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The Sedalia weekly bazoo. [volume] (Sedalia, Mo.) 187?-1904, June 21, 1892, Image 3

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'WWKftl BASOO, JDNE 21, 1892.
TRAGEDY AT WARSAW.
Tne Repnblican Primaries of
Benton, Result in a Killing-
Warsaw, Mo., Juue 13. Spe
cial. A fatal shooting took place
last Saturday at ihe republican pri
marks in North Union precinct, near
Has! in postoffice. Last winter A.
Young was a witness in the federal
court against Bluford Bibee,
for violation of the li
quor law. For this and other .rea
sons there were hard feelings between
the men. At four o'clock the men
and a eon of Bibee had an angry con
versation with threatening language,
when Young spit in the Bibee, Jr.
face. The elder Bibee then shot Young
twice, the first shot penetrating the
right lung and tne second shot passing
through a wrist Young died Sunday
afternoon. Bibee surrendered him.
self and on a charge of murder in first
degree wa3 remanded to jail to await
hi3 preliminary trial next Friday at
Wartaw.befbre Justice Jones.
The defense will be that the shoot
ing was in self-delense. liotli men
are widely known and the shooting
created a great temation.
GOOD FOR-THE LIBRARY.
Mrs.
Munford Donates a Twenty
lears' File of "The
Times."
Mrs. Agnes Munford, widow of the
late Dr. Morrison Munford, presented
to the public library yesterday,
through Superintendent J. M. Green
wood, the bound volumes containing
every day'a issue of The Times during
the twenty years in which Dr. Mun
ford was at the head ot the paper.
"This in it sell," said Mr. Green
wood, "is the most complete and com
prehensive history of all the doings
of tbe people who live by the mouth
of the Kaw that could have been given
us. It will he of a great deal of
benefit for refereuce on any mooted
point ot locil history. The papers are
bound in volumes ot three months
each and constilu e a wagon load "
The public library was twice fortu
nate yesterday. Mr. Sidney Haie
asked of Superintendent Greenwood
space in the library for 1,500 volumes
of scientific works, tbe collection of
the late Prof. William Ferrell. The
permission wa3 given and a larga as
sortment of mineral and geological
specimens will for the present rem tin
in the library for the use of the pub
lic and will in all probability be pre
sented entirely to the library in the
near future. They belong to the
Kansas City academy of science.
Kaneas City Times.
Electric Bitters.
This remedy is becoming so well known
and so popular as to need no special men
tion. All who haye used Electric Bitters
sing the ime song of praise. A purer
medicine does not exist and it is guaran
teed to do all thit is claimed. Electric
Bitters will cure al diseases of the Liver
and Kidneys, will remove Pimples, Boils,
8alt Kheum and other affections caused bf
impure blood. Will drive Malaria from
the system and prevent as well as cure nil
Malarial fevers. For cure of Headache,
Constipation and Indigestion try Electric
Bitters. Entire satisfaction guaranteed, or
money refunded. Price 50 c-s and $1.00
er bottle at Meriz & Hale's Drug Store.
NE WSPAPER FUX.
-Higher criticism has not vet done
a thing t make men more patient on
washday. Kam s Horn.
TL. - j r .
iue niue parts or speecn are
wholly inadequate to the needs ol the
gentleman whostutters. Binghamton
.Leader.
When a baby is very homely its
mother may see some resemblance
between it and hr husband's folks
Atchis3n Globe.
To-morrow never comes, but the
bill collector who has a date with you
then will get around on time.
Snmerville Journal.
"Oh, I had a bang-up time of it,"
as the.man remarked who went up
in a balloon which exploded.-Philadel-phia
Record.
A drummer who eloped with a
Kansas City dining-room girl was ar
rested for stealing the table service.
Binghamton Republican.
An Iowa man got drunk and
stole a time piece recently. The
clock is still running and the man is
also doing time. Inter-Ocean.
When a married man buttons
his suspenders on eight-penny nails it
is sore evidence that he has been dm
pointed in love. Sifting. I
THE -'PHAttVACEU HCALISTS."
Several Sedalians are in Excelsior
Springs to-day, the occasion biing the
Fourteenth annual meeting of the
State Pharmaceutical association.
The druggists go in to have a goo 1
time at their annual meetings, and
leave dull cares behind them. The
following is the racy programme for
to-day :
First Wheelbarrow rce First
prize, electro plate standard tuer
uiometer : second, box fine cigars.
Second Hop, si, ii and jump First
pr'ze, Duulsp hut : second, box fine
cigars.
Ihird Ball throwing contest -
First prize, box cigars; second, gents
cms-nig case.
Fourth Girl's running race, first
prize, parosol : second, gold ring.
Fifth Greased pig race Root, hog
or die. lue auimil will hi thoroughly
saturated with olphane and mut lie
caught by the tail. Toe pig and S5
goes to the winner.
At 5 o'clock there will be a prom
enade concert and parlor entertain
inent at the Elms, introducing W. D,
nussung in characters and panto
mime. 1'. will be preceded bv a mag
nificcnt display of fireworks and will
conclude with an old fashioned spell
ing hee, Prof. J. Uood, propound
er. .Ladies' prize, silver toilet set
gents', box fine cigirs.
IN TilE RING.
Two Sedalians Settled their Dif
ferences Last Night Accord
lug to the Marquis of
(Jneei sbury Rules.
There was a regular ring fight just
outside tne southern limits ot the city
lart night, the principals being two
well known young men of this city
Trouble had beeu brewing between
them tor some time past and a war ot
words bad been indulged in.
Both men are known to be "game'
and neither could be reconciled to
wards the other. It wa fina'ly do
termiued, therefore, that they should
settle their differences according to
Jlaiquis ot ltieensbury rules.
After the day had drawn ti
clos-3 and the shadows had deepened
into dHrknef, the younr men, accom
panied hy a referee, repaired quie.ly
to a secluded snot just snith ot the
city limits and were not long in ar
ranging details.
ihe fight opened promnily and
vigorous'y and was soon settled, only
three rounds being fought, when the
referee Joe Cunningham - decided
the aff iir a draw. Some blood was
drawn and a black eye or two pro
duced, but nothing serious resulted
Hanor was satisfied and the parties
returned, to town.
BOND NOMINATED
As Judge of the St. Louis Court
ot Appeals A Lively
Contest
Hannibal, June 16. Special -The
convention to select a Judge ot
the St. Louis Court of Appeals, con
c'uded its labors at half past two
o'clock this morning, after a spirited
contest, resulting in the nomination
of Henry W. B ind, of St. Louis, on
the twenty second baliot, by a vote of
120i. The number necessary to nomi
nate was 119.
The contestants were M. E. Benton
of Newton : Washington Cloud of
Lawrence; M. R Smith of St. Fran
cois ; L. B. Woodjide of Dent, and
TT T T 1 r f -
xienry nr. nona or ot. Liouie.
The first ballot resulted as lollows
Smith, 53f; Wuodside, 37; B?nton,
42; Bond, 73; Cloud, 13; Dinning,
13.
THE CHARITY HOSPITAL.
Editob Bazoo: Will you allow
me to express myself in regard to the
chan'y hospital. The ladies who have
the undertaking in hand would do
better to help the hospital along to
start with what funds they have on
hand, and if they cannot commence
building, what is the matter with
renting. Would not the M., K. & T.
hospital willingly let them have a
ward for themselves in their hospital
where such poor unfortunates, as for
instance the painter who fell off the
smokestack could be cared for. and I
also wish to suggest that public inter-
est would develop greater m the
project, if it were actually started. Do
not wait till you have the amount, but
get a start with what you have and
according to my humble judgment
many charitable citzens could be
found in this our excellent town that
ould pay. say for the maintenance
of one bed in the ward. Only get a
move on you and show the actual Dro-
gress of the thing, instead of first ret-
ung me money togetner anti men go
and build which would take un too
much time, bat act at once.
Yours, truly, F. P.
MONSKKS' SALE.
Sale of Fine Lire-Stock on The
Fatm of Lewis M. Monseep,
Nca Smithton A Muc
ccssful Sale Large
Attendance.
TI12 regular semi-annual auction sa!e
of ltve stock on the 'arm of Mr. L. M.
Monsee?, of i Ins county, occurred last
Tuesday. Mr. Mousees is one of the
most extensive, most famous and most
successful live stock breeders of Cen
tral Missouri. His magnificent stuck
farm is located seven miles northeast
of Sedalia aud two miles north
rmithton, in this countv. He has
there built up a -model stock farm an
Ins stck has obtained a reputation
by careful breeding aud attention, all
over the West. In order to dispose of
bis surplus stosic, Mr. Monsees, twice
a yer, every Spring and Fall, holds
an auction tale of surplus s'ocic on h
nreuiiscs- Hissemiaunual spring sale
occurrtd yesteniav and it was
quite successful in point of atteud
auce and sale of stock
was attended by buyers n.t only
from all over Central Missouri but
from state- as far distant as Ohio, In
dtana, Illinois and Kentucky. Some
ol the best live stock men ot Cooper,
Boone, Howard, Saline and Lafay
ette couutie3, of this state, were pres
eut, to secure birgaius. In addition
there were a large number of Petti
county people pre.-ent. The follow
ing are some ot the more important
sales :
Ro?kway: fine biv mire, eleven
years old; limght by J. K. Stewart
price, fcHo.UU
Daisy ; a chestnut mare, seven
years old; nought by Jack J?orbes
price, SMU 00
Pee Dee ; tiue saddle stallion colt
bought by W. A. Ma) field; price,
Annette ; an elegmt bay filW, two
ye-trsold; naught by B.r. Hoi way
at 5I8o UU.
Alle"ha ey Girl ; bav roan fidey
thn e years old ; bought by G. Albera
at 14S.U0.
uettu West; bay hlly, one vear
old; bought by Martin Monsees at
8132
Gillette ; fiily, n year old ; bought
by V. A. May held at $12 1.
Duluhand ; chestnut filly, foaled in
1890; bmght by T. M. Goodnoe at
8107.50.
High'andmnnt; a fine saddle colt
one year old ; lough t hy G. W. Finley
at Sill.
Gipsy Queen ; a gray mare, eight
years old ; bought by a. A. -Morrison
at S210.
Dover Giil; chestnut mare, eiirht
years old ; bought by G. W. Noll at
8215
Jady CoKax; brown
mare, four
vears old ; bought by W.
T. Dtweese
at S14G.
Bertha H ; chstnut
mare, four
years old ; bought by G.
at $139.
W. Finley
Og Brown ; bay filly, three vears
old ; bought by Win. Wakefield at
S12G.
Minnie Walton; black fil'v, three
years old ; bought by Wm. Combs at
81Z1
Prodigal Boy ; black celdine. one
year old ; bought by J. U. Follard at
8100 00.
A mate and colt: bauerht bv L.
Stewart at 81G0 00.
Kosey ; sorrel mare, thirteen vears
old ; boutrht by C. W. Cunan at
8100.
Mambrino Vermont ; beautiful.
blood bay stallion ; bought by S. A.
W . r -
luurrison m
Mary K.; bay filly, three years old;
oougi t by Bowers at 8123.
Brack ; fine black t ck : boucht bv
ooua a. Banks at SlU'JU.
A young jack ; fourteen months
old ; bought by G. Albers at 8300.
Tnere weie many other horses
mu'es and colts sold and, in addition,
a lot of fine hogs, sheep and cattle.
Altogether, tbe sale was a mo;t success
ful one ; a crtdit to Mr. Mons:es aud
. ... r " a - J
a saltttacuon to bis buyers. Colouel
Smithson, of Kansas Cur, was the
auctioneer. There were a number of i
Sedalia people present and nuite a
sprinkling of county candidates.
DO YOU KNOW IT?
A common couzb is the most dtnevrona
thine in the world to nrclect : n slight
hacking cough is alto very dangerous, as
it always leads to bronchitis or consump
tion. Don't neglect them. In selecting a
remedy for coughs, colds and bronchitis,
be sure and eel one that is not frill of
opium and one that will not produoe con
stipation. Ballard's Horehound Syrup
does not constipate, remember this. It U
penectly barmless lor children, and it'g
the most soothing and healing throat and
lung medicine in the world. It cures con
sumption, congh, colds, sore throat asth
ma, whooping cough, croup, bronchitis,
hoarseness, sore lungs, tickling in the
throat and greatly strengthens the lungi
after pneumonia. Sold by Orerstreet the
Druggist.
Missouri Cheap Loads.
One hundred-fifty thousand acre of rich
farm, graxiaf and mineral land in Bout
weat Missouri for sale cheap. For partic
nlan. aJdrm Land Agent Frisco line. So
Baildimg, 8C Look, Mo. 2-10wtf
liAZOO GOSSIP.
At an age when many women
would have thought themselves fit
only to sit in the cirner with their
knitting work, the late Midy Morgan
the famous cattle reporter nf the .New
York Times, Herald anil Tribune,
was doing newspaper work that wou'd
have repelled tinny a young man in
his early twenties She was nearly
sixty-four at the time oi her death ami
lived at Metuch-n, X. J., more than
mi hour's ride from New York city
yet in all the weathers winter and
summer every cattle market daysh?
was at tne Jersey cuy siock yar.is .y
oclockiu the morning, getting the
notes for the day. Her knowledge'
of horses aud ca.tle and of live stock
in general would have been rtnurka
ble even in a man. In a woman it
was phenomenal. A natural love cf
horses aud cattle led her to le..rn
their management. In her youth in
the old country it was said there was
no colt in Ireland s wild that she
could uot bieak and ride it. Shu se
lected and b.iught horses for the sa
b!es of King Victor Eui inuel, in luly
before she cime to America. When
she-fiist entered upon her duties ss
live stock market reporter both the
cattlemen and the o'her reporters
tried to put her down nud ihrmv her
out, jeering her to her i'-ce. She lived j
to prove to them that sin knew
",ore
about her busings th:n 1 1 ot
them
put tcige her.and before long g.iiti the
thor.ti"h respi-ct m il good will ot
every one ol thni. rt wa siid tint
she was the he?t judge of tiie weight
d a beef on the tioof of anybidyat
the stock yards. In sn te of her rough
work she was a lady of the utni 'st re-
nneine:it and culture, with a voice
somewhit deep in tone, which fell like
music on the ear.
David S. Fotherinuhani is well
known in thu city, but of late years
he has almost beeu lost sight of. The
Poit-Dirpitch of yesterday says:
"David S. Fotheringhain. the famous
Adims Express messenger who was
robbed by Jim Cumuiings five years
ago on tbe rrisco road, is
now a deputy United Stites marshal
in Anaconda, Mont. He hasjust
written the St. Louis officers for in
formation nf a man named H. W.
Burkhart, who lusjust sued Ancon-
dt for dam ices, cl-iiminz to have
broken his leg by falling dowu on a
defective sidewalk. Chief Desmond
has written back that he cm learn
notning ot iturKnari. rie add, in a
suggestive w.iy, however, that the de
partment knows a good deal about a
one-legged ex convict who tried to
work the same game on at. .Louis
sometime auo for 810.000. The ope
legged man heard th-ttheSt. Louis
people were 'ou to him ' and skipptd.'
"Amencms are the vandals that
are now devastating Europe," was the
remarkable assertion made bv Dr.
Thomas Bax er at tho Southern St.
Louis yesterday. "They are the
most indefatigable relic-hunters to be
found in the world, and every historic
spot between the pyramid of Cheops
aud the Tower of London has suffered
more or les? at their h-mds. I verily
believe that my fellow countrvmen
would chip the nose from the Veuus
de Medici and carry it they were not
watched. And the women are eveu
more aggressive than tbe men. Relic-
hunting ha become a craze with
Americans, aud manifests itself both
at home and abroad. The old chair in
which Lincoln put a splint bjttom has
to b-i kept in a wire cage to prevent
relic-hunters carrying it away piece
meal. When Jesse James was killed
the floor of the room where he died
was ruined bv crazy relic-hunters cut
ting splinters from it. When a noted
esperado is hanged the rope is cut
into fragments, aud the man who cau
secure a few inches ot the hemp is en
vied by his le lowe."
That Bob Ford was killed to avenge
some wrong deed here seeme to be
nn ilnnlit Plmorl A Ivollnt- t.To
slayer, came from Harrisonviile, Casi I
nmntr Al A coim o nf pu I..
fore his deitb. wheu Jesse James and
Bob tord werd t.arner-iu crinn they
went togeMier to Kelley s In niesteid
to rob the family. They killed the
old man and one of bis sons. They
puneu out -Mrs Kelley s toe nails in
n etiort to make her tell where her
money was hid but near as can be
learned, were not successful. It is
said that Edward Kellev swore to
avenge the death of his lather and
brother, and the outrageous treat
ment of his mother. This is believed
to be the true motive of the kiiling
by those who know the men in Missou
ri. CHEAP LANDS AND HOMES.
The St. Louis & San Francuco railway
company offer for sale 150,000 acres of
fa: m, grazing, timber and mineral lands
upon cheap and easy terms and in tract
!o suit purchasers. Thiae lands are located
in the counties of Franklin, Crawford.
Phelps, Maries and Pulaski, 8tate ot Mit
souri. For pamphlet and full particulars, call
upon or sddrea F. C Hoyt, Land Agent,
Boe BoUdiBg,8t. Louis, Mo.
H. L. Morrill, D. Wiahart
Gea'l Manager, Gen'l Pass Aft.,
St. Lonta, Mo. St. Louis. Mo.
M9 w 1 yr
ON TO JEFF Kit SON.
Lizzie King, the Abduct r of
"Junior" Reals, at Kansas
City, Passes Through Se
dalia This Horning.
Deputy Sherilf W. B. McG wan
ol Khusis City .lackson County, p iss
ed through Sedalia this morning rn
the Mbs'iuri Pacific est route to Jetfrr
fon city having in charge seven prison
ners bound for the penitentiary.
Charles Givem, Charles Iluuter,
Charle3 Mart;., am, M ,x Brot!k we
all white iugiary aail iJroeny
,:,, ,i,r.. au
Frank
Harris and Thomas Tjv-
lor
mer
to
bjth colored. Tbe for-f-ir
cs!au!t ami attempt
rsvi-h, 10 vars; the latter
larCeuv 2 jeurs. m coursc ol construction over tho
Thlii't and most noted one of the ! picking river between Covin-ton and
party as Lizzie King, the mmwil. KJr-.fcU yesterday, and
1 i J ., ,. ., i, of forty-live workmen on thc.ruttare,
who wh the priDcip-.! in the Beals faJ as fa nmv knmvn ou, twJ
abduction ca-e at Kansas City Last cscape(1 unhurt. aiie h!h rircrhad
.March, it will be remembirrd, that j washed out the earth abjut the sup
that community was thrown into a ports of the false work, and it is said
stats of excitement hy the disappear- one of the contractors said a day or
nce of "Junior" Bwl, the son of a j two ago that he was afraid the siruct
Ktnsss City banke. It was after- ure would not staml under the weight
wards ascertained that younuJof the heavy materiaL But still they
hi ii i i i i Kept at work.
Beals bad been kl!nnnpd. Yesterday a force of fortv-thrcc men
mil wa behl tor a ransom. L zzie under the direction of Kohert andWil-
Kin
i 1 1 n at tlvat tima noa Avnikl . rr. j I
11- ' Mb llltii fciiaii iiti.- vialfl ITU
as a uur?e at the Beal s mansion, wa-i
arrested for the oHeuse and the I-te
grand jury of Jackson county stnten
ced her to two years in stage's prison.
When seen at the depol this morning
she w.is attire ! in a neat black tnv
iling dn.ss and hit, at.d was leisuulv
leaning agaii s the iu low, with her
liamlketc'iief partially covering her
face. Her red eyes gave evidence
that she had bren crying, and bsfore
the traiu left the depot a sdent tear
etole softly down her chetk, while the
cruel glances ot bystanders on the
platform no doubt pierced her remorse
iul heart.
Wheu approached hy a representt-
tive of the Bazoo, she refused to talk.
A lady friend who accompanied her
al-o turned a deaf ear to the reporter's
speech.
THE PEOPLE' PARTY.
They Nominate a Candidate For
Constable -Delegates to
the State Conven
tionCommittees Appointed.
The Peoples' pirly of Sedalia held
an important meeting last night in
the Truth office.
L. E. Bridges was nomit ated for
constable ot Se lalia township.
The following delegates to the state
convention, uhich meets here oil June
21 and 22, were appointed fruiu the
iiiiv oi oeuaii3 :
Firs- ward T. B. H mkomp, J. E.
Morris nud John Burt
Second ward J. C. Jones, M C.
Bv-ruts and Con McHugh.
Third ward -Fred Lueking, W. F
PotU and E T. Behrens.
Fourth ward Charles Schmidr.
John Jamieon and G. J. Grosslwns.
Tbe followiug committees were
appointed for the state con
vention : Arrangements and
decoration G. J. Grosshans,
Charles Schmidt and E. T. Behrens.
On reception John Jamieon. Chas.
Schmidt, J. D. North, T. B. Hon-
komp, J. C. Junes and W. F. Potts.
From 600 to 1.000 visitors are ex
pected in Sedalia at the meeting of this
convention.
French Tansy Wafers.
These wafers are for the relief and
of painful irrrgularities, and will re
move all obstructions. They are sure
aud safe every time. Manufactured
by Emers m
Drug Co., Pan .lose,
sal-j hi Fleischuimi'r
Y" a"
IS. T. MILbKlt, .11. D.
Physician and Surgeon.
Dr. Miller ia a regular graduate of
the St. Louis Medical College, one of
the oldest and best Medical Colleges
in the west. He gives special atten
tion to chronic cases in medicine and
surgery. At one time during the war
he had charge of one of the largest
government hospitals in Central Mis
souri, in which there were several
hundred sick and wounded soldiers.
He is now engaged in manufacturing
full line of regular remedies (not
patented nor copyrighted.) In connec
tion with his regular practice, his
medicines are intended to take the
place of tbe patent nostrums of the
day.
OFFICE AND LABRATORY
At his Drag Store, 113 Ohio Street.
PLUNGED TO DEATH.
AWFlA CALAMITY BETWEEN
NEWPORT AND COVINGTON.
OVER TWO SCORES OF LIVES'LOST.
A Slawlrs Iron llrlitge Falls SIxty-Flr
Frrt Without Wurulnir the lingo
Surc'-d Into tlio Klver Tho
Contnictors Down tu
Death With Tl.elr .Men
Caused by High Water.
CixcisXATr, O., June 10. A bridge
liain Iiaird, the contractors, were en
paged in putting in place the heavy
iron work on the main span. Sudden
ly. without warning, there was a
crackling sound, a'swaylnjr of the
structure and a headlong plunge of
the whole mass of tiinlors. iron and
workmen into the river fifty feet he
low. Few forms were to ho seen
strugfrlinjr on the surface, the others
were drowned or crushed by the ma
terial. In a short time the river was lined
with rescuers on both sides and soon
seventeen bodies had been recovered.
Twelve persons are still missiujr and
six fatally injured men have been re
covered. The bridge was being built by a
Cleveland, O.. syndicate, which has ia
view me Duiuung ana operation or a
belt electric line of street cars in
Covington and Newport in connection
with a Cincinnati line. It crossed tho
river at Twelfth street, Covington, and
was to be used for vehicle aud foot
travel as well.
Andrew and Robert Baird. the con
tractors, are anion? the dead.
MUnoorl People's Party.
Kansas Citt. Mo.. June K-. Next
Tuesday, at Sedalia, the state conven
tion of the People's party will beheld.
Indications point to tho nomination of
a complete state ticket from governor
to railroad commissioner. It is proba
ble that there will be no nominations
for the three places on the supreme
bench, but all other places are ex
pected to be filled. Democratic leaders
in the state are somewhat anxious to
note the tenor of the convention. Its
action may determine several now dis
puted points in the Democratic camp
anu nominees at beualia may receive
more consideration from the majority
party in the state than the average
Democrat of five years ago would have,
deemed possible.
Xctr'a Comment on Piatt Defeat.
New York, June 16. General John
C. New, United States consul general
at London, who was at the Gilsey yesterday,-said:
"l met Tom Piatt when
I went out this morning and he said it
was all right. 3Ir. Piatt and myself
have been in conventions for twenty
years. We have fought together for
our man. We have, politically speak
ing, starved for our man. but that is
all past. Mr. Piatt's diec on this occa
sion were not loaded; he made a mis
take. But he told me he would sup
port the ticket."
CarlUla Thinks It Will Be CleTcIaaoV
Washington; June 16. Senator Car
lisle, who left yesterday for Chicago,
denied the report that he had had a
conference with Colonel R. W. Mor
rison and the latter's friends, and that
as a result of that conferencehe would
put himself at the head of a Morrison
boom at Chicago. Mr. Carlisle expects
that "Mr. Cleveland will be the choice
of the Chicago convention.
Shooting Affray In Saline County, Mo. 4
Marsiiaix, Mo., June 16. A shoot
ing affray took place yesterday
evening1 near Itlackburn between
two men nsmcd MeKinnev and
ltrown. the former having a
pistol and the latter a shotgun. Sev
eral shots were exchanged, during
which McKiuney received a part of a
load in his face. The cause of the
trouble is not known.
Tammany Chiefs Stilt for Hill.
New York, June 16. Lieutenant
Governor Sheehan, Edward Murphy,
chairman of the Democratic state com
mittee; Richard Croker and the cor
poration counsel clerk left on the
Pennsylvania limited at 10 o'clock this
morning for Chicago. Mr. Croker said
before starting: "We go to Chicago
pledged to the support of Senator RiU
as long as he is in the field."
The waiter Beg pardon sir, but
ahem! the guests here usually
remember my services. The guest
(scooping up all the change) Do the)?
They ought to be more charitable and
forget Chicago News.
BUGGIES 1 BUGGIES I
D. BLOC HER has just received a
large car load of Buggies, Surries,
Phaetons, Road Wagons, End
Springs, Coil Springs,. Side Ban. A.
carload built to order. 115 East
Main Street. d4w

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