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mDjxLiJL WEEKL3T BAz&JO. MAY 28, 1889.
DEATH OF PHILIP E. EVANS. Another Prominent Pioneer Called Away Sud denly. From the Northwestern Deer Lodge, lioni., May 17. The community was startled Jast Saturday raoriiiug by the news that Philip E. Evans, whose residence was a mile and a half from town, was very ill; a couple of hours later it was re ported he could not live out the day; at 1:15 p. m, he died. Very few had even heard of his illness. Some two or three weeks before, in passing through a gate, he had been thrown from his road cart and sustained in juries which appeared to he only ex ternal and he at least did not alarm his family by any expression of ap prehension. The Saturday evening before his death he was taken with a chill, and later medic al assistance was summoned; bat not until shortly be fore he was summoned away did his condition excite serious alarm. His illness had, however, taken strong hold of him, and with a physique 1101 over-vigorous at his advauced ears, was unable to withstand the inflama tion of the bowels with which he had been seized. Philip Emanuel Evans was born in Pettis county, Missouri, in 1833, and was one of a large family of brothers and sisters, ot whom he is the first to die. In 1856 he was married to Miss Mary B. Powell. Ten children have been born to them, and ail save one, Edwin, who died April 12, 1882. sur vive him. In 1864 Mr. Evans came up the Missouri river to Montana with his family, and located in Alder liulch, and afterwards at Sheridan, in Madi son county. From Madison county he removed to Deer Lodge and be came posessed of the valuable farm near town where he has lived since, and by industry, thrift and careful at tention to business, supported well his large family, gave each as they matured the best educational advan tages attainable, and accumulated valuable property. He was assessor of thi3 county for two terms, and was one of the bast officers who ever filled that position in this territory. At the time of his death he was school trustee of this district, and had filled the position with credit to himself and benefit to the schools. He was a man of high intelligence, a man who thought and considered, and his con clusions evidenced good judgment He was a faithful husband, an indul gent father, who tempered his strong affection for his children with extreme .care and A It for their upright conduct, a citizen without reproach, good man has fallen, was his wish that the Deer Lodge No. 14, A. F & A. M., of which he was a zealous member and whose station he had honorbly filled, should give his body burial, and he was so buried with the full Masonic honors, Bevs. John Moore and R E. Dunlap delivered earnest and impres sive addressess over the body at the Methodist church south, from which the funeral took place, and one of the largest processions that ever crossed the river followed the remains to the cemetry, where, with the white apron and the sprigs of accacia worthily laid upon his bosom, he will rest until the resurrection morn. Mr. Evan3 left to mourn him the companion of his life for a third of a century, and nine children. Among the latter Mrs. H. 5. McMurphy, Butte, Miss Lucy Evans, lew Chi cago, Mr. John M. Evans, Missoula, and Nathan Evans, Garrison, reached here on the day of his death, only one of his living children J being absent Thomas who is at school in the east. The deceased was a brother of Drs. E. C. and W. H. Evans of this city, He visited Sedalia two years ago. mm About a Basket of Eggs. A warrant was sworn out this afternoon in Justice Blair's court for the arrest of George Brunkhorsrof Prairie township for assaulting. May D. Poe, the wife of his tenant. Mrr. Brunkhors happened to be in the city and before the warrant had been placed in the officer a hands came into court and gave bonds for his appearance for trial next Monday. He claims that contrary to their agreement, his tenant had been marketing all of the eggs produced on the farm, and Saturday when Mrs. Poe came to his smote house to get the eggs gathered that day, he took them from her and put her out of the house as gently as possible. The woman was mad and resist ed and he found some force necessary. A Monument to a Twin. The citizens of Lamar Mo., are making arrangements to erect a monument over Maggie Bridges, one of the twins who died in that city last summer and whj was well known in this city as a bright and talent ed little girl. The matter is in the hands of Mr. 1. W. Arnold of the Hotel Lamar and it is expected to have it ready for un veiling May 30, Bucklen's Arnica Salye. The best salve in the world for cuts, braises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, tetLr, chapped hands, chilblains, j corns ana ail bkin eruptions, and positive ly cures piles or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price 25 cents per box. For sale by Mertz & Hale. Glean House only with x iv x m ai4i mv rs m r.iB i we arm m v , w r w l. m mmm t . i mm9999u & m v - r Because there is nothing which is harmless, that will make things perfectly clean with so little labor in so short a time ; besides, it is economical and makes the work easy. Do yOU SUpPOSe that anything could attain such popularity as PEARL- INE enjoys, and old it, without wonderful merit that people would use it year after year were it harmful to fabric or hands that the hundreds of imitations are attracted bv anything but its wonderful success ? You'll do Veii to use Pearline see that your servants use it, and insist that they do not use the imitations which they are often induced to try because of the worthless prize accompanying it, or by the glib and false argument of some peddler. Remember PEARLINE is never peddbd. I3S JAMES PYLE, New York. HORRIBLE OUTRAGE. Some Negroes Near Richardsyille, Ya., who Deserve, and Will be Lynched. Culpepper Court ITonse, Ya., May 21. Seven negroes, near Richardsvilie, ihis rpctahle ana emicntea colored man last Saturday, and bound him hand and foot. They then proceded to outrage his wife. After partakiug of some whisky they had brought, they discovered a little 10-year-oid daughter in the second story of the house, to which she had fled. They brought tier down stairs and accomplished their purpose. Thry left the old man bound and his wife and child in a most pitiful condi tion, threatened to burn the house and cut oui the tongues of their victims if ihey di vulged the perpetrators of the crime. The helpless vicdms were soon found by a pass ing friend, and the alarm was given. A posse of whites and blacks started in pursuit and captured the villains near the scene of the assault. They wtri taken to the county jail, where they are guarded by a strong force. An attempt was made Saturday night to break the jail and lynch them, bnt the guards fright ened the party on. The wife is in a critical condition. She may recover, but the little child is dying. The militia has been asked for, as it is hourly expected that another attempt will be made to force the jail and lynch the men. GUILTY OF ADULTEY. So Reads the Terdict of the Jury in the Carter Divorce Case. Chicago, 111., May 22. The notable di vorce case of Carter vs. Carter, which has been on trial for several weeks ir the circuit court before Judge Jameson, was fiuished this morniug at 9:30 o'clock when the jury come in with its verdict. The suit was brought by Mrs. Leslie Carter, who charged her husband with unnamable offenses. Mr. Carter filed a cross-bill charging his wife with adultry. The prominence of the par ties, the unusual beauty of Mrs. Carter and other matters made it a celebrated case and the court room has been crowded since the trial began. During its progress the testimony took the listeners in imagi nation over a good psrt cf Europe ; gave them gli'iipses of the royal prodigality with which Mis. Dr. Carter lavished mon ey on personal adornments and equipages, though her husband was by no meaus a rich man; traced the payment to her of several large cLecKs arawn by a prom incnt merchant of ew msde evideut her warm ship far Kyrle Eellew, York friend- the actor: touched uoon her relations with her physician, and in short, developed a series of sensations to satisfy the ex ectations of the most pruriently inclined. The argu ments were comple'ed yesterday afternoon and the case was given to the jury. -At the opening of court this morning it was an nounced that an agreemeut had been reached. The verdict, when announced, was to the effect that Mrs. Carter was guilty of adultery, as charged in the cross bill, and that Mr. Carter was not guilty of the charges preferred against him in his wife's Gill. Neither he nor Mrs Carter were present when the verdict was announced. The effect of this verdict will be to give Mr. Carter a divorce and the custody of the child. Mrs. Carter's attorney prayed an appeal, and argument on his motion will be heard later. Piles, PHe ! Itching Piles. Symptoms Moisture; intense itching and stidging ; most all night ; worse by scratching. If allowad to continue tumors form "which often bleed and ulcerate, bet coming very sore. Swavne's Ointmen stops the itching aDd hleding, heals ulcer ation, nd in most cases removes the tu mors. At druggists, or by mail, for 50 cents. Dr. Swayue & Son, Philadelphia It ou are nervous or dyspeptic try Carter's jjttle Nerve Pills. Dyspepsia akes ycu nervous, and nervousness makes you dyspeptic : either one renders you misera e and these little pills cure J bcth Mf WMJ f Dentil ICecorl. Mrs. John Keating died at her home on East Pettis street Inst even ing of pneumonia, in the 30th year of her age. Tho fun ral took place tin afternoon at 3 o'clock. Miss Annie Amice, age 14, died at the home of her parents, 19 miles west of the city, yesterday afternoon. ( The o-nionths-old child of Daniel ! Hoak, living 3 mi'es southeast of the i city, o:eo vesterdav morning. The remains were interred at Smith ton to- ! day. Mrs. Mary Todd wife of John Todd died at the family residence four miles I west of Sedalia last evening in the 37 ! year of her aire. Although she had been ill for some months she was not supposed to have been in a dangerous condition and her death was a sup- rise to ail her inends. bhe here from Ohio with her husha 15 years ago and uutill about 4 years ?X ""S he shot the tramp. In chang--i i ,i- i t InK clothing he forgot about his wile's jew- ago resided in this city, where she el?y and ltfi it in the pocket of the gar- reigued queeii of a large circle of friends, when they removed to their! oeautiiui nome west oi ttie city, one leaves a husband and four children. Kelittves in Ohio have been notified and the funeral will take place at the family residence to-morrow afternoon at 2 o'clock. mm Auctlicr Iusnnc Jlospitnl Scandal. Philadalphia, Pa., M-iy 22. In comp.i ance with aroquest from President Laugh lin, of the Board of Charities and Correc tions, George V. Symonds, the reporter of the Philadelphia Inquirer who secured ad missiong to the insane department of the Philadelphia Hospital (tle county alms house) nd afterwards write up the institu tion, to-day appeared before Magistrate Smith and made affidavit Kdiargint; Keep ers Joseph Marshall, Joseph Devlin and Joseph Williamson with assault and bat tery upon numerous patients cf the institu tion. Warrants were at once issued for the arrest of the three keepers. The hearing has been fixed for Tuesday next, when it is expected some interesting revelations will be made. The prosecution is in the hands ot the district attorney. Mr. Symonds will appear s mply as a witness. m Croupy suffocations ; night coughs and all the com i on affections of the throat and lungs quickly relieved by Dr. J. H. Mc Lean's Tar Wine Lung Balm. 25 cents a bottle. Duel Witu Knives Retrt'ecii Girl. Huutington, "W. Va., May 22. Informa tion came across the river from Ath&Jia, Lawrence county, Ohio, last night, that a j most unusual and sanguinary encounter took place at that point Sunday night be tween two young ladies. I he combatants were Miss Rucker and Miss Be tie Kyle. lhe trouble was about a young man. Friends who were with the girls en deavored to prevent a fight, but their efforts were futile. Each girl ob tained a knife and they attacked each other with the utmost fury, using the weapons with such scientific and murder ous effect that they were soon covered with blood. Finally, Miss Rucker gave up the fight and Marted to run, with Miss Kyle in hot pursuit. The latter soon fell to the ground exhausted and was picked up and carried home, where it was found she had received a daugerous cut across the hack from the spine to the forearm, besides other minor injuries. Miss Rucker, who was also cut iu several places, was arrested, but Justice Brown decided it was a case of self-defense and she was discharged. urn m i Summer or Winter Cholera. Mag hire's BexkePiakt St. Louis. Forty-five years. Infallible Specific for Dia"rhcE3, Dysentery, Cholera Morbus, Flux:, Children teething ; and if taken in time a sure preventitiye of Asiatic Chol era. FITS. All Fits stopped free by Br. Kline's Great Kervz Restorer. No Fits after firsi ay's use. Marvellous cures. Treatise and Si trial bottle free to Fit cases. Send to Dr. Kline, 931 Arch treet, Philadelphia, Pa Advice to Mothers. Mrs. "Winslow's Soothing Syrup should always be used for children teetnine. It sooths the child, softens the rams, allavs all pains cures wind colic, and is the best remedy for diarrhoea. Twenty-five cents a bottle. S-30eod&wl KLX DOWN AT LAST. Successful Result of a two Years' Search for a California Murderer, Los Angeles, Cal., .Si ay 22. Deiectives of this cilv have made a startling discov er; that Springer, the notorious Col ten murdrrer, whose remains wer- feispposeHl to haye b en found in the mountains near San Bernardino, is alive, and has made a statement if the circunistancts of the fcil iug of his young wife two years ago, and his subsequent movements. Springer is located in a mining town on the cuast, where he lied :fter th tragedy. Tie has been seen and identified by two men wh.i kuow him well. To them he stated that he had killed his wife in a sudden fit of anjer. He then iled to the moun thins. Just at daybreak he met a tramp, whtn the idea occurred to him to j kill the tramp and. changing clothes with B came l him, make the officers thtnk that Sprin :id ovtrihad committed suicide. Without a wt ment which he put on his victim. He al- so left a pistol in the tramp's hand. He then left the scene ot his secona crime. It was the tramp's bodv tint the detectives saw that was found a few weeks go and , ,aken for tiial 0f s pringer, owing to ths jewel-y and pistol that were found upon it those who have een the murderer in his present hHing place represent him as al most crazy from brooding over his two crimes. The detectives refused to state the place where they have located him, but say an omcer is now on ine wav to arrest him. The story of Springer's crime reveals one of the foule t crimes in California an nals. On January 4, 1S87, a conple ar- tived at Colton and registered as William Pierce and wife. The text day at noon the dead body of the woman was found iu bed id a room, with the head broken by blows from a blunt instrument, probably a claw-hammer, v-hich was found on the bed, and the he id was neirly cut off, evi dently with a dull knife- The walls of the room were spattered with !he woman's blood and brains, and everything indicated bhe had made desperate resistance. The woman's handsatchel haJ been rifled and rn attempt made to destroy all traces of the identity of the pair by burning papers in the fireplace. Several photographs had, however been overlooked, and they were in the original envelope in which they had been sent by a San Francisco photograph er to Miss Katie Haudorfi, at 5 Ivermore, and that was found to have been the wo rn a a's name. Her gold watch and jewelry were missing. The man disappeared several hours be fore the crime was discovered. He headed towards the mountains aud the last trace os bim wa? fouud only a short distance from San Bernardino. Although the fugi tive had only a short start of his pursuers he evaded capture, and the searca for him was as dismal a failure as the long pnrsu;t of Tascolt, the murdeier of old millionaire Snell, of Chicago. Lsrge rewards were ofiered for his cap ture, but the detectives only succeeded in learning that his real name was "VVilliam Springer, a gambler, who indue d the un fortunate woman to go to Colton to buy real estate. He thought she carried con siderable money in her'satchel, and this was the cause of the crime. Several months ago the body of a man was found in the hills back of San Bernar dino with a bullet hole in the skull. The clothing represented that worn by Spring er, and the identification of the murderer seemed to be completed by the discovery 1 I i oi several arucies oi jewelry, wincn were known to have been stolen from the dead woman's satchel. The lack of her watch, however, excited the surprise of detectives, and several declared that the body was not Springer's. . The Verdict Unanimous. W. D. Suit Druggist. Bipptts. Ind., testifies: UI cau reconimeud Electric Bitters as the very dest remedy. Every bottle sold has given relief it every case. s i , . - . una man iooksix oouies, ana was cureu of Rheutnatiiui of 0 years' standing." Abraham Hare, druggist. Bellville, Ohio, affirms: "The best selling mediciue I have ever handled in my 20 years' expe rience, is Electric Bitters." Thousands of others have added their testimony, so that the verdict is unanimous that Electric Bitters do cure all diseases of the Liver, Kidneys or Blood. Only a half bollar a bottle at Mertz & Hale's Drug Store. A BRUTAL 31URDER. One Workman Brains Another in a Petty Quarrel. St. Louis. Mav 22. About 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon Henry Steinmann, a boss stone mason, was struck twice over the ! head with a hoe and instantly killed by a workman named Herman Behling. The murder occurred at a new houte on Illinois avenue, nfar Miami street. As yet the police have failed to find one wit ness who actually saw the fatal blow struck and what led to it. From what could be learned, the murderer wa in the em plo' of a boss pi 'Sterer and was at work with a hoe mixing it.ortar, when he was approached by Steinmmn, who was build ing a foundation if a building adjoining the one where Behling's employer was plastering, and accused Behling of taking his sand. It appears that there were two piles of sand adjoining each other, one belonging to Steinraan and the other one to Benling's em ployer, from which he took to put in his mortar h' x. Behlirg denied having taken any sand. Hot words passed between the men, and during the heated argument Behl ing. who had ths hje in his hand, look the blade end of it Mid struck Steinman over the lipnd, cutting ofl a I&rge portion of the back ot thtr a nil and exposing the brain. The first blow was followed up with a sec ond one, and Steinman fell to the grounu aud expired almost instantly. Behling, af ter striking him the fatal blows, ran away, and Chief Huebler sent out a number of officers in pursuit of him.. He is 33 years old, married, and lives at 2(i'21 Michigan ayenue. The body of Steinmann was placed in a wagon and taken to the morgue, where it was seen, shortly after it had been placed on a slab, by a brother of the decea-ed, whose lamentations for his dead brother were heartrending. The dead man w.is 35 years old, married, but had no children, and lived with his wife at 2030 Howard street. Last night the wife of the deceased called at tne morgue and fainted away when she saw lur husband's dead body She had to be cirried out of the morgue. A Texas Slicotiii: Airray. P.iris, Tex May 21. This morning Dick Moore wa- shut by J. AV. Owiby, with whom he had a shooting scrape yesterday, Mt ore, in company with E. W. Fas an, a lawyer, was on his way to the court house, where his examination trial on a charge f assxult to murder was to come off at 10 o'clock. Onrnby went to a window in the office of raised shouted of the the clerk of the federal court, his double-barreled-shotgun and to Fag.m to get out way. Faau lumped back and Ownby fired at Moore, who was fully sixty yards away. Moore sprang toward the gate and Ownby fired again. This shot took effect, Moore being struck by six buck shot in the b:ick and arms. He fell and endeavored to get behind the iron gate. Ownby then drew his revolver and fired again. By this time Eeveral revolvers were pointed at the window by the ofuc-r. and Ownby was ordered to stop shooting. Sheriff Gunn rushed up-stairs and arrested Ownby. He gve bond for his appearance at his examining trial, which will be held to-morrow. There has been bad blood between the men for over two years about money matters, and Moor has inade frequent threats against Ownby a life. Moore is a man of remarkable nerve, and had his wounds dressed without an expression o pain escaping him. He is reported to-nisht to be rapidly sinking. A Harried EIper Arresied. Plattsburg, Mo,, May 21. Last Thurs day Miss Susie Pendleton, a girl living with her parents in Clinton, Henry county, left her home in company with G. A. Bray ton, who lived at the same towa with his wife and family. Her father immediate ly swore out a warrant for Bray ton's Arrest charging him with abductinsr his daughter for immoral purposes and notified the officers at this place. Yesterday Brayton went to the residence of City Marshal Fry and applied for board for himself and a young lady, who he said was his book keeper. The marshal recognized him as the man wanted and placed him under ar rest, and to-day the sheriff of Henry county arrived, armed with the proper pa pers, and started with his prisoners to Clinton, whrre he will turn the girl over to her parents. The Twine Trust Basted. The "Wbiteley Binder and Mower manu factured by the Old Champion Machine Company embraces the latest and most es sential improvements. They attracted the greatest attention of all inventions at all the great expositions of 1S88 at which a great number were sold. Sample machines are now on exhibition at JJ. M. Williams7 20G, )Vrest Main St., Sedalia, Mo. Farmers are invited to examine them. The im provements in connection with the material used in their construction places tbeni far in advance of all competition. The unsur passed Bauer Waller buggies and first class agricultural implements will also be found there. 2-6wtf Xotice. All persons having Dcering Binders that was to be overhauled on last year's con tract will report to our office at once so we will know when we can attend to the mat ter. Please be prompt. J. B. Gaijje, Agent, We also keep wagons, buggies, phaetons and surries of latest styies and casts till vou can't rest, from $15 to SIS. We will trade for a good horse. 5-14w3t To the .Farmers of if ettis County Sedalia, Mo., April 30, 1889. P. Myers ef Sedalia. Mo., is no longer an agent for the Continental Insurance Com pany of !New York and all persons are warned against paying him any monies or doing any business with him whatsoever on account of this company from this date. 5-7 w4t D. W. Graves, Special Agt. For Sale. One good three-inch Bain wagon, narrow gauge, suitable and equipped with exten sion sideboards for camping purposes, painted and covered in first class shape, all ready to hitch to. Inauire corner Sixth and Moniteau streets, Sedalia. 5-21w3t5 ' 1 For Bruises and Burns. 4 i A Fresh, Strong:. Convincing Fact. Beat Results. Eait Providence, Jnnlf. -J applied your St. Jacofcs Oil to many bad lmxas m u Beoiaexi a&a aiw&yi nut oeix. reiaiu. GEO. W. HO&XO. Ladder Fell. Galvetton, Texaa, Jnaa 33, 18S8. 1 Fell from ladder: braised and sprained my lief and wrlet; tuffared five days: was cured by St. ' Jacobs Oil. JOSHUA WYTETX. . Pitcher's Luck. Detroit, Mich., June 9, 1831. Pitching ball sprained and braised zay arm; tw AkMTA.1. ,.r C. T.ajvV Oil B. " .w urn v.a hucu wc. J.UUIS MSI. 4 AT DRUGGISTS AND DEALERS. THE CHARLES A. VOGSLER CO.. Baltimore. H& life Insurance Company. The Best and the Cheapest. Forty years old. 2f o mis leading Estimates. Paid up and cash values are written in every policy and Guaran teed. . B. H. INGRAM, District Agents 2-5c!SrwGm Se'ialie. Mo. Authorlzefl Capital - - $500 000.00 Capital paig np In Cash - $200 000.06 DEALERS IN INVESTMENT SECURITIES. SAVINGS DEPARTMENT. Savings received in sums of ONE DOL LAR and over en which iniert-st is allowed. LOAN DEPARTMENT. Money to Joan on real e.-tate for long or short time, at lowest rates, with the privi vilege to make partial payments. SAFE DEPOSIT DEPART'T. Safe deposit botes in our fire and burg lar prjof vault to rent at five dollars per annum and upward. TRUST DEPARTMENT. "We make a specialty of managing es tates and trust funds of all kinds, act as curators of estates, receivers, trustees and agents and transact ail business usually done by trust companies. OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS. O A Crandall, President. F A Sampson, Vice-President. G L Fsulhaber, Treasurer. F E Hofiman, Secretary. Henry Lamm, Attorney. R H Moses, John W Murphyr J QTannehill, J B Erugler. Office corner Fourth and Ohio Streets, Sedalin, Mo. 3-24d&wtf THIRD NATI0NAL8ANK SEP ALT A, MO. J. N. Dalby, Presdient, A. P. Morey Vice-President. R. H. MoSEb , Cashier. W. H. Van Wagner, Teller. Capital, - $100,000.00 Surplus and undm- . yided profit, - - 20,000.00 This Bank does a general Banking Easi ness and solicits the accounts of corpora tions, firms and individuals. Draws sight drafts on all principal cities of Europe and other Foreign countrie DIRECTORS. Jas. Glass, Morris Harier, J. N. Da by, J. H.. Mertz, Herman Kahrs, R. EL Mcses, N. H. Gentry, Sam J-lod.v-v? y Henry Mahnken C E. Messerly, A. P. Morey, Chas.W. McAninch F. E. Hoflman, Judge Wni. Boeker, D. W. McClure, C. Gold. If. H Moses. Cashier. SEDALIA, HO, Paid up Capital, Surplus, " - $100,000.00 70,000.00 MM MM & MWSM Comar Ohio and Second Struts, CyrAs Newkirk, President. J. C. Thompson, Cashier. DIRECTORS. K bejij. F. H. Gttenther, Wm. Gentry, J. C. Thompson, J. R. Barrett, H. VV. Wood, E. A. Phillips. J. C. THOMPSON, Cashier. ITS STOPPED FREE Jtarveuntt Surm. JCaians Fersoni Bestored. Dr. KLINE'S GREAT NERVE RESTORER fffT Off BXAI NSXTX DHXA3B3. Vni MV for Iferv AStetvtnx rtt. JSeUermi. etc. I57AZXISU if takca u dlneud. Jfo Fit aJUr day j we. Tnatuc ad 12 tml tottls Qr f fit BAticat. tfaer peviar npnm emurm am tox wkaa I rceWd. 6nd namei. P. O. ftad expreM addreac m ftad to DX. KLINE, tttl Arch St PhllidelnkU, Fa. COIECTCDT MOTDAL Mssoei Trust Co. HHSTNAT10NAL8ANK. r mtmatrt