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The Sedalia weekly bazoo. [volume] (Sedalia, Mo.) 187?-1904, September 30, 1890, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90061066/1890-09-30/ed-1/seq-8/

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Dress Goods,
Lace Curtains,
Towels and
JBnrke Attempts to Play
Smooth Game but Falls
Table Linens.
Cioaks ! ! Jackets ! !
A $5,000 stock to select from, all
Ebrics and Seal Piushe3. Popular prices, nobby Styles, durable Goodp.
PA pew leaders in the
Blankets at 75c a pair in white or gray.
Cotton Flannel 6ic grade now 5c a yard.
Extra blanket weight 12ic Canton Flannel for 10c a yard.
Half wool Flannel in gray at 10c a yard.
Heavy weight 33c scarlet twilled
Heavy weight brown Muslin only 5c.
.Ladies 50c Jersey Knit "Vests, 25c.
Gents' 75c extra heavy knit Undershirts, only 50c.
Gents' half wool Socks (seamless) 10c a pair.
Notions at J to i regular prices.
Be sure to viait us. Bargains for all.
304 and 306 Ohio St.
P. S. We close at 6 p. m. Saturdays and pay days exceptid.
Tfce Day In History .Sept. 2S.
1(580 New Hampshire made a royal pro
1742 Death of Massillion, celebrated
French preacher ; born 1662.
1746 Birth of Sir William Jones, oriental
scholar ; died 1894.
1855 Attempt upon the life of the French
emperor by Pianort.
1864 Battle of Newmarket, Va. ; Uniou
loss 2,429, Confederate loss 2,000.
3870 Strasburg surrendered, Franco
Prussian war.
1877 Destructive fire in Providence, R. L;
loss about $700,000.
LOCAJL, points.
It will soon be time for nutting parties.
Yesterday was a beautiiul autumnal
Light oyercoats were needed last night
- to make one feel comfort ible.
Nice front rooms with board at 418
Mass. street, N. E. corner of Fifth street.
Minter Bros., are putting dowon a
gravatoid pavement in front of their store.
The work of paving Broadway with
Deepwater brick will be commenced on
Oct. 8.
John Henry Summers is sojourning at
Warrensburgj He has a full supply of
lead peBcils.
C W. Mohler is contemplating the re
moyal of his machine shops from Warrens
burg to Sedalia.
Frank Worth, arrested by Officer
Gossage, is languishing in the Sedalia Bas
tile for getting drunk.
The moon looked as a large as a big
cart-wheel when, it appeared above the
eastern horizon last night.
McLaughlin Bros., received a carload
of furniture yesterday, "which they placed
In their new building on Ohio street.
Invitations have been issued by the
Sedalia Cyclers to their annual 6moker to
hegivefl at the Association park. Saturday,
Oct. 11th. Tickets are one dollar each.
A. W. Davison, representing H. E.
Bucklen & Co. of Chicago, is in the city.
Mr. Davison sells medicine and contracts
lor advertising.
The Womans' relief Corp,G. A. R.,
will give a social at the residence of Mrs.
Daniel Grow, 519 East Fifth street, next
Tuesday from 2 to 6 p. m.
Engineer "Will Hedley, of the Sedalia
Electric Light works won the gold watch
which was raffled for Friday night at
.Highly & McGuerren's billiard hall.
Conrad Kling is now the manager of
the Opera House bar on Second street, he
succeeding Larry Heral. Sam Tureeon
will assist in attending to the wants of the
J. W. Bruns has been appointed a
special agent of the Census office, at this
point for the purpose of taking a census of
the business and manufacturing interests
of Sedalia.
The instructor of the boys of the Turn
"Verein, over 18 years os age is Fred Heuer
man instead of Henemen, as previously re
ported, and M. Boepke is corresponding
secretary instead of M. Pipkin.
There was a little flurry in detective
circles Fridaj evening over the supposed
location of the Otterville train robbers.
One was suppssed to be in St. Louis and
the other in Pueblo, Colorado.
L. S. Eddins, employed at the Mis
souri Pacific shops is the loser of an En
glish setter dos, which he highly values.
JBLe ht information which leads him to be
lieve that that the bird dog was stolen.
Dr. Wm. Bould, of Hayenhill, Ma s.,
arrtved in the city a few days and has
decided to remain and put up his shingle.
The doctor could not have picked out a
better locations.
F. S. Parker and Rhoda Gammon were
arrested yesterday by Constable Bob Bam
sey, being charged with disturbiag the
peace of M ary M atthews. They were taken
before Justice Blair, who fired Oct. 3d as
the date for hearing the case.
Peter Benson was one of the happiest
men in Sedalia Inst night. The Hotel
Riley bar was crowded with regular patrons
and a large numbar of visitors witnessing
the big raffle. Pete knows how to make
friends and he has the tact to keep them
after they once get acquainted with him.
James Turley, a colored lad, was up
before Justice Blair Friday afternoon,
charged with the forgery of an oider on J.
bales lor cigarettes ana cracKers. ine or
der was not accepted, and william Wood
ward, whose name was forged cauFed Tur
3ea arrest. He pleaded guilty and n&s
ssnt to jaii on a $2 and costs fine.
If or Sale
2ghty head of good three-year-old steers.
Isaac Wolf,
-3QwIL Sedalia, Mo.
Capes!! Shawls!!
the new novelties, both in Wool Fa
different departments.
Flannel being given away at 25c al
The Otto Divorce Cae.
On August 4, last, Cyrus Otto filed
a suit in the office of the circuit court
for a divorce from his.wife, Belle Otto.
In his petition he avers that his wife
left him on April 3, 1889, and his
since led an immoral life. Otto also
petitions for the custody of their only
child, Olive Genette Otto, aged 9
The defendent. who resides in La
mar, was in the city yesterday trying
to get a continuence of the case until
the January term of the circuit court,
alleging that her father was very sick
at his home in Wooster, Ohio, and
she would most likely be unable to at
tend the trial of the suit, which she
proposes to defend and endeavor to
retain possession of her child.
The beautiful crimson blush, the
bright spark'ing eye, a clear intellect
are so often wanting: among our
most lovely females, and why ? Be
cause they are suffering from some pe
culiar, lingering female complaint.
A sure, safe and effectual remedy, is
English Female Bitters.
School is fillirg up rapidly ; new students
haye entered every day the past week.
There are now in actual daily attendauce
350 and all are deeply interested in their
work and doing exceedingly well.
The school will soon be located in the
new college building where everything will
be fixed up in first class shape. All depart
ments will be large, comfortable and con
venient, heated by hot air and lighted by
C. W. Smith, one of last year's pupils,
returned the first of the week to complete
the Commercial course, after which he will
complete the Shorthand course.
The College Boarding Department is still
furnishing good board to the students at
$2.00 per week. About 90 are taking thsir
meals there now.
Without a Parallel. Prof. W. T Parks
a former pupil of Central Busines
college of this city, has just returned from
an extensive tour of the fairs, where he
took forty-two first premiums over all
competition ; more than was ever taken in
one year by any one penman in America.
Among the number were two gold medals,
one received at the Mi sou -i State Fair and
the: other at the Kansas btate Fair.
This is certainly a remarkable record.
We bespeak for Prof. Parks the Buccess
his wonderful energy and skill with the
pen so justr deserves.
Rev. Dr. WmTjones, dTd"., LL. D., P.
iij. of the Sedalia district, bt. .Louis confer
ence, M. E. church, is one of best known
and ablest divines in the west Dr. Jones
is also an M. D., having practiced medi
cine for years before entering the ministry.
.Haviag been the pastor for years of mem
bers of this company, he has been permitted
to see our formula, consequenly he knows
of what he speaks, as well of the ingredi
ents as to the effects of our remedy. We
may claim this from very high authority,
and yet is simple justice to the great medi
cal proper Jes of this remedy. The Harler
! Medical Co., proprietors of McFarland'a
j German System Tonic, TheCFreatTltallzer.
Gentlemen: The greatest vitalizer is not
a patent nostrum, sold as a remedy for
everything. It is a prescription prepared
in the most scientific manner. It is a new
combination of some of the most reliable
agents known to the profession in the
whole field of materia medica, these agents
have stood the test of all climates for ccn
tnries. The vitalizer operates in harmony
with the laws of health, restoring the
diseased organs to their healthful
I had an attack of la grippe in Febru
ary, which left me debilitated and without
appetite or digestion and ai-.umed a severe
catarrhal form. A few dc3C of the gran
ules arrested the catarrh, restored the ap
petite and gave health and strength to the
entire svstem- W. Jones, D. D.
St. Louis conference of the M. E. church,
Sedalia, Mo.. Sept. 9th, ?90. 9-29d&w3u
c a d m i n a ruo 1,000 AND
r AtiiVl Lunno. upwards.
Is Pettis County, at 6 per cent, interest
with special privi eges, iacludkxsj partial
l-18dAirlT Dwocr&t building, StdiiiA
He Pleaded Guilty to an Ugly
Charge and was Heavily
Fined -Other Police
Conrt Items.
Tne first case that came up ia po
lice court yesterday morning was that
of John P. Burke, who was charged
with lewd conduct. He pleaded
guilty and was fined 25 and cost?.
On Thursday afternoon Burke went
to a private boarding house on East
Fourth street, which is kept by a
most respectable widow ladv, and in
quired for a boarder by the name of
JVlrs. Wethers, wno was rooming mere
with a man who "was supposed to be
her husband. Burke claimed to be a
detective, exhibited a " star" which
he wore on the inBide of his coat and
showed a caid issued by the Grannan
Detective Bureau company of Cinciu
na'i, O. He told the landlady he
was from Cincinnati and had been
shadowing the so-called Mrs. Wethers
for some time and he was going to ar
rest her because she was not married
to the man she was rooming wirh.
Burke went up to the woman's
room and remained there" for
&bout thiity minutes and until
the landlady sent William Cunning
ham, a carpenter, "who was doing some
work about the house, up to the room
to invite Burk to take his immediate
departure. Cunningham succeeded
in having the door opened "when Mrs.
Wethers was seen lying upon the bed
undressed and Burke m his shirt
sleeves. Burk left the house and
later on wasarres'ed, on Second street,
by Officer McGhee. He "was released
on $50 bond for his appearance and
was tried and fined in the police
court as stated. The woman also left
the house and went to a hotel where
she is said to be employed as a cham
bermaid. She was not arrested.
Last evening Blake went to the
boarding house and apologized to
Mrs Hatchew, the proprietress, for
his conduct. This ac'ion -was brought
about to save further prosecution.
E. D. Kirkpatrick pleaded guilty to
being drunk, disturbing the peace by
fighting mid fast, driving He was
fined SI0 and cos's.
William Wilson, charged -with tes
passiug upon the property of the
Missouri Pacific, pleaded guilty and
was fined $10 and costs. A stay of
execution was granted.
William Gilmore was fined $5 and
costs for drinking too freelv of fire
water. He paid. Charles Roe for a
like offense got off with a $2.50 and
costs fine.
John Randall pleaded guilty to
keeping late hours under suspicious
circumstances and was fined $10. A
"stay" was allowed. Charles Jamis3
pleaded guilty to a like offense and
was sent below for ten davs.
John Doe paid $2.50 and eosts into
the city treasury for trying to paint
the town red.
The Broadway Presbyterian
Church and the Central Pres
byterian Church.
The Kansas City Presbytery which
is in session at Nevada. Mo., held an
important session at Nevada yesterday
and among other thing3 the committee
on the Sedalia church division and
reorganization of a new church here,
made their report which wTas adopted,
granting the petitioners for a new
church authority to organize the Cen
tral Presbyterian church in this city,
which brings aboutan amicable settle
ment of the trouble in the Broadway
The report of the committee ap
pointed to examine into the question
referred to, showed that the petition
ers presented a subscription ol $1,200
toward the building of a new cnurch ;
that the parties agreed to a division
of the church property, hence the
committee recommended the Broad
way Presbyterian church of Sedalia
should be divided nito two churches,
one to be known as the Broadway
Presbyterian church and the other the
Central Presbyterian church of Seda
lia. The Central church is given one
veur to comnlv with all the conditions I
agreed upon in the contract between
themselves and the Uroaaway church.
The report was signed by Geo. P.
Hivs, chairman ; James Edmonson,
J. H. Miller and Ales Walker.
This will probably settle the trouble
which for sometime has existed in the
Broadway Presbyterian ehufeh and
restore the old lime peace "which for
years brooded over the two churches
before they united.
Work done with a pen in the above institution.
Send for beautiful catalogue and specimens of penmanship
Of Central Missouri Their Re
union at Fayette a Success.
From Capt. S. W. Smith, of War
saw, president of the Mexican "Veter
ans' association of Central Missouri,
who came iu from Faydte this moin
itig, -where he attended the annual re
union of the association Wednesday
and Thursday, it is learned that the
reunion was a swecess and a most en
joyable affair.
The Veterans were received at the
depot by a committee of citizens in
carriages. The public buildings,
opera house and residences were neatly
decorated, and every needed atten
tion was shown. The parade was
formed at 10 a. m. Wednesday. Sal
utes were fired and the march of the
veterans was through crowded streets
and with liberal demons'rations.
The session wis colled to order by
President G. W. Smith, and after
prayer by Chaplain Kilbuck, Robt.
Clark, Esq. on behalf of the Mayor,
welcomed tt.e association to the city,
with a response following by Col. T.
P. Hoy. After appointment of com
mitter, the session adjourned for din
ner. Col. Switzler's address was lengthy
in details aud a complete epitome of
the history of the Mexican war. Ihe
president's report was considerably
abridged, it recommended a memorial
for equalizing pensions of Mexican
Veterans, and estimated living veter
ans in Missouri as less than 1,200.
Speeches were made by Vice Presi
dent Staples and Bledsoe and after
some routine business, reports of the
committees were made. Time and
place of next session were fixed
for September 17th and 18th,
1890 at Nelson. Committee on nom
inations reported unamously in favor
of retaining old officers. President
Smith moved substitution of one of
the vice presidents, and after some
demur carried his point. Officers
elect wereH. M. Bledsoe, president;
T. E. Staples 1st, and W R Samuels
2nd vice president.
Resolutions thanking Col. Siwizler
for his speech and the citizens of
Fayette for the courtisies and r etiring
president for long and faithful service
were adopted, and with mutual ex
pressions of courteous feelings the
session adjourned.
Pettis' Display at the Kansas City
Pettis county, Mo., has a large ex
hibit of farm cropsfruit and vegeta
bles, and some of the entries are very
fine. It shows 124 varieties of apples,
twenty-five of grapes, fifteen of
peaclu s, eleven of pears, eight of on
ions, twelve of beans, twenty of beets,
cabbBges, carrots, asparagus, celery,
gourds, pumpkins, big aud small, a
fine assortment of melons, fourteen
varieties of peppers, a nice collection
of potatoes and sweet potatoes Of
field crops Tobicco, hops, co-u, cas
tor bean3, buckwheat, wheat, oafs,
rye, hemp, millet and the var
ious other gra?s seeds, Journal.
A handsome complexion is one of the
greatest charms & woctn can pcssftM.
Pottoni's Complexion Powder giiss it,
Come, see what we have !
School Slates, School Satchels, School Tablets. School Chalk,
School Straps, School Pens.
Everything used in School, we have at the Lowest possible
Price. Great reduction is made this year, on some books,
by the publishers and we, in all cases, try to MAKE
SCHOOL EOOKS CHEAPER. Come see us and we will
save you money SURE. Any book not wanted can be re
turned if in good order. We strive to please our patrons.
Opposite Postoffice, Second Street.
A Talk With Captain It. P.
Archer, concerning the
Chairman B.P. Archer, of the ex
ecutive committee of the Ex-Confederate
Historical and Benevolent associ
ation of Pettis county, has called a
meeting of his committee at 8 o'clock
to-night, at Capt. Bonnei's hotel
office. "The object of the meeting,"
said Capt. Archer, "is to decide upon
some plan that may assist the state
organization in raising a fund to build
a home for the aged and indigent ex
confederates oT this state.
"Of course, I would, as would
many other Scdaliaus like to have the
home located here, but we feel that
we should contribute our little mite
for the support of a home wherever
it may be located. Do you know ?"
said the captain, "that many counties
of the state are bidding for the home?
Lafayette county, for instance, has
offered 810.000 to have it located
within her borders, and it is not at all
surprising when we contemplate the
magnitude of the proposition which
will necessarily require about
50,000 to commence with
and as a matter of course five times
that amount will be expended Before
the home is completed. "Do you
know that the Grand Army men of
Sedalia have given me great encour
agement by their proffers of money
to assist in building the home ? Geo
graphically we have the advantage
over any other county in the state,
but location alone will not capture
the prize, money or property dona
tions will be necessary ana 1 oeneve
that Sedalians would respond liberally
if they thoroughly understood the
magnitude of the project. The press
of Sedalia has ceitainly been very
generous in giving to the public every
thing pertaining to this new enter
Tlse Attsemby Mall.
At a meeting of the Assembly club
held Tnursday night in bhultz &
Rockwell's store it was decided that
thev would give their opening ball
Thur-day, October 0th. The club
had arranged to use the new armory
of the Sedalia Rifles, bat as the Kiiles
have not yet obtained possession of
the hall, the club will probably
use the dining room of Sicher's Hotel.
Gregg's orchestra with new music has
been engaged for the season.
We want to show you !
Semi-Annual Meeting of the
German Tnrn Yerein and
Election of Officers-
The semi-annual meeting of the
Turn Verin was held last night at
Harmonie hall for the election of
officers, which resulted as follows :
First speaker, August Schneider ;
second speaker, Albert Loewer.
Instructor for persons over 18
years of age, Fred Heneman.
For boys under 18 years of age,
Fred Giesinger.
Corresponding secretary, M. Pip
kin. Financial secretary, Henry Smith.
Standard bearer, William Hailer.
Property man, Gus Pehling.
The Turn Verein will give an ex
hibition at Association p:rk on Ger
man Day. Turners from Bjonville
and other places will also participate
in the athletic exercises.
German System Tonie.
The Gr atest Remedy oi the Age for
Ijiyer and Kidney Diseases.
AJso all forms of Rheumatism,
Stomach Troublts, Indigestion and
Money refunded in every case
where no benefit is derived
This treatment will cure you, if it
is in the power of medicine to cure ;
if not it wttl benefit you greatly.
We Guarantee this, as an evi
dence of Oi?c good faith, we authorize
all our dealers to Refund The
Money as freely as taken. You can
not afford to neglect this opportunity
to be benefited. The people are sur
prised and delighted with the effects
of this remedy. It is also the
cheapest remedy on earth for the
money, 47 to 50 days' treatment for
81, also the mon pleasant to take, one
small granule ou goi g to bed.
For sa'e by all Druggists in general
and dealers in medicines. If your
druggist dees not keep it and will not
order it for you, send $1,00 and we
will send postpaid one box and a val
uable littie treatise.
604 Ohio SL, Sedalia, Mo.
A lie. T. Fleiicbmaaa. Mertz AHale. Q. C. 8 lack.
W. , Bard asd Otis W. Sad Ik. Vssdfitwi

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