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THfi SEDALIA WEEKLY BAZOO. OCTOBER 27, 1891.
3 HE'S IS HIS GRATE. The Funeral of John W. Bnrress Yesterday Afternoon Elo quent Sermon by the Rev. J. S. Myers. WOKTH A GUINEA A BOX." Idols. Some people maVcj idols out of oM-lish- . ioned remcdies.nnd by ! their use subject them-1 selves to sacrifice and ' and even torture. But J AS TO VELASCO. One of the Most Promising Towns of Texas, Because of Deep Water. ADJOURNED TILL MONDAY, BEECH AM S MM MM M are praised all over J Pi IbW the world as they arc a! BsslW pr iless and effectual i remedy lor all Billons Disorder arlalng J from Weak BlwukJapalnd Bices- uoautuonstlpauon, Jwirrm unr, and sick Headache. They bate no equal. Of all druecists. Price SS cents a box. ! 'nrYtirlcncnitii Canal 5 3(13 FARMERS' CONGRESS. One of the largest funerals in the history of Sedalia was that of John W. Burress, who was murdered by W. J. McCord, in this city, last Thursday night. Not only the splen did and spacious auditorium was crowded, but the lecture room was also filled. The funeral cortege arrived at the church at two o'clock. The casket, covered with flowers, preceded by the minister and the father, mother and widow of deceased, was borne Steele, Chas. Carroll, T. C. Holland. The Governor of Illinois Names r tc M"rsi t -c ro i j I ... . t? i f tj iiicvormicK ana a strong Delegation After beautiful singing, scripture readinc anil nraror (ha l?a T U Myers, pastor, delivered one of the Yesterday Gov. Fifer of Illinois, ablest and most eloquent funeral dis-1 selected tb.- following delegation to courses ever nearu in oeaana. the National Farmers' convention J " f?kei? fr?m 'r ex.Di,a.llJ which meets in this city the 10th of verse of the ninth chapter of Ezekiel , fl . 3 ; " "The land is full of blood and the next month- " a composed of some city is full of crime." of the best men that state produces : The text and the occasion furnished Two delegates and two alternates ample opportunity for a serious con- are appointed for the .utate at large, Slderation of the nresent atnte nf t no . . . country in regarS to crime. Verily, a on" one alternate said the preacher, this land is full of for congressional district m the blood and the cities are full of order named as follows : crime. Even the smaller towns Delegates at large : Dennis Ken and remote places are not yon, McLean, and Abraham Mann, exempt from the deluge of blocd and Rossville. Alternates at large : D. C. thesweepof iniquity. When the Wagner, Chicago ; John Van Awdale, great daily papers, and even those of Peoria. less pretensions, are opened in the District Delegate David V morning or evening, the reader is Wood, Chicago , J. C. Vaughn, Chi made to shudder at tlw record of cago ; Jonathan Penam, Chicago ; crime therein related from day today. Wm. Frezier, Shuaumben?, Cook Sedalia, sad to say. is laboring under county ; John Stewart, Elborne ; the curse of villainy and crime, and Daniel Musser.Orangeville; C. Johns, there must be causss for it. What Sterling; John Francis, New Len are the causes? nox : J. B. Folcv. Gihson Citv : Al- First, remarked the minister, we len S. Proctor. Home, Peoria county ; may find a cause in a certain class of Alex Pe'rie, New Windsor; J. M. 8gnostic and atheistic teaching which Stahl, Quincy ; Charles F. Mills, was so prevalent ten years ago. This Springfield ; Seymour Marquis, De teaching of the so-called land, PJatt county ; B. F. Cressap, scientists and philosophers sought Seymour; J. W. Btrbour, Albion; to inculcate the belief John Rail, (rirard .Tnhn A Pnln that there is no God, no heaven Bethalto ; B. Pullen, Centralia ; Jas.' or no hell, and that man is nothing R. S:egall, Golconda. more than a brute. It was the District Alternates Ira McCord, same principle that prevailed in the Blue Island ; Frank T. McHone, French Revolution, when it was writ- Chicago; J. H. Sanders, Chicigo; ten in public places, "There is no Chris Bussey, E:d Grove; C. H. God." What was sown ten years ago Tryon, Woodstock ; J. F. Fentress, is being reaped now. Est Dubuque ; A. P. Clark, Dover ; The second cause of this fearful Charles Battle, Downers Grove ; Geo. deluge of crime arises from the vast B. Gray, Graymount ; Wm. Caverly, amount of vicious literature that is be- Toulon ; Anwziah Hanson, Bardolpb; ing spread broadcast among the young Samuel Farlow, Camp Point; J. n! people or this country. The vilest Hunter, Owaneco; David Kellar, fapers and novels are being devoured Macon; James T. Ivinningham, Y the young who, before they reach Hoopeston ; John D. Nichols, Noble; manhood or womanhood, know more Lewis H. Thomas, Tbomasville of evil than of good. Louis Perrette, Mascoutah ; Eras." The third and Tjrincinal nsnpft TT1UV Stinnett. Carmi Andrew rtairieoAn Yin namail in nnt rmA TAnn I f . 1 ' TT . 1 . . . r .1 upon mis point mr. Myers spoke A Bazoo representative yesterday met air. r rant Lcrcb, a land agent from Texas, at Sichei's. He is very enthiisinstip. as in the l.nnp Mir stutp Amniif the new enternri.es started in To Yd a he pnllpd snprMnl atlentiun to that inaugurated by the Brazis uiver inannei a uock company. This was nroiini7.'d thi-p e nr four vpara ago, for the purpose of accomplishing mat wnicn nas oeen eo 1'ing sougni Tor hv the Westprn Rtntea at ripen rater harhnr nn the friilf enaat. The company chartered under the laws of ine siaie oi aexas, ana oouuneu per mtininn fmrn the TTniterl fitnrpa niv ernment to improve the mouth of the urazos oy tne means oi jeiues anu ce- nr?no if nnasih'e arleen water harhnr. This enterprise was undertaken des- pite oi ine report oi me UBiieu oiaies engineer in voarp e ui iuc vjruu cuaai, in which he stated that rleen water at tha mnnth nt the Ttrarna rnnlil nevor be obtained, and that six feet of water could only be maintained at a heavy annual expenditure. Wnrlr waa mmmnin1 in IftftP The contract was let and work active ly commenced in June, loo). in 1891 a depth of seventeen feet of . i i t i . - , r ' T l water nau oeen oouiinea. ra juiy 17th, Velasco, the new city at the mouth of the Brazos, was declared a port of entry by Secretary Foster. In his letter to the collector of customs at Galveston, he said : "Owing to the insufficiency of water on your bar, vesseis oi certain unugui, miuuugu foreign, may go to Velasco." This ilpntli nT water. hpinr fiinr nnil -" -f- j o one-half leet more than that of Gal veston, was obtained by the expendi ture nf S900 flflft whieh ntrnin flemnn. strafed the fact how much more read ily private cipital and private energy accomplish their obj cl than govertt- . r.A? Ti ireut apprupnaiiuua. jiultu is uu doubt that thi3 new port will cive a wonderful stimulus to western trade. Circait Court at Noon, to day Ad- jonrned Until Next Monday, When the Equity Docket Will Be Taken. Judge Fie'd Left For Lexington This Afternoon. HIS MARRIAGE. What the Vcrnon'County Papers say Auoni Williamson's Marriage. WrVA iUW VUI UU AUJTC4 0 DUUIWO I earnestly and eloquently, but, said he, A MISSOURI CRIMINAL PARDONED tha uilnAn-lruifui. ia all n 1.1 I TT rn lr.l 1 I The man who pretends to be a good doned by the Governor upon condit citizen or Christian, helps in the deadly ion that he leaves the state immedi work when he sfens saloon petitions atelv nnon his release from the and licenses. penitentiary, and never return to it Mr. Myers deprecated in strong voluntarily. Melrose, who has a smd emrvhatie. lanmiarrp thn cinlrli. t.:n. .1 l " t fa Hbuj 1CIUMHUIQ UUHilJi ItOQ UIU1C L XI fill sentimentality displayed by women.in ghd to accept the conditions imposed, visiting these bloody criminals and in He is a clever all-around criminal, taking them flowers and giving other and was sent up from Morgan county expression to a false sympathy. A to serve two sentences for cattle steal woman had better be at home, at- ing. Two years ago this month he tendinz to her houaehnld maira nut the intnrmqtinn thaf lia duties than in linzerin? knew where Taocntt mm. and when about jails among this class of cnmi- interviewed by a reporter tolda story while the widows and bereaved so plausible and well connected'that a nals ones ot the men they have murdered. Chicarro detective namerl Priee nA are desolate and in distress. ex-train robber Bill Ryan went down After the sermon, an opportunity into the Boston Mountain country in was offered the conpreo-ation tn the dead. Long lines of people filed was living. Shortly after this Mel- by and looked tenderly upon the fea- rose was pardoned by the governor tureaofhim who met so tragic and upon c. nditions that he would leave sudden death. After this, the body, the state. He failed to comply with followed by friends and relatives, was this proviso, however, and on the 16th DOrne, to the citv eemeterir vlnsn T..1 1 001 I. n a J 4 i I -r , " i ..hw . M . . kvu . it was laid to rest When Baby was rick, we gare her Castorta. When shewai a Child, she cried for Castoria. When she became His, she dung to Castorta. TOen ahe bad Cbildieo, the gaTe them Caatorla. Missiasippi county, where he was pros- nsiiug ui a uuoiucoa nnjr, suu return ed tn the nenitentiarv tn aerre nnt tha I f L! ! 1. , remuuer oi ma unginai lerm, wnicn would have expired March 30. 1892. He claimed he did not understand the condition of the original pardon. aieirose, it appeared from his own statement, was passing through Mis- aieainnt onnntv after ha waa first pardoned, and the train on wnicn ne was traveling was wrecked. i . .i i i . . i . Nerada Democrat. As Williamson, the Pettis county murderer claimed to have married near Nevada, the Democrat made an effort to-dav to find ont some nartion- lars regarding it, inquiring of citizens wno wouiu proDaoiy snow someming of such an event. Richard J. Logsden who kept the vernon county poor larm in leo7, aaid to-dav: "A man named William. son was an inmate of the county farm iontf wT m a in loot, ne married a airs. &.irlc They were married by Parson Hale. Her real name was Kirknatriclc. After they were married they moved onto a small larm near town owned by Charley Graves. Williamson told me he was from Illinois, also of being in the army, lie acted to me as half-witted, or silly. He was a notorious liar and loved to talk. After he was married I mentioned something to him ahnnt marrying the woman and he said if r . ii . . i ... i , ne couid noi get aiong wiin ner ne would kill her. 1 am not positive the Williamson that was here is the one in Sedalia. However, I saw Williamson and talked with him in Sedalia on the Sunday morning fol lowing' fair week, three vpnra nmv He was a man 50 or 55 years of ace. of light or sandy complexion, blue eyes, 5 feet lOi inches high and 1.1 it r T irn i wuuiu wtigu jtuiu iov to i o pounds. He cave me very little trouble." A Democrat reporter went to the county recorder's office this morning and looked over the records for 1887. They Bhowed that marriage license had been granted to Thomas William- TT 1 J son and ousan jitk, an oi vernon conntv. Also that thev were, marrie'l at the county farm on the 8th day of reoruiry, loot, oy John naie. The records also shows that Miss Hannah Jones was also granted mar- riaxre license in l&a. but not to marry ti. Ttr:n: xiiuuiM it iniaiiimjii. DIED AT EIGHTY-IWO. , """"t. wrecieo. Fielding Combs died at his home D"gthe delay Melrose got into a mSmithton at 2 o'clock this morn- LLe'fd Wimung "F? ing of flux. He had resided in Pettis SSS? fl f 6 county something like forty years, Tre! Md TO "S aTdhadreachedLageofeiJht fcth"?'6 c . -noaA - JLtJ arrest was due to the fact that he mia western country. ing of -Kranaa'a Headuba C.rxmle. nni;V. oeiore me Jvemor, WUO 0rec many remedies are perfectlr harmleai. unTCWHiang iDianous aDDSiaDce. uq vunuwi iiuuiuiik i will atop any.kind of a headache will pee- his pardon. This k the only instance 7 v "J .u; uiuuisesicB in me nistory oi me a f tAAil nr drink If a mt wtM1a Pma OX I A WC -ER WORKER Vr Vrsnlr TTnffmB waihik man tf Boruogtoa, Ohio, (tatea that he had been nnder the care of two prominent physi ciaas. and tued their treatment unti he was nnt able tn mil amnnil. Thv nmnnnnMil his case to be Cbaaumptioa and incurable. TT. 1 . . v. . ne waa penaaaea 10 wjur. iungra Xew jiBcoTBXT ior voHumpuos, vongns ana Rnlaa and at that tima wa. nnt ,Ui t valk acroaa the ttrcet witkoat reatisg. He louBd, Detore he he had nsed half of a dollar hnttle. that ha waa mnrh halt.. ! coatiaaed to oae it and is to-day enjoying Kooa neaiu. u yon nave any Taroat, Lung or Chest trouble try it. We guaran tee aatiafaetioB. Trial bottle frr at Vh & Hale'a drag store. of food or drink late at nic-hL cents lor sale by Ang. i-leuchmaao, cor ner ronnnana umo. Mtrtzdk unie, aio Ohio and 0. W. Smith, 916 East Third. J been pardoned. xnce to !. mi J tl.. : serve out his sentence after hi vine I i; HiaBourl Cheap Lands, state where a man I One hundred-fifty thousand acres of rich farm, crazing and mineral lands is South- west auesouit ior aaie cneap. orpartic nlara. aidreaa Land Aceat Frisco liw Rn. J Baildiaf , Bt. Louia, Ho. 210wtf R-jbert York vs A B Demnsev- an. -J J , Hl peal ; appellee enters his appearance. Achilles D Dhalliun vs .1 V f?ham. bers ; appeal ; continued generally by consent. F T Buckner va J D Bncku-nrth appeal ; by consent judgment of the justice amrmea. James L Tavlor et al ri Hprirrro V S McKinley ; appeal : dismissed by TJ.? . -m.T 1 . first national nana vs uenry Wesloh ; note ; continued generally by consent. State ex rel J A C Brown. Rollpetnr V8 Mo Pac Rr Co : taxes : continued generally oy consent. Mrs. Mattie Brown vs. Mo. Pac. R'y Co.; damages; same entry. J. A. Mclntire vs. B A. Bramn et al.: ennltv aamn entrv Marearet Conner va. .TameaOnnner. divorce; plaintifi pays costs and dis misses suit. Marv J. Ttndr ra. .Taenh Tfiniu J J - m.w-MJ , divorce; by consent plaintiff has till -.w aui.Mvawu ifVM.IVUt taat . mm w w - oi. u. flicrvim vs. MomeiS. and L. association ; appeal ; continued gen erally by consent. Keenan & Sons rn Jumps C. Thompson : debt : by leave defend ant files answer. Missouri Pacific Railwav Co. vs M. K it T Riilwsv Cot mimishen nf John J Clair; garnishment ; garnishee tiles motnn fur discharge. John R Cloptin, curator of the McOuittv heirs vs Cvru3 Newkirk. et al, bond; defendant Newkirk files separate answer. Cyrus Newkirk vs T L Ab3her ; replevin ; plaintifi files reply. First National Bank va Citv nf Sedalia et al, equity ; plaintifi files petition : defendant Citv of Sednlia enters appearance and files demurrer; writ order for other defendants. Samuel Black vs Flnrn J. RUnlr. divorce ; commission to take deposi tions ordered. J. W. Scuddir et al. va Curtis Field; garnishee of L. J. Dillon et al; H. J, Dillon files claim for ex emntinns and mntinn tn A anu discharge garnishee. Ilcenfritz Hardware Co. rn.Tnhn V Antes et al ; appeal ; plaintiff files motion tor a new trial. Avers C. M. Bird vs .lamps T. Warren : anneal : cause taken nn jury of six men sworn; evidence heard and verdict tor defendant. Missouri Pacific RH wav Co vs llf K & T Railway Co ; garnishee of Jno J Clair; garnishment; execution re turned satisfied in full, cause dis missed and garnishee discharged. Same va John W Mnmhv crarni. shee: John Murphy: garnishment: same entry. Mike Sullivan va Walter S Jack son : appellant : anneal : hv rnnaent judgment of J P affirmed. in me matter of the assignment of A W Rollins. Charles Oihsnn aa. signee; Houston allowed fee of 810, - a A f aa attorney ior assignee. reter urandt vs Wm. K. Estill: account; demurrer overruled and leave to defendant to answer 30 days uuer term. Frederick Kriieser va B. L. Mur ray et al : eiectment : rlismisseil he plaintiff at bis costs without prejudice. State eX rel ItfpfiinW TTS Prnilorinlr Kruger ; taxes ; defendant withdraws motion to set aside judgement. juorns x L.ewis vs Charles Knock ; account; answer withdrawn and judg ment for plaintiff fur 8120.23 at 6 per cent. SHIRK JOHNS. Aatumn Leaf Wedding Which Was Handsomely Celebrated This Morning. THE GREATEST STRIKE. Among the great strikes that of Dr. Miles in diaeoTerin his Vw H.ih n,, . has proven itself to be oae of the moat im portant. The demand for it has become aatoniihinir. AlrMnV tha ira.tmAni f heart disease is being revolationized, and aaaay unexpected cures (fleeted. It soon relieves short breath. flnttrin. n;n. side, arm. shoulder, weak and hungry spells, onnreasion. iwelIino nf ,nVi.. smothering and heart dropsy. Dr. Miles' book an Heart anrl N.rrnn. Tliu.u. ru The unequal New Heart Cure is sold . 3 I a wh . uu juaraaieva or a. 1. fieiSCBmsn, also ilia jmioriun nrniM inr hMiiijh. tit. snreea. hot IuIim iwnnm li-ii. ' . 1 vua habit, etc. "AMONG THE OZaRKS" la the title of an attraetiva an1 highly interesting book issued by the PMBenger department of the Kansas uit. II. OCOII. AJtlemnhia K K I V, The book pertains entirely to fruit- rauain in mat great iruit belt of America, the southern alone nf thn OzarkB, and will prove of value not only to fruit growers, but to every farmer and home-eelrer in states, looking for a farm and home. The book will be mailed free to anv address, J. E. Lockwood, I Kanaw City, Ma I The wedding of Miss Bessie Shirk and Mr. S. P. Johns, Jr., took place this morniog at 10 o'clock at the Cumberland Presbvterian church. The bride is the eldest dnirrhter nf Judge W. S. Shirk, assistant attorney m aa v -n oi tue Missouri racitic railway, is oue of the most beautiful crirla in the nitv - ' j and nas won a deserved reputation throughout the state as a vocalist of talent and culture. She was edu cated at Mt Carroll, 111., and has refined and winsome manner whinh makes her friends wherever she goes. The eroom is the second son nt Mr. S. P. Johns of the well known firm nf b. if. Johns & Sons lumber dealers. and is a young man of the highest moral and business integrity. He haa known his bride sinm earlv ehiM. hood and they have grown to maturity - 1 I w .a . as near neignDors. aoia are well known in social circles and both have prominent places as church workers. The church was decorated in most beautiful and effective manner this morn in cr. the chancel, the altar railing and the altar proper being oanKed with autumn foliage and the scarlet bernea of the bitter sweet. In the center of the altar was nlaeed solid mass of trailing green ivy. sur- . .1 j a " i uiuuuicu tuiu uanaeu wiin terns. isack of the choir railing were two piano lamps, one with a white shade, the other yellow and the effect of the light from these and the large chandelier in front, was very Deaumui. J.ne seats lor the immedi ate family and friends were banded with white and golden yellow ribbons, alternately placed and knotted with large bows. .the bridal parly entered the church in the following order, two ot the ushers, Me-.srs'. Herman Scott and Guy Cope, entering by the south aJsle and Passim? to the left, nf the altar - 1 Messrs W. H. Widdefield and George M. Wright, to the right. The ushers were in turn lollowetl by the bride with her maid ol honor. Mis T.illie Norton, formerly of this city, now of jrnoenix, Arizona, wno entered by the south aisle ; the groom with his gen tleman of honor. Mr. Will Clnnev of this city, who entered by the north aisle. Tne bride, followed by her at tendants, Micses Rhoda Stephens of isoonville, Maggie Reese of Kansts City, Hattie Halderman and Zella Shirk of ML Carroll, IlL, Anna Hal lerof .Lanark, m., Lvdia Kent of this city, the groom by his attendants, Mr. waiter bhirk of Kansas City. V -oaer, niestrs. a. Willett, Joe Kelly, Will PickeriU and Will Hour. The to tne musicot Mendelssohn's wedding uusiku rcuuerea oy rrot. J. Jl. U nance and as the bride came into view, the ondal chorus from Lohengrin waa Bung in a most entrancing manner by uomo ana juertz, jaessrs. Menefee and Gray. ine atteodants passed to opposite sides of the altar and the bride and groom with the maid and gentleman of honor then took their places in front of the pastor of the church, Rev. A. H. Stephens, who in a beautiful and impressive manner performed the ceremony which made Miss Shirk, Mrs. Johns. After the ceremony the attendants bv COUoleS followed tha hrina onl m a " " --w wa. atw HUU groom from the church and with a few familr relatives and friends driven to the family residence No. 618 West Seventh street where under the supervision of the hostess, Miss ijou iJirnes, an e:egant breakfast was served in courses, of meats, salads, ices, cakes, fruits, coffee, etc, from a table made beautiful with antnmn foliage, roses and chrysanthemums. lhe refreshment room and reception w rooms were also adorned with autumn foliaee fashioned in munv heantifiii designs. The bnde was attired in a tailor gown of brown broadcloth, made se verely plain with the exception of the UAIJrM 1 mm T i , ... uuuiw anu neuici couar, wmch were tailor finished with braid. The hat was a combination of cloth and brown velvet and the bridal bouquet t 1 1 r i . was a looee uuncu oi wmte enrysan themunu. The maid of honor and the bride's maids wore white broadcloth and brown velvet anita with whito A.n - U.M hats, trimmed with brown velvet and tips. The corsage and hand bouquets were of golden yellow chrysanthe mums. T The eroom. his eentlemen nf hnnnr and his groomsmen all were hand somely costumed in black suits with cream wnite iour m-nand ties. After partaking of the wedding breakfast, the bridal party accompa nied the bride and groom to the ue- a . . . a Ki, wnere tney tooa the train for St. uis and from there will go to Pana and Mt. Carroll, IlL, Terre Haute, Jeffersonville and Indianonlia. where they will .visit relatiyea and return via of Chicago lo this city where they will beat home to friends, after Nov. 1st. at 618 West Seventh street. Among the truly elegant presents received by the popular young couple may be mentioned : A large tray containing an entire soliJ silver coffee and tea service, to gether with knives, forks, spoons.etc, from the bride's father; solid silver table spoons from the bride's sister, Miss Maude Shirk, who is attending school at Mt. Carroll. III. A verir large leather covered reception chair from the trroom'a father and mother a tapestry and plush chair from Mr. and Mrs. P. D. Hastain, the bride's uncle and aunt ; an elegant silver tea service from the members f the Cumberland Presbyterian church of which the bride was also a member ; a set of hand nainted China nlatea with a musical design and a musical event i- . i . . . indicated, irom the choir of which the bride was a mem ber ; a volume baund in white and gold entitled "A Christian home"writ ten bv Rev. John L. Hall, from Rev and Mrs. A.H. Stephens; a magnificent eicmng irom mr. r. n, oangree ; a solid silver butter knife from Mr. J. M. Offield : an elegant clock nrna. mented richly with eilver and with accompanying statuettes in silver, irom the attendants : a richlv carved secretary and book case from the directors ot the planing mill ; a gold and Pearl hon hon armnn a dvran silver after dinner coffee 8poons,chairs, water colors, drawn linen, bric-a-brac and fancy work of many kinds. The bride's eif ta to her maids wera silver bangles with chain and silver pins, inscribed with their names and her monogram. The details of the wedding were carefully looked after and well man aged and the golden sunshine never ii?i i . . . ieni lis raoience to a happier or pret tier nuotial occasion and the TU-rnr, ioins With hosts of friends in wishintr that,emb!ematically,all through their lives tne sunshine may continue with the handsome voun? connTe who to day became one. CONFIRMED. The favorable impression produced on the first appearance of the agree able liquid fruit remedy Syrup of Figs a few years ago has been more than confirmed by the pleasant experience of all who have used it, and the suc cess of the proprietors and manufac turers the California Fig Syrup coat paay. TRAIN WRECKER SMITH And His Stylish and Pretty Wife Pay a Visit to Sedalia. When the M., K. & T. train ar rived from the north this mnrnincp there aliehted at the Union dennt - wwat wj young lady and gentleman, who, be cause of their particularly stylish' dreaa and annearanea attracted V,o- atlention of the bystanders. The lady waa a very pretty brunette, of medium: size, graceful figure and refined fea tures. Her larm brown pvps wera a. pecially noticeable. Besides a dainty hat and a rich rlm she wore a costly long cloak of some grayisn material witb a black velvet diamond running half way down from the high collar. The vouncr man was also stvliahlir attired and the pair, as thev naded down the platform, were point ed out by more than one person as a bridal couola on their travel. A little later they visited Hon. W. D. Steele's- office on Ohio street, and then it was learned by a Bazoo rep resentative that the strangers were none other than Geonra A rlia Smith, the alleged Otterville train wrecker, whose nicturesnne mrw ?a already so well known to the readers . a . oi mis paper, and nia wife. The Wrecking nf a nsaoenrrar train occurred at Otterville in March, 1890, and Smith, who waa shortlvaftorar.wi arrested, spent several months in the Cooper county jail. At length he waa released on bail, rich relatives in New York furnishing the mDney. Last Tuesday the train-wrecker waa arraimed in the Boonville. and. on acennnt nf inn. posed prejudice against him in the . community, a chancre nf mnna waa granted to Cole county, the circait court opening there December 1. Mr. and Mm. Smith after . h-; , m ULibl consultation with Mr. Steele, who is one of the attorneys for tha A returned to Boonville on the 10:40 train. WILL BE GIVEN AWAY. Oar eBterprisIag druggist A. T. Fleisch. saan, who carries the iaest stock of droca, r-"""-u;""i wim axuswa, orBaMesspoagw) etc., is giTiag away a large number of trial bottles of Dr. Miles' celebrated RastoratiTe Nerrine. He gaaraateea it to can head ache. diaaituMB aavvntu nfnatH(:.. -t leaenee, the ill effects of spirita, tobacco, cofee.etc. Druggista say it k the greatest sailer ihaT CTar kaaw an ti - uuifuwir aatkfaetory. He ako gaaraateea Dr. Mike' new neaii irare in all caaea of aerroos or organic heart diseaaaa, palpiutioa, paia "Neryoos aad Heart DiMasa'' free.