Hately, the packer, said thit as far as he knew 'he men had not been brought here by any false misrepresentations. TRICKY TURNER. A"PH0NNY " STRIKE. Rochester Raises a Racket With the Qmptag Bell Tele phone Company. Rochester, Nov. 2U. The strike which the Kochet-r lYleuhone sub-criler- h.iv. inaugurated agiiit the Bell Telephone company, which cont:ol thi city, began here at noon to-day. Wli. n the teaui w hist If s of nearly t-very factory in the city was blown as a signal to indicate that the tight against the company hid beguu. Tiie opposition is for a change in the tariff of renials, which the telephone company wishes to introduce in llut city The old rate was from ?"0 to 510 per year for the use of each instrument. '1 he new taritl charges at the rate of S-'KJ for "HJO messages and a proportionate rate for each additional message. As soon as the new tarifl" was made known, the subscribers organized a pro tective association. As far as can be learn ed all have pledged themselves to stop uing the instrunmts after noon to-day. The onlv hUMlW Imem DStBC telep; oues two hotels, the d cab offices, apedin mourning on them sue in- join the angels." to-night are n telegraph o: Many instrur or boxed up I mti i it it m- :i 'V' . - -1 - 'Done with monopoms.' THIS 13 ANOTHER ONE OF 'EM, Destructive Fire. Cincinnati, Nov. 20. A destructive fire started shortly before 3 o'clock this morn ing in the fourth story of the wholesale clothing house of Mack Stadler v. Co., No. 1(W Wet Third street, and founa it wav into the adjoining establishment of Marcus Fechbeimer tV Co., wholesale clothiers, a Jaive six story building. About 4 o'clock, when th tire was weil under control, the floors gave way with some members of tire company No. 4, who were carried to the cellar. After great difficulty they wer all rescued alive. Captain Ed Halstead was seriously, but not fatally, hurt ; Captain M. S. HigliMi was seriou.ly injured, and Pipemen Kuhn and Bushkamp seriously hurt. 'J he loss of Mack Stadler A Co. and Marcus Fechbeimer A Co., on goods, amounts to about $2-0,0G0 each. The buildings belouged to Henry and Herman Macs and to the Marcus Fechheimer - tate. The loas on them is placed at $30, 000 each. Both buildings and stocks were amptly insured. Following is a detailed statemnnt of losses and insurance : Losses M. V L. S. Fechheimer, on stock $250,000, Fechheimer heirs, on build ing S.000 ; Mack Statdler, A: Co., stock $275,000; Hernnn tNc Henrv Mock, on building $50,000 : M. H. Marks iV Co., sock $50,000. Total $6.'tf,000. Insur ance total - -). His Latest Scheme to Rob His Colored Brethren A Swamp Land Syndicate. St. Louis, Nov. 19. Kev. J. M. Turner, the well known colored politician, in an interview says he has become convinced that the time has come for the colored people to seek some other means t .an h1 uics for the betterment of their condition. He believed that the negroes must be re distributed throughout the country and has a plan for the formation of a colony in Butler county, Missouri. In that county Charles P. Chouteau has set aside 35,000 acres of heiv Dj wooded lands. Located in the vicinity are saw mills representing investments of $1,000,000. Purchasers of houses will be paid 65 cents per thousand for cutting logs on their own lands 1 cents per foot for cutting and peeling piles and ten cents each for making railroad ties. The lands are to be sold from $3 to $6 per acre. All timber except what is needed for firing and building being reserved, one third of the purchase, money to be paid in cash when a deed will be given and the purchaser to give notes bearing $ per cent lor the balance. Where the purchaser cannot pay one third down he may pay what he likes and immediately occupy the land, but no deed will be given until the third is paid. Carpenters will at once begin the erection of ten or fifteen bouses. But after the settlers begin to arrive in numbers they will build their own. Al ready there are several actual settlers and Mr. turner is confident the scheme will larger of the Phillipine group. 1,000 prove a great messing to the colored race, j houses were burned. The Connellvillc Strike. Pittsburg, Pa., Nov. 20. The Conneil ville coke operators sent a letter to tiie officials of the miners amalgamated asso ciation to-day rejecting the p rope st ion of the latter to settle the diflerences by arbi tration and declining any further confer ence on any point raised until the past promises of men had been fulfilled and a dispostion shown to do what was right. The miners now say they will ini-t upon tiieir demands and will order a strike of the 12,000 workers in the coke regions at once. This evening the miners' delegates held a meetiug to consider the action of the op eraters in again refusing to confer with them. It was decided to return to the coke regions and call a meeting of the rep resentatives of all the mines at once. "We have not the power to order a trike,' aid Secretary McMulliu, "we only presented the demands which we believe to be just. The operators even refuse to erect the scales which is required by law. We are willing for any board of disinterested persons to decide upon our claims. I predict a struggle, and if there is, the operators will be re sponsible. Some of the men may strike as soon as they are informed of the syndicate's actiou. An English Strike. Brussels, Nov. 20. The operatives in the cotton manufactories at Ghent went out on a strike to-day and were joined by the dock laborers. A riot is threatened to-night and the military have been or dered to hold themselves in readiness. A Town Destroyed. London, Nov. 20. News has been re cieved here of a disastious fire in the town of Tondo. on the Island of Luzeon, the He Claims He is Being Badly Treated By His Chicago Creditors- Chicago, Not. 20. C.J. Ivfjoy, the Kanas merchant who was locked up at the jail yesterdav charged with having de frauded the Bank ol Illim is and Kuhn, Nathan N: Fischer out of considerable Minis of money, declared this afternoon when spoken to about the case "all that 1 have to :i v is that the transaction wa I legitimate one." Mr. Nathan, of the firm mentioned above; called on Mr. Love joy at the jail tail afternoon but the prioiier refused to -tate for what reason. He was more com municative about his home, however. H? attributes his mi-fortune to evil stories which were circ.il.ited for the purpose of ruining him. His creditors attached all his property. At Kiowa on the border line of the Indian territory. Mr. Lovejoy said his store and stock of merchandise, valued a $20,000 were seized. II was greatly as tonished at his arrest which followed soon after. Kiowa, he said, was only a year and a half old, yet it had a population of 1,800, numerous brick blocks and a hanu sohie opera house, lietter thau that, the place wa grow.ng. The torr'.try had some of the finest grazing lan I in the world a&d people by the thousands were settling there from all parts of the I'ni'ed States. After Ifeivitt. Chicago, Nov. 20. A rumor is in circu lation that some of Michel Davitt's friends believe there is a conspiracy on foot to murder him because of his oppo sition to the extreme measures proposed ny the )'Ionovan Kossa Irish faction. It is said that a meeting was held in New York recently at which Davitt was de nounced and desperate measures threatened. Inquiry has been made ol some of the friends of Davitt as to the truth ot the rumor and a remark made by one of the most prominent that such arrangements have been made as would relieve the courts of the trouble of trying the miscreants in cae of an at tempt upon Davitt's life, confirms at least the belief that threats have been made against him. A Truce Declared. Louisville, Ky., Nov. 20. A Courier Journal special says the followers of Kver sol and trench, the mountain merchant princes, as they are called, had a bat tle at Hogard. Perry, county, Ky , Wed nesday, where a man named Simmonds was killed. A truce was then held and resulted in both parties signing an agree ment to leave their differences to an arbi tration committee whore decision .-hould be final ; pending which ail concerned rdiould cva-e lio-li!itus. It i therefore quite probably that the the Perry county feuds are at an end, at least for the future. A Terrible Explosion, Pittsburg, Pa., Nov 20. A terrible ex plosion occurred in the burning Standard mine this morning about X o'clock. The explosion occurred in what is. known as the "ga heading.' which has been feared ever since the mine took tire. The men working in the mine at the time all got out without injury, except four, who were frightfully burned. The extent of the damage done to the mine is not known, as it is not considered safe to enter. New Railroad. Little Hock, Nov. 20. A charter was tiled with the secretary of state by the New Orleans A Fort Scott railway, to run from Vidalia, opposite Natchez, on the Mississippi river, to l'rt Scott, Km., wmi going through Arkansas from soatheat to northwest, via Hot Springs. The length of the entire line i021 miles. The capiaal stock is -15,mp0,0m. Waiting for Returns. Jefferson City. Nov. 2". Secret arv Me- Grath has made out and forwarded the commissions to all the newly elected county officers except the counties of Atchison, Miller, and ft. (ienevieve. The certificates of the election have not been recieved from the county clerks of these counties. The commissions for circuit judges elect will be issued next week. Government Expenses. Washington, D. C, Nov. 20. In the annual report to the secretary ef war, Pay master General Wni. B. Rochester says a total of $134,447 :u was disbursed to the army dnring the fiscal year. M. K. Bell, supervising architect of the treasury, ia his annual report says: The total expenditures during the vear upon new buildings aggre gated $2,082,447. A Disastrious Blaze. Cape May, N. Y., Nov. 20. A fire at 1:30 this morning destroyed the hotel Belleview at Cape May point, and ten cottages near by Also four stores and a 1 umber yard. THE WRECK RECOHD. Thirty-three Vessels Go Down in the Lakes in and About Chicago's Harbors. Thrilling Details of the Terrible Trials of the Manistiqne s Crew On the Lake. The Lost Vessels. Chicago, Nov. 2. Following are the vessel- lo.-: during the storm Wednesday and Thursday : I)iekinson, Kmerald, Mar inettf, Menekaun -e, I.ucern. Path Fin ler, W m. Jones, South Haven, Florida, Wal lace, Con-, rt, P. Smarsh, Harwy Pisell, City of New York, Cuyhogua, Tallahassee, Nellie Church, Buckout, McDoujrail, I.v man. Caey. R. M. Baker, Star ol the North, Golden Harvest, Helen, Sparta, Sumatra , .J. G. Kaltoge, Mary, Thos. P. Sheldon, Hiawatha, t -ieen of "the Lakes, dauntless. Total lo-s, $724.00-1; lives lost, over thirty-seven. One Safe. I t t oil, M ili. Nov. aft. The Hiawatha enrolled on the list of lost vessels sent froiuhicigo this morning has arrived safe at port Huron. There were ten lives lost on the Lucerne which sank at Ah land, making the total lives lost thirty nine so far reported. Tiie Manistique's Voyajre. Detroit, Mich. Nov. 20. A Free Pre- sptcial from Frankfort, says: The xn Steam Barge Manistique, of the ill fttM heedes barge line arrived here at 10 o'clock this morning. Hundreds of citi zens crowded the harbor to see her, and sjreat excitement prevails. She reports the following : Kafts safe at South Moneton Island this morning, Baldwin and Taw, Cot well and Barges, Schoonor Alice B Norris. K. Have , Melvin A. 15a ?on and TLeo. Myatts. Captain W. Ash ley, of the steamer Manistnjue says : 'Wednesday morning at 7 we had the Manitou abreast, winds west northeast, parsed Point Potsy at 11 o'clock, wind hifted to est southeast, and it was rain ing, blowing and snowing. We hugged the shore and had the poi;t on sable light abreast at 7 p. m. An hour later the wind shifted to the southwot blowing a lively gale. We made for shelter at two river point. Kan until 2 a.m. pitching and rolling at an awful -ate. A -Hut fifteen miles from the Wis onin hore hnge waves swept over the steamer taking with them part of our deck, load. We then squared away for the Manitoifs. I have sailed the lake for years but that wa the worst 1 have expe rienced. The waves ran so high at times we could not see the masts of our consorts. The large Marinette Captain Mitchell, of Chicago, was the last barge and she broke loose at 4 o'clock in the morning. When we were in midlake I honed she would be able to sail and make harbor, but it was impossible for us to aid her during the hurri cane that prevailed. The Menekaunee broke away at 7 o'clock Thursday morn ing. Her steering apparatus was evident ly out of order. They were taking in sail when we lost sight of her. We steamed before the gale and reached shelter at Monitou. The crew of the Marinette was eight, all told." James, Sheffer, first mate of the Man thue, corroborated the captains stjry. He says : "I was in charge of the steamer when she rolled the deck load off'. At 4 o'clock the Marinette broke her ight-incli hawer and was li-t to Mght in a lew minute-. Tiit Menekaunee parted a new inch cabl at 7 a. m. We could cot help them. We thought the Menekaunee would go ashore, but not with such terri ble los- of life. Nothing has been h ard from the steam barge said to have founder ed near the wrec of the Marinette. All kinds of rumors are afloat but they are un reliable. It is still too rough for a boat to visit the scene. The Base Ball Muddle. Detroit, M;ch., Nov. 2. The announce ment of the Kssible withdrawal of the De troit hnse ball club from the league and its admission to the association has cansed a sensation in base ball circles in this city. The members of the Detroit board of direc tor are practically unanimous in their de nunciation of the recent action at the Chi cago league meeting in adopting the guar anty vtem. It is Raid that this will cause a loss to the local ciub, since their expenses while away will exeed the suar anty and the home games cannot make up the deficit. The transfer to the American association seems probable, although there is some doubt as to wheth r the players can be tran-ferred under the new rules. President Steams and Secretary Lead ley httfl to-night to attend the meeting of the association at Cincinnati on Mondav. THE DEAD STATESMAN. The Funeral Ceremonies 0?er Ex-President Arthur on Monday. New York, Nov. 20. After the choral funeral ervices in the Church of Heavenly Kest on Monday, the family of ex-Prei-dent Arthur, the pall learers and immedi ate frien ts will be conveyed by special train to Albany, short rf in advance of the IfeSO train, which will bear the body. At Albany Bishop Doane will perform the burial services. In response to offers of different organizations to join in the cor tege in uniform or otherwise Mr. McMich ael n;ivs that appreciating the courtesv of these offers he still is obliged to atld that in order to prevent the obsequies of the ex-president from a.'Mim ing an appearance of. display, it has been decided not to accept the tender of the participation of any military or civic organization, as there is to be no parade, the funeral being private. No provision will be made for the carrying to Albany of any person other than mem bers of the family and tne pall-bearer. No committees or delegations of any kind will accompany the body, which will le taken by rail directly to the cemetery be yond Albany, where the interment takes place. the HorsE committee. Washington, Nov. 0. Gen. John B. Clark, Jr., clerk cf the house of repre sentatives, this evening received a tele gram from Speaker Carlisle, dated at Cov ington, Ky., designating the following rep- KSCBtatlvea as a committee to represent the house at the tuneral of ex-President Arthur. Frank HiMOck chairman, A. S. Hewitt, W. I. Kellv, Wm. pringer, Thomas B. Reed, Olive'r Welborn, V. V. Phelps. T. C. Watson, John S. Long, Daniel Ermen trout, Robert K. Hitt, B. Wilkins and John T. Heard. General Clark has notified the member of the committee of their appointment, and requested them to meet at the Fifth Avenue hotel at ! o'clock to-morrow, Sun day night. Iesr. Springer, Welborn, Watson, Hitt, Wilkins and Heard, who are now in Washington, will leave for New York to morrow afternoon. AUeglieney's Conflagration. Pittsburg, Nov. 20. A disastrous tire occurred in Ailegheney City near Herrs Inland this evening in which one fireman was killed and lour others injured Three ice houses, two stables and seven dwellings were destroyed and as many families rendered homeless. The fire broke out in one of Ouislaer's ice houses. In less than half an hour the flames had communicated to a dwelling on each side of the ice houses, and it looked for a time as if several blocks would hvre to be sac rificed to its tierce flames. The firemen worked heroically, and finally, after four hours' fighting comptered the tire. In doing so, however, John Coward, of the r rant Engine company, lest his life and John Metz, John Kowle, August Nulty and John Ficht w re injured. Coward was struck on the head with falling bricks from a chimney and instantly killed. Metz was working by hi- side and was also hit but escaped with painful injuries. The others were burned by Hying sparks but not seriously hurt. The toss was about $30,00 . "Our Navy." Washington, Nov. 2. Commodore Montgomery Secard, chief of the bureau of ordnance, in his report to the secretary of the navy, says that during the year a number of the six-inch high power guns have been finished and tired at the naval ordnance proving grcunds. Ihey have all endured proof in a satisfactory manner cartridges for Hotchkiss guns have leen produced in this country which perforin bett. r than those abroad. Touching the armament of the new vessels. ommander Seeard sa: "For the new ships approach ing completion we have eighteen six inch and three eight inch and two five inch guns finished and three six inch and five eight inch well advanced, together witii all the carriages for th At lanta and Boston and all for the Chicago except the eight inch. All the guns of the secoudary batteries and nearly all the smaller arms have been provided. The equipments of the unfinished ships are now in a forward state. The estimates submitted for the next year ag gregate S:',741,4!4, including $lfim towards the armament of vessels authorize d and $:,0Sf,7o0 for fuel, labor, general armament and a new proviag ground. Five Days Overdue. Duluth, Min., Nov. 20. The propeller Siberia is tire days overdue. The propel ler Cuba, in last night, reports the storm the worst known in the history of Lake Superior. She was out in the whole of the blow and snow storm. The Drake Case. Jefferson City, Nov. '2K Quite a number of attorneys are present in Judge Krekel's court to-day in the case of Drake vs. Mor gan company, the judgment of plaintiff was decided bv the court to be satisfied in full. East Tennessee Recruits. Kansas City, Nov. 20. A car load of Mormon converts from Kentucky came in on the Fort Scott road last night and left for "Zion" at 9:45 this morning on the Santa Fe. The crowd embraced about seventy people of both sexes and all ages t ecru i ted from most desolate regions of the Tennessee mountains and backgrounds of Kentucky. The Auditing Committee. Jefferson City, Nov. 20. Governor Marmaduke to-day appointed the follow ing legislative committee to settle with the auditor and state treasurer to wit : State Senator, William Hunter, of Scott county and representative D. H. Mclntyre, of Cole, and W. H. Miller, of Jackson j the two first are Democrats and the last nam ed is a Republican. The committee will meet in Jefferson City, Dec. 10th. Publicly Whipped. Washington, D. C. Nov. 20. Six ne groes and two whites were publicly whip ped at New Castle to-day, receiving from six to twenty lashes. Perhaps. Washington, Nov. J0. For Missouri, and Kansas light rains followed by fair weather and much colder winds, shifting te northerly. WEATHER REPORT. Corrected daily for the Bazoo by C. O. Taylor, Horologist and Optician, No. 108 Jhio street, for the twenty-four hours and i m at 9 o'clock p. m., Nov. 20, 1886. THEJL BAB. WDTD I WKATH'b ! a.m. 38 29:23 1 SW , Clear 2 p.m. 50 29:16 ( SE j Cloudy p.m. 49 29.10 8 vV 1 Clear 26 and 50.