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The Sedalia weekly bazoo. [volume] (Sedalia, Mo.) 187?-1904, May 21, 1889, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90061066/1889-05-21/ed-1/seq-1/

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for Infants and Children.
"CMtort is so well adapted to children that
recommend it as superior to any prescription
kaowBtoxne.' H. A. Ascber, M.D.,
111 So. Oxford St, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Was the Game of Ball Between
the Y. M. C. A.'s and M.3
K. & Ts Yesterday.
The Y. M. C. A.'s Beaten by a
Score of 21 to 5 A Fair
Notwithstanding the rain of the past two
days the diamond was in very good condi
tion yesterday, save a couple of pools of
water in the vicinity of second and third
bases and a little soft ground oh the catch
er's base.
About six hundred people were in atten
dance, expecting to eeea well played game
but were somewhat disappointed. Mason's
pitchiBg for the Y. M. C. A.'s in the fint
two innings was very poor, and with the
poor support he received, nine runs were
made. Clark went into the box for the
remainder of the game and, while he made
a very good record, his showing was not as
good in former games. The fie ding on the
p art of the Y. M. C. A. was very poor, and
expensive errors were made by Kennedy,
Johns and Edward.
Baldwin was in the box for the !., K.
& T.'s and did very well, only allowing
hree base hits and one two-base hit to be
made. The fielding was fair but nothing
extra. The umpiring, by John Lomasney
was excellent, but brought forth the usual
amount of bluffing but kicking which is
impossible to prevent.
TheM., K. & T. won the toss and took
the field. Espencheid opened the gaue
for the Y. M. C. A.'s by striking out,
Johns went out on a fly to Redmon and
Mason retired the side on strikes.
Canton commenced the game for the
M., K. & T.'s by sending a hot grounder
to Kennedy which was fumbled and al
lowing the runner to make second, and
scored on passed balls. Bowen received his
base on balls, advanced to second by ball
hitting the batter, and scored on passed
balls. Newell went to first on account of
being hit by a pitched ball, made second
and third on passed balls but was judged
out for interferring with a player. Kelsey
struck out while Redman made a safe hit
in right field and scored on hits made by
Mullay and Baldwin. Mullay
sent a nice base hit out in the right field,
stole second, but was checkmated in an
attempt to steal home. Baldwin knocked
the sphere over Kennedy's head, made
first, but was left on second.
May got first on balls, received second
on account of Eiston being hit by a
pitched ball and scored on passed balls.
Easton went to first on account of being
hit by a pitched ball, went to third on
passed balls and scored on account of Mul-
jay's missing Jacob's third strike. Ed
ward's fanned out and Kennedy went to
first on three strikes and scored by stealing
bases, while Jacobs and Clark put the side
on strikes.
Stryker came up for the "Katys" and
knocked a grounder to Johns, whose error
allowed him to make first, made third on
Wansbrough's base hit in right field and
Bcored on Canton's two-bagger to center
field. Wansbrough stole second and
scored on & two-bagger made by Canton,
who scored on Newelrs two-bagger. Bow
er sent the ball to Johns, making first and
second on Newell's two bagger while New
ell stole third snd scored on a wild pitch.
Kelsey received first on balls, stole second,
and went to third on Mullay 's hit to Clark
and scored on Baldwin's hit to right field.
Redmon struck out while Mullay was re
tired by Clark on first. Baldwin made &
clean base hit oyer in right
neia but was put out on second
by a forced run. Stryker made a hit to
Espencheid, but was left on first.
This was the best played inning of the
game, not an error or bad play made. For
the Y. M. C. A.'s, Espencheid fouled out
to Redmon, Johns retired on three strikes
and Mason made a light hit to Baldwin,
but was left on first.
Mason was placed in center field and
Clark placed in the box. Wansbraugh
struck out, Canton fouled out to Jacobs,
while Bowen retired on three strikes.
May sent a hot grounder to Newell, but
was put out on first. Easton secured his
base en balls, stole second, got third on a
passed ball and scored on a wild pitch.
Edwards got his base on balls, stole second,
secured third on a wild pitch and scored on
Kennedy's base hit. Kennedy went to
second en Jacob's base hit, but was caught
Cacteria cares Colic, Constipation,
Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea, Eructation.
KiU Worms, gives sleep, and promotes di
injurious zoedSca&oo.
CErri.ua Compj-y, 182 Fulton Street, K. T.
while attempting to steal third. Jacobs
made a clean base hit over short stop's
head, but was left on first by Clark mak
ing the third goose egg on strikes.
The remainder of the game was played
very well by the M., K. & T., not allowing
the Y. M. C. A.'s to score, while they them
selves scored five times in the fourth inn
ing, once in the fifth, five times in the
sixth and once in the eighth, making the
total score 21 to 5. The following is the
jfficial score :
:i. k. & t.
Canton, 2b- 6 1
S P.O.
0 2
1 0
2 1
0 0
0 13
0 10
0 0
1 1
0 0
0 0
Boweu, 3b 4
Newell, 8. f .. 3
Kelsey, e. f I
Redmon, lb G
Mullay, c 4
Baldwin, p , 4
Stryker, r. f 4
Wansbroujjh, 1. f... 5
Treiselmas, c. f..... 3
Total 40 11 21
Espenscheid, 2.1. ... 4
Johns, 3b 4
Mason, p. a c. f 4
May, I. f 2
haston, r. f 2
Edwards, lb......... 3
Kennedy, s. s 4
Jacobs, c 3
Cl&rk, J. f. p 4
n. R.
0 0
Total 30
4 o
26 9
Wild pitchesBaldwin 4, Clark 5, Ma
son '1.
Struck out Baldwin 13, Clark 7, Ma
son 2.
Base on balls Boldwin 5, Clark 2,
Mason 2
Hit by pitched ball Baldwin 1, Clark
1, Mason 1.
Passed balls Mullay 4, Jacobs 6.
Freiselman relieved Kelsey in c. f.
during fourth inning.
Mason and Clark exchanged places in
third inning.
Newell out for interfering with the ball.
Time of game 3:10.
Umpire Lomasney.
J. H. Hetnrichs was on hand with his
nine bats, which he presented to the M. K.
Jimmie Tyler, former pitcher for the
M. K. & T.'s, viewed the game from the
grand stand.
The absence of Manager Bixby and a
lame arm prevented Mint Johns' appear
ance on the diamond yesterday.
E. E. .Bixby, manager of the Y. M. C.
A., is visiting friends in Galveston, Tex.
His place was filled by W. Mint Johns.
Would it not be a pious idea for the
managers of the park to provide a suitable
place for the scorers and representatiyes of
the press ?
"This is the first game I ever played
in tnat l never saw nrst, ' remarked
"Jerry" Espenscheid during the latter part
of yesterday's game.
It was "feared by the Y. M. C. A'6., that
Sam Johns chilblain would prevent him
from paying yesterday's game. An ed
plicaion or two of St. Jacobs oil brought
him arouud all right
Baldwin pitcher for the "Katys" in
yesterday's game, is a professional
and is on his way to join the Houston,
lexas, club. While it was not right for
.1 tfrr .... P
ie "Katys" to run in professionals, the
. M. C. A.'s did not desire to back out as i
game had been so extensively advertised.
The engine and four ear on freight
train No. 161 east bound on the Missouri
Pacific were derailed at Centertown yester
day and the west bound day pas
senger trains due here at 3:15 and 3:25 p.
m., did not arrive until 7 o'clock. The
wrecked engine and cars were not dam
aged seriously and nobody was injured.
A novel way of defrauding a railrord
company has just been discovered by con
ductor Barter, of the New York, Lake
Erie and Western railroad. He did not
like the looks of the commutation ticket
of a youth who lived in Eidgewood, and
an examination showed that trpntv-nno
dates that had been punched out by the
conductor had been plugged and repunched,
that is to say, had been traveled on twice.
The young man bad in each case picked
up the piece of card dronned from th
ductor's punch and neatly replaced it The
ticket was taken up by Baxter, and it is
reported that the Erie company has sent in
a claim for fares of which they have been
defrauded to the boy's father, and also
notified their agents to sell him no more
commutation ticket.
vited, but you can quickly get rid of these,
wim a lew aoses 01 ur. J. j. H. Mern'
larwme Lung Balm. 25 cents a bottle,
Drills With the Flambeau Club ;
Expects to Take in
the June Races and
Contemplates Mat
rimony. "Halt !"
"Rigbt-a-h-bout! !"
"FourVin circle ! !"
"Right wheel ! !"
"Forward march ! !"
The orders were issued in rapid suc
cession by Captain Glenn and the
prompt response they met with by
the nambeau cluo earned lor "our
boys" a hearty and deserved recogni
tion from the crowd of spectators that
thronged Ohio street.
I glanced along the line and finally
spied my room-mate marching beside
Butler Dixon. His head was well
up in the oir and from the proud man
ner in which he kept time to the rat-a-tat
of the snare drums, am confident
that he would not have exchange!
places with our worthy mayor.
jane mav nave oeen unuer me iro
pression that the admiring glances ot
the fair sex were centered upou him
If so he was very much mistaken, for
to my certain knowledge said glances
were bestowed upon two very plump
and very good-looking fePows who
followed in Jake's wake.
Between these two such a striking
resemblance existed that they would
have passed for twins, so I was con
siderably surprised to learn that they
were not related at all I asked a by
stander who they were and he replied
"the near man is Jim O'Brien of lia
Piuma' fame, and the off one is Char
lie Conrad : they trot well together
don't they? and do you know just as
you asked who they were I was think
ing what a nice meal they would make
for a half dozen cannibals, my how
juicy they must be' and from the
manner in which the wretch smacked
his lips concluded that it would take
but little to make a man-eater of him.
My room mate came home very
tird that night, mopping his brow, he
threw himself full length on a setee
and said, "You might think it requir
es no exeration to drill for two hours
at a stretch, if so you are very much
mistaken it is not only work but very j answered curtly. "Ax me no' ques
hard work at that. After a short r;nns nn t11 tpI! von no hWand L.
1 r wv -w-w,
nniKP hp flfirlpn in n spit cnnsripn fnnp
1 well there is one thing! m proud of
and tnat is tne treatment we receive
at home. It goe3 to show that our
labor to advertise the town is appre
ciated. 'All work and no play make3
Jack a dull boy' however, and at our
next meeting I intend to suggest a
visit by the club to the opening of the
St. Louis Exposition, there are lots of
our members who have never been to
St. Louis and a trip of this kind
would be appreciated by all, the ex
pense would not be much as the Mo.
Pacific intend, I understand, to make
cheap rates again and we will be more
than repaid as the Exposition this
year wiU be conducted on a much
grander scale than ever before."
1 asked Jake if he intended to take
in the spring races in Sl Louis and
replied, "You can bet your bottom
dollar that I will, why do you know
I would'nt miss them for the world.
Fun ? why a man can have more fun
in the 'Future Great' during race
week than he can have in a year here.
However, I intend to see George Ar
nold, who 13 a particular friend of
mine and knows all about horses. He
will give me 'tips' that will make me
a 'pile' of money." I inquired if Ar
nold's tips would do to bank on and
he said. "Most always, now last year
he told me to back Will J . in the trot
here for all I was worth, during the
race Will F. went sick, so did I, he
had a congestive chill, I had dumb
ague. We both received the same
treatment, i. e., were compelled to
walk. They inade the horae walk to
keep up circulation, I walked be
cause I did not have money enough
left to pay car fare." After finishing
his discourse Jake yawned several
times, tossed from side to side and
finally sprawled out flat on his back
and began to sing in his cracked voice ;
'Td like to sleep all night,
I'd like to rest all day;
Your bet your money on the bob-tail nag;
An I'll bet mine on the gray."
Last evening my room-mate asked
me to take a stroll with him out to
Sicher's park. We passed a group of
men at Farnham's corner who were
doubly occupied in gazing at the old
rickety deserted dwelling directly op
posite and listening to a tall, round
shouldered man who uosessed a bright
Diacic eye and a jet black beard. The
spokesman was savin aThpnA noon PR.
tion, gentlemen, but that is the proper
site for the new custom house. It is
not only the most central location of
fered but it is the choice of a majority
of the busine&j men of the tmn and
you may rest nstireu mm it will be
located there. W hy wc ha ve i t been
notified ere this of me decision is more
than I can understand." Saying this
our tall friend spit out a cud of to
bacco as large as one's fist.
I asked Jake who the spokesman
was, and he replied, "that is one of our
largest property owners. I have been
told that he owns in the neighborhood
of 100 houses, his name is Captain
Gold, a good shot, a good fisherman
and a right good fellow generally.
Having reached the park hotel my
room-mate called for a couple of lem
onades and while we were engaged in
sipping the same he imparted to me
his scheme to become rich. Slid he :
"It is just impossible for me to save
money and there is but one way for
me ever to be wealthy, and that is to
marry money. I have at la3t thought
of the right peison and if she secures
the divorce she has applied for and I
can 'down' a dozen or more rivals why
ray fortune's made." I reminded Jake
of the school inarm, "his own dear
Peach Pie" and he replied testily.
- i Kr,,,,,,, ,.rtM tr.at.A un
fact ut cae is off and you'r
the verv one to b!ame. Your last
letter was more than she could stand,
and after reading it she quit me cold.
However, I don't care now, especially
. itIcan capture Mary jdneith her
SOU,uuu worth 01 property. in
formed Jake that "a faint heart never
f rrr . tt
wou a fair ladv," also stated that he
was certainly mistaken about there
being other Richmonds in the field.,that
the ladv referred to was never verv
popular with the boys.
My far-seeing room-mate replied.
"he only reason that she was not
more eagerly sought after was a cer
tain provision in that will. The b ys
possessed confidence in themselves
but they lacked courage."
1 . -1
vis you Know tne will was over
thrown in court latelv, so that if the
divorce is secured it will be a free for
all trot."
I have noticed that my room-mate
of late has treated Tom Kehoe, Will
Courtney, Capt. Gilbreath, Nagle
and several other of the boys very
cooly, and I asked him if they were
on the list of nva's he bad referred to.
After gulping down the very last
drop ot lemonade in his glass, Jake
: n .t i 1 , 1
ing me to pay for the liquid refresh-
menst, he struck across the field to
inspect a lot of fine horses belonging
to iur. oloway.
John Jones.
R. A. Gunn, M. D., Dean and
Professor of Surgery of the United
btates Medical College, said : "I am
willing to acknowledge and commend
thus frankly the value of Warner's
Safe Cure. The late Dr. D10 Lewis,
writing to the proprietor of Warner's
bate Uure, said, over his own signa
ture : "If I found myself the victim
of a sericus kidney trouble, I would
use Warner s Safe Cure.
Police Court.
Four prisoners were in the dock
yesterday morning when Judge Brady
started the judicial machinery of the
city to going.
George Watson, an able bodied
young, man was fined 85 for begging.
William Hawthorn for riding blind
baggage on the Missouri Pacific, was
assessed So.
D. D. Ferrecy and R. A. McKin
ney, two Chicago & Alton brakemen,
were taken ofi the blind baggage on
the east bound Missouri Pacific pas
senger train Friday night. The first
named had a pistol, watch and $59.15
in moBey on his person and the latter
had a revolver and $10.20 cash.
They were arraigned for carrying con
cealed weapons and were fined $25.
each. McKinney said they had been
working on the U. P. and were try
ing to get back home where he had a
wife and three babie3 awaiting his re
turn. He had some money but his
family needed it and that was his ex
cuge for trying to ride free. Their
story excited considerable sympathy
and the court made the fine the low
eat he could under the ordinances.
The men have good letters and some
of the brakemen here will make an
effort to get the mayor to remit the
fines and let the men resume their
trip homeward.
Bucklen's Arnica Salve.
The best salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
sores, tettar, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns and all skin eruptions, and positive
ly cures piles or no pay required. It is
guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or
SrSixE.;, 1
cents per box.
Rumored That J. D. Russell
Has Placed His Resig
nation in the Hands
of Friends.
Judge W. S. Shit k left last night
on the owl train tor Washington,
where he goes in company with W. H.
Smith, of the Windsor Mail company,
to straighten out some of the charges
made against the company. They go
"loaded to the guard" with documen
tary evidence to refute the charges of
irregularities made a tew days since.
It is understood that Judge Shirk
has another mission to the nation's
capitol. He carries J. D. Kussella
resignation in his pocket as postmaster,
and he resigns in favor of Harry
Demuth, all of which is in opposition
to the edict of Col. Joe Upton.
Russell an-i friends were in consul
tation with Shirk and others yester
day, and a "mouse on the wall" gave
the snap away. It is understood that
Russell was prompted to resign be
cause he saw that, in the light of re
cent events, he had to vacate at an
early date.
He can't go too soon to suit the peo
ple. As for Harry Demuth, he made a
very acceptable deputy postmaster,
several years ago, and no doubt will
suit the most of the patrons of the of
"Who is H. H. Warner, of Roch
ester, Y., whose Safe Remedies,
especially Warner's Safe Cure, have
attained such suceess and celebrity at
home and abroad ?"
The question is inspired as much
by affection as curiosity, since Ijirough
his instrumentality hundreds of thous
ands, in both hemispheres, have been
restored to health and happiness.
Hon. H. H. Warner, then is a
leading and honored resident of Roch
ester, not oaly, but a prominent and
influential citizen of the United States.
On several occasions chosen by his
party as a jNational delegate to nomi
nate a President of the Republic, he
has been a member of the Republican
State Committe and of its Executive
Committee. He is a member of the
American Institution for the Ad
vancement of science : President of
the Rochester Chamber of Commerce:
a successful and upright business
man. He ha3 given away fortunes in
charities. The celebrated and costly
Warner Observatory of Rachester
was conceived, endowed, and is main
tained by him. His munificent prizes
for the discovery of comets has been
at once the wonder and delight of the
scentrfic world.
The yellow fever scourge in the
South, the Ohio floods, the fire disas
ters of Rochester and other cities
awakened his profoundest sympathies
and in each instance his check for
from $500 to $5,000 swelled the sever
al relief funds. Where other wealthy
men gave tens and hundreds he gives
hundreds and thousands.
His charities are as ready and mag
nificent as his enterprises and public
spirit are boundless.
The world has need of more such
An incident led him into the manu
facture of medicine. Seized some
twelve years ago with what the ablest
physicians termed fatal kidney dL
ease, he was miraculously restored tD
health by what is now known as
Warner s Safe Cure. He then resolved
to rrake known the merits of so potent
a remedy, and the consequence is that
to-day he has immense la bratones and
warehouses in the United States, Can
ada, England, Germany and Austria,
Australia and Burmah. Sales of his
Safe Remedies are enormous, and
their power over disease simply mar
The merit of a production is in ex
act keeping with the character of the
producer. An honest and reliable
man himself, Mr. Warner makes hon
est and reliable medicines a fact
abundantly attested by their phenom
enal emcacy and popularity.
Y. M. C. A. NOTES.
This afternoon at the usual hour,
2 o'clock, a meeting will .be held for
boys under lb years of age, con
ducted by the secretary and M. O. C.
To meet a need long fet among
our young men for a better knowl
edge of God's word, a class for Bible
study has been started, and will meet
every Tuesday at 8 p. m. in the mem
bers parlors. Young men interested
are heartily invited to join thi3 class
for mutual help.
A gathering of prominent Chris-
Absolutely Pure.
This powder never varies. A Diarvel o
ourity, strength and wholaomcness. Mora
C2onomicp' i in the ordinary kinds, and
can not be sold in, competition with th
miltitnde of low test, short weight alum
or phosphate powders. Sold only in cam
Ro'al Baking Powder Co.,
106 Wall St.. S.Y
Pirns f
fai i
Sick Headache ami relieve aU the troubles lad
dent xo a bilious s i tit" system, such am
Dizziness. Nausea, Bi y-v.iueis. Distress sitae
eating. Pain in the Si It. While their moat
reruriable success Lie bt. sl shown in curing
HeaSache. vefc CaiUs Lit.! liver Pilla
equally vcluall iiC r -tl; 1. and pre
Tonis thisannoyincci-;p:alnt,-5hile they also
correctall disorders ri !r -jach "Hmnlate that
liver and xeguUtc tL.l . . onlj
Ache they -would ce ilra otprlcelessio those whc
suffer fruxu tuia uiatre&:iig"conipIaint; but t ortu
nately their goox.3 u kai.dLere,anuthos
who once try them rrll! find tfcc little pills valu
able in so inany "ways that they will not be tril
ling to do without them. But after all sick head.
Is the bane of so aiany lives that here is whew
"we make our great boast. Our pills cure it while
others do not.
Carter's Little Liver Pills are very small and
very easy to take. One or two pills make a dose.
They are strictly vegetable and do not gripo or
purge, but by their gentle action please all who
usetheui. In vials at 25 cents ; five for $1. Sold
by druggists everywhere, or ser.t by maiL
Small F01. Small Sos. Snail W
tain workers of both United States
and Canada for one specific purpose is
certainly a notable one, such was the
International convention of the Y. M.
C. A.'s of these countries, recently
held at Philadelphia. Mr. J?'. H.
Jacobs, state secretary of the Y. M.
C. A. in Missouri, will give an ac
count of this convention, this after
noon at 3 o'clock in the association
hall, 116 East Fifth street.
Whereas Thomas C. Franklin and Sarah
Franklin, his wife, by their certain deed of
trust dated the 1st day of May, 18S6, and
recorded in the r-corder's office ot Pettis
countf, Missouri, in trust and mortgage
record book 50, on pages 276, 277, 278 and
279, conveyed to the undersigned trustee
all their right, title, interest and estate in
and to the following described real estate
lying and being situate in the county of
Pettis and state of Missouri viz : The east
half of the northwest quarter, and the west
half of the northeast quarter, and the north
east quarter of the southwest quarter
of section ten (10), township forty-seven
(47), ranse twenty-two (22), West Fifth p.
m., which said conveyance was made in
trust to secure the payment of a certain
p. jmissory fully described in said deed,
provides that if the interest of said note be
not paid when the same becomc3 due and
payable this said note shall become due
payable, and whereas default has been
made in the payment of the inteiest oa
aid and by the terms and conditions of
said?deed ot trust said not? has become due
and payable and is now due and is unpaid
now therefore in accordance with the pro
visions of said deed of trust and at the re
quest of the legal holder of said note, I
shall proceed to sell the above described
real estate at the west front door of the
Court House in the City of Sedalia in the
County of Pettis State aforesaid to the
highest bidder for cash at public auction on
between the hours of 9 in the forenoon
and 5 in the afternoon of that
day to satisfy said note together with
the cost and expense of executing this trust.
5-21w4t J. C Thompson, Trustee.
Dated this 20th of May, 1889.
J. T. Montgomery, Att'y.
Advice to Mothers.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup should
nlways be used for children teetning. It
sooths the child, softens the gums, allays
all pains cures wind colic, and is the beat
remedy for diarrhoes. Tweaty-five cents a
bottle. S-30eod&wl

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