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IHE SEDALIA WEEKLY BAZOO. THUSDAY, MARCH 16,1886. DALBl'S D1T0BCE. Al. B. Dalby Files His Petition for Dirorce From His Faithless Wife. JL Rather Brief but Very Con cise, Pointed and Interest ing Document. Albert R. Dalby has filed in the office of the circuit .clerk, by his at torneys, Bothwell and Jaynes, his pe tition for a divorce from the bonds of matrimony now existing between him and his wife, Letha B. Dalby. The petition is a brief document, but sets out very concisely the material points, and prays for a divorce on the grounds of audultry and desertion. After stating that he was married to the defendant on the 29th of March, 1881, and making the usual allegation that he has ever since that time de meaned himself as a faithful husband, the petitioner proceeds to re cite his greivances. He avrs that the defendant, not regarding her duties as a wife, did, on the 14tu day of January,1886,coramit adultery with one Willard 8. Burrows, at the room then occupied by the plaintiff and defendant as a place of abode. He complains further that Mrs. Dalby committed adultery at the place men tioned and other places, to him un known, at divers other times bath before and since the 14th of January, 180, and that all said acts of adultery were committed without his consent, connivance, procurement or prev mm knowledge. He declares that he has not lived or cohabited with his wife since he became cognizant of the commission by her of the several acts of adultery complained of. Finally the petition alleges that the faithless wife has abandoned her home and departed from this state and is at the present time a non-resident of Missouri. In view of the foregoing alleged facts, the plaintiff, Albert R. Dalby, asks that the bonds of matrimony now existing between himself and the de fendant, Letha B. Dalby, be dissolved and that he may have such other and further relief as the court may deem meet and proper. Mrs Dalby now being a non-resident of this state, an order of publica tion was made. Slippery Sugden. George Sudden, the man who owns the Wine Hall building, yesterday fired from his premises the young girl, several times mentioned in the Bazoo recently. Mr. ISngden was very particular to imp: ess up- Kazoo, reporter a few days ago that he d es not rent his rooms to prostitutes, but that the building is leased by the pany who conducts the saloon, and he sub-lets rooms to characters of this kind. Not withstanding this the hard-herted land lord retained a portion of the girl's effects, presumably for rent due him. The un fortunate woman is said to have been ill when she was driven out of doors by Sngden. Where she took refuge the re porter did not learn. A Little Off. The Lexington Intelligencer says : "Mr. Jerome Castle, who used to be known here, was fined $10 and costs in Pettis county, for embracing another man's wife and tickling her under th- chin. As the lady - tcken found out testified that he had kissed her five times, we fad to see on what grounds the justice pronounced the oscula tions to cousiitute an . ssau t. The poor men have to suiTer unjustly sometimes. However, as Ostle is a married man he will hereafter shinny on his own side." The Intel liyeneer is a li.tie off. The lady was nt "found out,'' but apprised her hus band as soon as he returned home of Cas tle's conduct. She did not testify that Castle kissed her five times, nor was the e any testimony of any kind offered, as the case did not go t. trial, the defendent pleading guilty to an assault. I he justice did not pronounce the "osculation" to con stitute an assault, but took Castle's word for it that tie ha i insulted and abused the woman. Mrs. Hubbard, the woman in the case, is po r and ignorant, but her char acter is j'ist as d ar to her and as much en titled to protection as that of the most ele gant lady in the land. Off for Old Mexico. For several months, Mr. A. K. Owens, of Philadelphia, haa been in this city making arrangements for the union of a party of Sedahans to join a band of about 500 peo ple, whose object it is to found a colony in Old Mexico, which will be ran on the plan of a corporation, without mayor, police and other municipal officers, the duties governing which devolves upon a commit tee composed of ten members of the colony, who will be choaen after their settlement. The property will be controlled by shares and the authority vested in each colonist will be governed by the number of shares owned by him. None but high ly respected and reputable citizens will be admitted, and a very prosperous period is anticipated. Among those who will ac company the nartv from this eiy are Messrs. K T. Hubby and T. D. Eason, and their destination is Topoloblampo. "BOUGH OH PAIN." Cures colic, cramps, diarrhoea; extrnally for aches, pains, sprains, headache, neuralgia rheumatism. or man or beast. 20 and 50c. MA80N'TmEM0RY. It Calls to Mind an Eventful Occurrence in H la War Experience. Several days since Officer Mason, chief of the railroad police, was called to Independence t testify in the case of the 8tate vs. Pierce and Heny, charged with robbing a Chicago & Alton train at Gleudale. While walking about the city in company with Deputy County Marshal Hulse, Officer Mason came to a spot forever m raorable to him. It was where, on February 22, 1862, while a member of the Second Missouri cavalry, he had a bloody hand to hand encounter with one of Quantrell's men, in which he came out victorious. He related the reminiscence to Deputy Marsh -.1 Hulse, and that official a few davs later was repeating the story to a few auditors, when a gentleman by the name of W. H. Gregg spoke up and said that he was the ideutical man who had fought with Mason. as av tie announced his intention of writing to his old enemy, which he at once did, and a very friendly and interesting correspond ence was the result. Ttie men who, in the dark days of the sixties, thirsted for each other's gore, are now warm personal friends, giving another apt illustration of the fact that sec tional hatred has long since died out among the combatants on both sides of the late unpleasantness. Every spark of ill feeling engendered by the war is dead, and the men who fought so bravely for principles which both believed to be right have a high re spect and warm regard for each other. The remnant of tire bloody shin re maining is in possession of politicians who never smelJed gunpowder. CRIMINAL ( ASKS PACING THE POLICIES. Disposed of in the Police and I IEJSmEE! Complication Be 'jnslices' Court Yes- P ffl 1 111 it bum ruruuna terday. There Were Three Case Adjudi cated in the Police Court Yesterday Morning. Prisoners for the Pen. City Marshal Fox, of Hunisville, and two guards, passed through the city Sun day niht, having in charge six prisoners for the penitentiary. Their names and offenses, toge he with the term of impris ment for whi h they were bent up are as follows: Oscr Robinson and Edward JdcKue, burglarv, three yean each. W. H. Bright, forgery, two years. Thomas Arby, burglary, six ear-. Taylor Henry, colored, assault with in tent to kill, two years. Mike Sullivan, robbery, two years. The prisoners arrived on the 6 o'clock train from the north, and were taken to the Pacific house for supper. Asby, the burglar, who goes up f r six years, was handcuffed to Henry, the colored man. This couple were aligned places at a little Bide t?ble, when Asby became very indig nant and said he would not eat at all if compelled to sit with a nigger. The officer declined to make any different arrange ment, and the stubborn prisoner persisted in refusing to partake of his supper. ( aged at Last. Mr. G. Y. Leveridge, of the Chicago Horteman, was in the city yesterday. He says that Leon Morgan, with many aliases, who secured subscribers to the Horseman in Seaalia by representing that he was agent for the paper, is now serving a ninetv days' sentence in the Liberty, Mo., jail, for imi ar crooked work practiced there. As aeon as r-leased, morgan will be brought to this city and p os cuted for obtaining money from Sedalia subscribers under false pretenses. TM1 PKOPLE "Wells' Health Kenewer" restores health and vigor, cures IVbjKia, Impotence, Sexual Debilty. $L Annual Meeting. The Crystal Ice company held its annual meeting yesterday afternoon at the office of Wilkerson & Montgomery. The busi ness of last year was closed up and an election of officers held. The old officers were re-elected for the ensuing year. They are, Ira Hinsdale, president; o. H. Beiler. vice president and D. H Smith, secretary and treasurer. The company is in a position to do a large business next season, having 61 led all of its capacious houses. The amount of ice in stoic is about 1,500 tons, and it is of excellent quality. " Kid i, II OH RATS. Clears out rats, mice, roaches, flie, ants, bed-bugs, skunks, chipmunks, gophers. 15c Druggists. Distinguished Visitors. Mr. BL M. Sloan, of St. Louis, grand secretary, and Mr Cadle, of Princeton, past grand master, of the I. O. O. F , were -I . . l W . I . t in ine coy visiemav. lasi evening inev visited Neapolis lodge No. 12H and both gentlemen delivered addresses which were highly appreciated by the members of the craft present. Brief addrsss were also delivered by memoes of the lodge and the evening was a most enjoyable as well as a very profitable one. Messrs. Sloan and Cadle went to Holden this morning. "ROrGII OK CORNS. Ask for Wells' "Rough on Corns." 15c. Quick complete cure. Hard or soft corns, warts, bunions. Henry Seckler. the roan who flooded his lower level with red liquor Satur day and made a nuisance of himself at the depot, pleaded guilty to the charges of dru likeness and disturbing the peace and was taxed $10. Hav ing a comfortable bank account, he promptly 1 quidated his indebted ness Gus Crippen, the drunken crank, was arraigned to answer to the charges of intoxication and vagrancy. He pleaded guilty to the f rmer charge aud was fined $5. I he charge ot vagrancy was dismissed. ti. T. Adams admitted tha he is a vagrant and a tine of $10 was assessed agaiust him. Crippen and Adams being in straitened circumstan es fina cially, will accept brief engagements with the city. In Justice Marvin's court Jacob Wareham, of Green Kidge, was ar raigned on the charge of ussiulting Jacob Hohecker. ci ii.at place, by throwing stones at him. The case was tried before a jury, ho found the de fendant guilty, and assessed hit pun ishment at a fine of $1 and costs, amounting to $31.75. Wareham made a satisfactory settlement, . nd is now doubtless of the opinion that throwing stoues at one of his fellow citizens is a very expensive amuse ment. Iu Justice Ha'stcad's court a search waarmt was sworn out by a painter by the name of Brown, to search the premi ses of J. G. White, who, he alleged, had removed from his (Brown's) shop, a lot of painter's materials aud tools aud a child's cradle. The arti cles were found in Mr. White's barn and turned over to their owner. No further proceedings have been takeu in the case. Brown says that he owes a small balance of shop rent to the Presbyterian church, who own the building but he does not owe White anything. The latter, it seems, Wml acting in the capacity of a co lector for the church. Las Friday night a thief or thieve s entered the slaughter house of Wil liam Smith and killing a ho, appro priated the hind quarters theieof. Mr. Smltn, on Saturday, swon- not search warrants for the premises of Arthur Kichenske, William b tin son. colored, and two other colored men by the name of Wright and U ruble. Nothing was foun Saturday, but yes terday Deputy Constable Gorrell dis covered the hide of the slaughtered hog at the residence of Stinson and. on this circumstantial evidence, ar retted him. Tne pork-loving coon was taken before Justice O'Brien and an information sworn out charging him with grand larceny. On this he was held to await the action of the grand jury at the April term of the criminal court and, in default of bond in the sum of $300, was committed to the county jail. The Question of Who, if Any One, Will Pay a Couple of LiOMses. The Queen City Insurance company of Liverpool had a risk of $500 on the property of Mrs. Richard Hitter, on Osage street, which was consumed by fire about two weeks ago. Just a day or two before the fire the special agent of the company was in the city and considering this risk extra hazardous, ordered the agent to can cel the same and not tied his company that the p licv had been so cancelled, iu order that tjie proper entries could be made on their hooks, which was done. Up to the time of the fire, lu As ever, no m ney hail been returned to Mrs. Hitter, nor had she been noti fied of tne cancellation, the policy, therefore, still remaining in force. The Queeu City was formerly represented in this city by EL N. Knapp, but Dr. Dim lap is now acting as its agent. It is sai i that he did not c ncel the policy on the perfect harmony .....:i ,i : r... Any infra tions of HAVOC TO THE STRIKERS. The Missouri Pacific Official Issues a Long Plea to the Employe. 8l Louis, Mo.. .March 8. Mr. H. M. Hoxie, firet vice president of the Missouri Pacific railway company, has issued the following statement regarding the strike now existing on that company's road : To the employes of the Missouri Pacific railway company, leased and operated lines: That all m y understand the pres ent condition of affairs whereby 10,000 men have been thrown out of employment, the operation of about 5,000 miles "of railway stopped and the traffic of four states, affect ing over 4,000,000 people partially paral yzed, I desire you to read and carefully consider the following tacts, for which abundant evidence can be produced, ami which cannot be controverted: On March M ItWo, the strike tending over this entire system was settled by the voluntary medi ation of the executives of Kansas and Missouri, and a circular issued which was sufficiently satisfactory to cause an entire resumption of work. During the sixty d ys subsequent to the above ilate, commit tees representing the employes at different point.-, ami also the labor organizations to which they belonged, were met and all grievances cand dly discussal. Satisfac tory agreerm Ms were then entered into, so that on M y !", it seemed that Hitter risk uutil the morning after the fire, although he claims at did so the existed between th in. nv mlrai tion ot the spirit or letier of the understandings between the company and its employes were speedily ratified as night before, when he n quested Mr. 'soon as l.roug'.t to the attention of the Knapp now agent of the Clinton, ot pnper authorities. New York, to write Upa policy on 1 hw apparent harmony and good under- t he risk ill that cmpany. This the landing n.niiuiwl until September f. I- i i-j l j j m l. i lowing, when this c -mpanv was notiti.-.l biter did, but did not deliver th pol- bv tne Kmv,lLH ol Lab(1r ltl;lt it mwt nol 1CV to Mrs. Rit'er uniil the mom i Ug i perform any work or hrtMdMHgi any mm afier the fire, when he collected the ine? with the Waharii railway, with which first premium, intormine her that her .lilul organization had difficulties pending risk in the (Jueen had leen cancelled. , I he executive committee of the Knignu ot Labor tuted at that tune taat no cause of grievance of any nature existed againt the Missouri Pacific railway and it- asso ciated companies, but that, to force th Wabash, which was in the ha.id of tin I 'nio d States eourt, it lecauie ne essry to involve the Missouri Pacific rail way on account of the sup poised identity of the stockholder of both. In order that there migiit be no povible cause for disturbing the g....i feeling then existing lietweeii thi company and it em ployee, the order above referred to was ac- juioced in until the Wabash difficulties were adjusted. On IfeeeuiiHrr lf, ls.s., th- I nitod States and Pa- as for the beneut of its creditors, and from that dale th ranee of tiiat railway from this system has been as complete as if no auiica. le relations had ever existed between it and these companies. The employe j working upon the Texas and Pacific rail- way became the employe ut the agent of the Lnited Mates court, and the DisMuri Pacific management ceased to have any control over them. Mws. Brown and Sheldon, the receivers, took possession of the T xas and Pacific rai waj, appointed their own agents and made such arrange- mo wtth tktmkr diMr tm tliey deemed proper and fit as to which the management of the Missouri Pacific railway exercised n voice or control whatever. I. : I i - - i i. .l . ra : i " 11 ietnieu inai on .u tri'i , me em- transfer of the insurance po icy made oVejt 0 , a Xexas and SmZi at I he siiue time. .Now the Koyal maugurated a stiike, giving as a ieason declines to p y he loss at all, claim- that ouel'. A. Hall, of the car department lug that thev do not know who is the that road in Marshall, lexas, was dis- proper person M make the proof of cnargea wunoUl uue cause, o iinursoay, f nf: -n if i the 4th inst, the Knights of La bo ordered a uid v win uo uuuui muc l .. . .L 1 .1 I MIC UU WlHH an aner jon ior tne lawyer. -Vw the representatives of the Queen claim that the C 1 nt -n should pay the l"s-. a- it i-.-uel a polit y iu lieu of the one tha had beta cancel led by the other company, and had collected a premium there, n. On the other hand the I iinton claims th t the loss is the Queen's, its poliej not having been properly canceled ntil the nior inr areeedSng the fire. There are some very tine jMiints t lie considered in ikii cae and the master will prohaldv ir into the courts for ettlement. In the interim the io) cv 0011,1 ff poss' al the Texas an u..i.i- ...:n K n a ... . uJl cihe railway in I.ouiiana and lex in 'I'm-i mm in: coin jjr-iieti io jJwce- nci soul with patic ce. A hot tier little misunderstanding in i lie adjustment of a tire loss has just co . e to the surface. The property was originally owned by a Mr. Shous, and was in a building and loan asso ciation. The building was occupied by Mrs. M. E. Hard n as a store, fne i roperty was insured iu the Koyal of England. Shous sold to a Mr. 1'ar ton. ot" Kentucky, aud wUu the deeds were made. Judge Richard son, secrctarv of the building and loan association, tailed to have a proper Horgford8 Acid PhoHphate. TONIC EOR OVERWORKED MEN. Dr. J. C. Wilson, Philadelphia, Pa., says: "I have used it as a general tonic, and in particular in the debility and dyMpepia of overworked men, with satisfactory results." Married. Kidney Troubles. Don't dose for kidney afttetiors le ex ternally one of Benson's Cape ine Plasters over the kidneys. BAD BROWN. A Wicked Coon Made Things Interesting for n Fellow Employe Yesterday, Havden Brown is a colored man m who has recently been in the employ of the Hotel Kai.-er. Tuesday aigfct Brown and Sam Ramsey, anotiit r colored attache of ihe hotel, got into a dispute alNiut the ownership of a box Matrimonial Market Marriage licenses were ytterdav issued by Recorder Conner to Logan Davis and V iss Sue Strole, and Charles Terrell and Miss Ellen Glick, all of Pettis county. The last named couple were married by Justice Marvin yeste day a ternoon at the residence of the bride's parents, No. 422 East Seventh s reet. The groom is a young farmer and resides in Washington town ship It is said that performing marriage cere monies is Justice. Marvin's best hold, and that he officiates with a grace and dignity rarely excelled by any. Morey Reeves. Mr. James Morey, chief clerk in the office of .superintendent Sibley, was united in marriage at K nsas City yesterday to Miss Lizzie Reeves, a well-known and ac complished society young lady of that nlace. The couple arrived on No. 4 last night ani were driven to their rooms on Lam ine street. Mr. and Mrs. Morey haye hosts of friends both here and in Kansas City whose best wishes will ever attend them. i.. i.i l. : i... i &&i . At the Catholic churtq vesterday morn- m -'!;. " P1" wunoui mg, Kev. rather urptiy united in mar-1 " iwwiwb; muiiiiiig riage Mr. Harrv Raanan, a furmer residing at an ear V hour Brown renewed hog- two miles north of Smithton, and Mis tilities. visit inir lvimsev's room und Mary C Hallahan, of Clitton. Cooper assaultinir him in a savage manner . ' i ii. h i r n - and Joaie Hallahan. The bridal oartv e Ia 111 IKM1. IvaillSCy at once ! left on ihe M K. AT. north-bound train went before Justice Halsteaci mid for Clifton, where they were given a revep- swore out an information, charging tiou at the home of me bride last night. Brown with assault. On this informa tion a warrant wag issued and the "Koi.h d paime." blodthirstv African arrested. YI,en Ask for " Rough on Coughs," for Coughs, taken into ensti-lw hiwvpr lAA Colds, Sore Throat, Hoarseness. Troches, i... 4- j i : - - ... ' I rt7illVr U.;l Tlllinal fill Ilia lu.rv.in ui..l 15c. Lioued 2-c. Z " T I ' - u. . I . . .... . - aiioioer ainuuMi was sworn out me ieXii and I'acinc cars aud trafhc over liuse roads and such ar- r ngemet.ts were thereupon made as not to permit thai order to disturb the apparently pleaaut rflatioii. witli our employes. At in a. m. on aturday the oth inst., witliout previous notice, all of the shop men, niott ot tne yardmen and many ot ihf trackmen stopped their work and vol untarily refused to continue as employes of the com pas v, merelv suiting to their several foremen that they had received o -ders requiring this from the executive oth cei of the Kn ghLs uf l.aior, and alleging s their only re.ison the d sharge of an em pi .ye by the re . iver of the fexas hacitie railway, au alien road in tte hands of the United States cour Bnce the commencement of this strike at many point.-, the local committee of the Knights, ot labor have notified our fore men and upei intend- n s that tuey would app int and place their own watchman o- r our projier y to protect it fnm loss and damage, aud to take care of the same, hut, as these self appointed watchmen as bUii.e ihe authority a to who shall or shall not enter upon ti e grounds and property ol the company except tnrough their owu order, it is virtually dispoesing the cm pany of its property ami assuming control and possesfiou f the same, in violation of ah rigi.tsot property and contrary to the very basis of ail overuinent. This company has for years had satis factory understandings and agremenis with certain labor organizations which have in every instance complied with their ohanrlnir him with arrinn. ..l.i promises, and it has always been the ob- i i mill " in Mil I 1 MIL V lUlVlliC' I m 1 m e & J 6 : ietof tne mamirement to comulv tul v w , j wcatvdis assault On the ctiarcr he was fined $1 of ami oi tne central branch, for carrvinir an ueiV OokinL' sun. the y wish Mr Taylor, i now :,iti trnvn him iU b..tt r kA ioo bftvini? ft Tcytcr I - An Official Kri-n. Mr. A. Taylor, who haa lor several months ocruoied the inuairtant raw sition of general roadmaster, lesigned kt8, amounting to $1(1? 90, but when Saturday last an J waa succeeded by a Mr. it came to assessing the punishment ti Up.-, trick, late who, in cotnpan on a tour I inspect o.4V murninir tnr 1 hiiiwm Mm tprriinrv extends from Hannibal to Denison. Owing 50.90. With fines to the amount ot to existing circumstance Mr. Taylor's res- $70.80 standing against him, there . . t was no alternative ior mown but to go to jail, and thither he was escorted by Deputy Consiable Wall .ce. Uikid oeiog searcnea oy tne omcer pre para torv to beinc locked un. a lomr and 'ploys permit thmselvea to be iroverned M.W.0. rti.ler, a retire army ott- , ' . 3nd controlled by discontented co-laborers cer, wno nas neen stopping at Mcfters . . 1 thrtnv.r lf,i.rt',p nnullf ,tu l I .1 . 1 J- J 1 I I lAKuui .u o Kulit Inn . J ... J noiei ior ine pai weca, uieu mere iaai I hu ucisuu. night. H has been sufiering with asthma Seveutv days iu jail will give tills aud heart disease and had long been an in- "had niowr,f abundant tin. valid, ne said several oays ago in con ignalion was Kept a secret, out was re vealed to a Bazoo reporter yesterday by one of the formers friends. Died at a Hotel. Col. W. D. Fuller, a retired army offi- with both spirit ami Utter of all such un demanding and agreements. I would call your attention to the follow ing conclusions from the above history of this past year: This company has made no objections to the existeuce of organiza tion aud combinations of employes which the latter consider lor their mutual bene fit. It haa recog bed and met the com mittees oi such organizations nd made agreements with the same without any distinction and carried them out as exactly as possible, promptly adjusting ail com plaints and ui fit rencts whi. h have from time to time arisen. VI hen loyal em- government and its management will take every proper measure to comply with these requirements, and I earnestly hope that every independent, free-tninking, co laborer who haa been or is an employe of these companies, will consider these facta and inform himself on all sides of the sub ject, remembering that there has never be fore been an act so arbitrary, useless and uncalled for as that of last Saturday, whereby a few men, to whom you have voluntarily g ven the power, are depriving many thousands of your co laborers of the accustomed wages, divesting this company of the capacity to pay its employes for their services, shutting up the avenues of traffic in four different states and pre venting some 4,000.000 of people from ob taiuinc their customary supplies and the necessaries of life because it is claimed that one employe of the car department of the Texas and Pacific railway at Marshall, Tex , a road over which this company haa no control, ha- been discharged by the agents of the United States courts. II M. Hoxie, First Vice President. ALFTKRANSWERS And Tells of His Transactions. With the 4 Apostle," C. H. Smith. The "Founder" Hay be a Crank, but He Got in His Work in Uootl Shape. t Iinton, March H. Special. The transactions of Charles 11. Smith, the founder of the ord r of the "Star of Heaven, ' whose re ent gigantic swindles have an so well exposed in the Bazoo still continues to he a topic of interest here. Seeing in ihe Bazoo a mention of Smith's having secured some kind of an agency from I Union's popular wagon and carriage manufacturer, Peter Allter, your corres pondent called u tfn that gentleman and learned from him the following particulars concerning Smith's visit to him : Said Mr. Alfter: "Smah is a stranger to ine. The first time I ever saw him was. along in December, ls.So, when he call d at my factory and asked to examine some vehicles, representing that he was about to start a livery stable at L reighton. I showed him a number of rigs from which he se lected about 5-200 worth and offered to purchase th m if I would sell on time. I agreed to do so, provided he i ave me good security, which he promised to do and left. A law days afterward he returned, accompanied by i. V. r run and VYm. ( alfee, who said they would sign a note in any amount with him. As I knew the par ties to he good, I accepted the proposition aud Smith, Brian and La I lee gave me two notes lor 100 each and I turned over the vehicles to them, they promising to come in a few days and get them. Before Smith. I- t he told me he could sell at least ten buggies a year for me if he had an agency. I told him I doubted his ability to do o, but that I would allow him a fair commis sion on any goods he might sell for me. 'Put that in black and white said Smith, and it was then I wrote the note found by the Bazoo man, simply certify ing that 1 would allow Charle II. .Smith ui i.vicn an mar re h teles o mine he might sell. That is all the agency he ever h d from me.'' "How about the vehicles he purchased? Did he ever take them away ?" "Xo, sir; they are here yet, subject to his order or that of the other parties who signed the notes with him. I have the notes and propose to collect them when due, and the parties who purchased the vehicles can count and get them whenever they choose to do so. I consider them theirs and not mine." " You are not out anything in your deal ings with Smith, then f "No, sir; not a nickle." "lo vou know if anv one else in Clin ton ia f" "Not that I ever heird of. Smith never staid here and I guess did little trading here outside of his deal with me." BLOWN INTO AT0XS- If you are failing; broken, worn out and nervous use "Wells' Health Renewer." $1. Druggists. . nigger abundant time tor re- versatin wnh Mr. Doyle, that he cniy had I ... . . if " one livinir relative, a half brother whom ''y may cause Dim 10 oenave he conside ed his worst enemv. Thede- himself wheu released. Sheriff Mur-! the consequences of ill-advised acts ; there fore the necessity .f their individual efforts to restore the proper relations bit ween the company and its employes. It must lie well known and recog. o zed that the capac ity of a corpora ion to meet its pay rolls : ai d vouchers dep nds upon its capacity t. ceased stranger claimed to be worth about ay should find enough hard work for earn money, and wheu iis earning powers $50,000 and said that his money was in him to enahlp him t oarn hi hnn1 cease, it abilitv to nav the runl..fM .nH such a shape that his relative could not its othei creditors cease at th same lime. get it Wo papers were lound on his per- -BI CHi PAliia." I as its daily ami monthly payments are son which would five any information as I Quick, complete core, all Kidney, Bladder made from its daily a d monthly receipts, to the disposition to be made of the bod v. and Urinarv Piipaw Scalding Irritation. The com nan v in hHmllv ronninJ t. An. and Messrs. 8icher and Dot la are in a di- Stone. Gravel. Catarrh of the bladder. Si. all in its nower to nerform im ohli. lemma. I DrureisUi. Ationa tn th nnklu rwt tn, K e The Horrible Fate of the Steam er John Market and Her Crew. The Body of One of the Victims Blown Two Hundred Feet High. Poston, Mass., March 10. The tug Jno. Market blew up near this city this morn ing, and the crew of five men were killed. No cause can be assigned for the explo- oion. trie boilers were inspected a vear ago and found safe. The vessel was val ued at $10,000. Capt. Kiley, of the tug Lamilea, who witnessed the explosion from a point about thirty feet distant, said : ' I should think the whole boat, with the exception of the hull, went INTO THE VI K. A man was thrown 200 teet high, going higher than anything else.'' Captain Dolan, of tug Freemont, said : "Our boat was about a quarter of a mile awav when I saw the boat blown up hun dreds of feet into the air. There seemed to be a million pieces. In the midst of them I could see the bodies of two men, as thev fell back into the waters. I at once directed our host towards them and auceeeded in getting the body of Capt. Nicfcerson out of thedeoris. The body of the fireman was terribly mangled. His HEAD WAS SPLIT OPEN and there was an ug v hole in his side that looked as though a piece of coal had been blown through him. Did you Sup- pose Mustang Liniment only good for horses? It is tor inflamma tion of all flesh.