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THURSDAY, JTLY 19, 1S94. Thk good old times are hound to return. Dkhsy. old boy, ' a prisoner of hope thou art." Pkbs has heen erecting himself a uuiet home m obscurity, lie is now en route there. Ik the President concludes to go :ifler big game in Colorado he should head for the ttate capital. A bh; strike generally weighs a labor boss and finds him wanting That of 1 S!M has been a notable ex ample. .tiKAM Chief High Muck-Amuck IMis gives it out that the strike not over, but there seetna to le prevailing sentiment that it is. A man can't stand idly by and see hi helpless little ones cry for bread. Hi-re it is that manhood draws the line at a principle involved. I f might not lie a fool idea for the President to move the regulars to Washington and give Congress a scare. The people, doubtless, would not object. I f will doubtless le a gratification to the members of the A. K. I", to know that the strike has in no way interfered with the amateur base ball !tiiie.-- throughout the country. (ov. I'KXXOYKi: says: "Cleve land is another Charles I." Not much The millions upon millions of loyal people will see to it that the 1'resident keeps his head. Charles 1. didn't. Thk fair to be held at Mexico August 2S to Sept. 1 is a matter in which every citizen of this county h. interested. IJegin active prepar atioiid for it at once and let the at tendance be large. Thk strike echoes are gradually dying away. The thing ha3 collapsed. The reut public that Debs said was with him in this agitation is almost a unit in welcoming its utter failure and the downfall of its leader. Dkes leans complacently against the trunk of the tree, with plenty of money in his pockets from his daily salary, and tells his poor dupes with empty pockets to hold to the limb like brave men a9 he saws it off. Lkt common sense prevail. The strike is over and any effort on the part of the leaders to prolong simply restrains a great number of men from securing situations which are being rapidly filled by others. The country has been greatly crippled by the strike but it will round to and come again rapidly and in a short time the people will forget the trouble ever occurred. A country like ours can't be kept down A bi'ildinu boom has struck Van dalia and many new, substantial and commodious business houses and dwellings are in the course of construction. The alleged hard times don't seem to bother Yandalia. It is the liest little town in this section. The U lobe-Democrat prints an elaborate editorial on the "Power of a Word." The word it alludes to is "cau." it is true that many feel that it is belter to let their fami lies suffer for necessities of life rather than have that word with one syl lable hurled at them. When a state like Kentucky gets hard up, she doesn't go around beg ging or borrowing, but her State Treasurer just posts up an announce ment, "payment has beeu indefi nitely suspended." The state of Hreckinridge don't worry over little things like that. The deficit is only M27.000. (j. D. Fkkkis says although he is going to St. Louis to do business, it is only temporary and that Mexico is and alway.'. will be his home. The money he makes in St. Louis Mexico will get the benefit of. As a money maker (i. D. has proven himself a success. He now has the best thing of his life. It is high time everylwdy quit talking hard times. The strike is virtually at an end and our troubles are altout over. It is true that the country has been sorely tried, but this everlasting harping over the past will not better the future. The dawn of day is upon us; let us take ad vantage of it. Work and talk less and surprising results will follow. In the case of Debs procrastination was the thief of time. He faltered; he delayed; he hesitated until he l ist his prestige. He rallied but could not regain his footing. The prison doors closed upon him. He fetls the unyielding power of the strong arm of the Government. Debs is done. His giMtse is cooked. Billy Sliakspeare doubtless had Kugene Y.'s case in mind when he said, "Hopeless and helpless doth ..Egon wend, but to procrastinate his life less end." The St. Louis Chronicle says: Whenever Champ Clark talks he says something interesting. He gave his opinion of the civil service examination and of his fellow-mem-Iters Saturday, and it was not com plimentary. "No ten men in the House," he said, "could stand the examination for a $900 clerkship. Why, they asked one man over there how many British soldiers were sent here during the Revolutionary War. He answered that be didn't know the exact number, but that a dashed sight more came over than went back." The statement of the receipts and expenditures of the city of Mexico as printed in yesterday's Ledgek shows the healthy condition of the city from a financial standpoint, not withstanding the alleged hard times. The expenditures exhibit a large sum expended for city improvement, es pecially tor street work which is bad ly needed. On July 9 inst. there was a balance in the treasury of $2,01-1. 50. The City Council is com. posed of thorough business men who guard with an eagle eye the city's interests, and the able management of the municipal funds is in a con siderable measure due Messrs. San nebeck and Houston, the finance committee. Thk hour of peril has passed and we honor every man who upheld the r resident in his endeavor to main tain order. At first it looked like the battle was between labor and capital but it turned out to be aeon flict Itetween Law ami Anarchy, j Order must reign, but this was noti the sentiment of the (iovernor of Illinois who did as much to shake the foundations of society as the lawless mobs of Chicago. Altj.e!d has no admirers among the better class of people in Illinois, whose state government he was expected to uphold but which he conspired to overthrow. The St. Louis Republic editorial ly speaks of our worthy Congress man as follows: "Champ Clark continues to represent the stalwart Democratic sentiment of Missouri in denouncing the lull to retire ( Joveriinient oilicers on pension. The State of Missouri has voted down a proposition to pension firemen. We must be consistent." Con niveous l.cntlershiu. Col. O'lirieli Moore, lhe well knowti Washington correspondent of the St. Louis Republic, in a com munication to this paper says: The inlluence of leadership cour ageous leadership on public opin ion was made very manifest in Washington during the past lOdays. During the first four or five days of this great strike, while law was be ing violated, life sacrificed and property destroyed at Chicago and elsewhere, the nienilicrs of our na tional legislature gave little heed, and scarcely one of them would ex press an opinion on the proceedings. They did not know which way the cat was going to jump. They thought perhaps that the strikers and the rioters might attain a partial suc cess. They thought that votes might be influenced by the result of the strike, and they feared to say any thing even in the interest of law and good government that might affect a vote. When drover Cleveland put down his big list, however, thunder ed forth his proclamation, sent the army to the scene of the riots, com manded the lawbreakers to disperse, and declared his intention to exeri cise all the force of the Government to restore law and order, the law makers at the Capitol begau to see light. Then they hegan to denounce the rioters, to praise the President, to in sist that the dignity of the ( Jovern ment and the authority of the law should be maintained at all hazard If the President was a timid man, if ho hesitated as to what his duty called him to do, it is safe to say that none of the statesmen at the Capitol would have as yet found tongue to express an opinion. The influence of Cleveland was magical, however, and his courage seemed to be con tagious. When he spoke and acted, sending consternation into the ranks of the insurgents and rioters, crip pling the conspiracy to defy law,the lawmakers suddenly began to pass resolutions and to denounce lawless, ness. As one timid steer can stam pede a herd, ai one old sparrow can rally a flock, so can one brave leader steady public opinion and point the way to right and justice. BLOWN TO ATOMS. Party of Miners Literally Annihilated by the Explosion of Two Hundred Sticks af Powder. Hazf.ktox, Pa., July 17. -Two hundred sticks of giant p-jwder ex ploded in the mid:-t of a gang of miner;! at Stockton Collier' No. S to day, and, in some cases, not enough of the men's bodies were left for identification. It is bclived that at least twelve men were killed. On account of the distance of the Stockton colliery from the niain breiiker ii has been customary to send I be dynamite and other ex plosiws in boxes ( No. Sand distri bute to I he workmen at Hie bottom of the second shaft, as they appear in the morning on their way to work. It was Cliarfis O'OoiineH's duty to distribute the dynamite and caps. The tir:l men to go down into the shaft tn-dsiy were the drivers, and these are the only ones to return alive from the opening. The drivers went into the stables to harness their mules, and while they were thus engaged the explo sion took place. Charles Shugart says he saw about a dozen men standing about O'Donnell, receiving their powder a moment before the explosion took place. The drivers were hurled aliout premiscuously and the men were paralyzed with fear. Fearing an explosion of gas had taken place and that a collapse of the entire mine was about to fol low, they waited for death as though paralyzed. It was in this position that they were found by some miners from No. 2, who hastened through the subterranean passage. As soon as the lights were seen the demoralized drivers hastened to the bottom of the shaft. There a terrible sight met their gaze. Strewn over the twisted and torn timbers were fragments of hu- man tiesh and bones and limbs of the unfortunate miners. The men were too much affected to attempt to remove the remains of the dead. Tlic (.overuiueut at Washington. Thk people of this country now have an opportunity to appreciate some of the advantages of the good government under which we live. Referring to this matter the New- York Sun says : The Government at Washington lives, and the people of the United States are behind it, sixty odd mil lions of them, Anarchists and fools not reckoned. The representative and executive of the Nation's au thority, majesty, and power is Pres ident Cleveland. He stands at this moment for all that loyal Amerieaus live for, hope for, are. That he is firm to his obvious duty no man can now doubt. The Administra tion is doing its duty with respect to tho people, and the people must do their duty with respect to the Administration. The color of a citizen's political opinions is of no more eonseouence at such a time than the color of his eyes or hair. As a citizen, as an American, he owes first of all his unqualified, un questioning, unlimited support to the chosen man who took into his hands on March J, TSui, the re sponsibility for the administration of the Nation's laws, and swore then to turn the Government over to hi successor as lie found it. Whatever may be the immediate turn of events, President Cleveland and bis Cabinet advisers 'confront a crisis in the Nation's history. How or why that crisis has arisen is not the question. How it shall be met is the matter that concerns the sixty odd millions behind the President and the Government at Washington In half a dozen States of the I'nion to-day men occupy the Governor's chair who are no more lit to be there than Debs or Johann Most. The United States Constitution guar antees to the citizens of every State the privileges ami immunities of fit izens in the several States. It guar antees to every State a republican form of Government. One of the privileges of American citizenship is to live under law, not Anarchy One of the immunities of American citizenship is immunity from lawless violence. A republican form of Gov eminent in any State is not Govern ment administered by a coward, an Anarchist, or a Governor in sympa thy with Anarchy and its objects Questions of jurisdiction and verbal conflicts of Federal with State an thonty are bound to arise in any great public emergency involving the exercise of both Federal am'. State authority. They are techni cally interesting, as they were in the early months of 1SC1. There is ample power in the Gov eminent at Washington, under ttie Constitution and laws of the United States, to preserve the institutions of this country against mob, insur rection, or rebellion. The power is not that of any one man, or of any sinail council of men; it is in the might of a great and indestructible Nation. We believe that it will be exercised, as it should be exercised to any extent that may become nec essary, with humane prudence and moderation as far as possible, but in any case with unyielding linn ness and unremitting vigor. The President's proclamation is a draft at sight upon the loyalty and pa triotic support of every loyal and patriotic American. In continuin to perform the perfectly plain duty now thrust upon him as the Nation Chief Magistrate, President Cleve land has something more than the half acquiescent, half critical coun lenance wtncli approves tne main purpose, but watches sharp for minor breaks and mistakes. He should have just that sort of suj port which we all owe to the flag when it is held up as a signal for Americans to rally to it. 'I lie Ledger Always Truthful. Krum til l.oui.hiua Press. The Press twitted Brother Runkle of the Mexico LKiHiKR last week about his statement that the Lkd oKii was paying from $2 to $4 a day for special telegraph matter We supposed it was doing like all the balance of the country cusses and taking its telegraph news from the Chicago and St. Louis papers. but we are informed by Pro. Runkle that be was telling the gospel truth. We fake it all back. There's mip t,.tb wash, tbv laities' i-riile, li'-lov.-ti ly lwlls oVr every "wash" beNitle; One deiititrifp there is mireuiely West. A sweeter. 1-etter due than all tbe rest ; And you will H'i-1, in every laud the same That suzi iDo.NT K its ..Id familiar name. Hugh Wilson has corn 12 feet high and tasseling out in fine shape. This is extraordinary. ANOTHER LOT OF Shirtwaists, Yal. Laces, Insertions, Belt Buckles, Umbrella Covers and White Sailors re ceived this week. Don't Forget TllOBO $1,1Q Trimmed Hats! And the Largest Lot of Fans in town. Goods Cleaner nu Aaj&oSy. HALL, ThB Laflies FnraisliBr. Debs Wont Down. HE INSISTS THAT THE Silt UK IS STILLOX A.l HILL HE PFNHEU '10 A t'lMSII. The t'oiintrv Knows the Hark hone Is Broken and the Kurt is Here Troop Soon to be With drawn Another Lest Cause. UHicAc.o, til., July i.'. tue meriean Railway Union officials have determined to make a desperate struggle to regain for that order the prestige it has lost in the great strike now rapidly approaching a close. The Executive Board of the union held a meeting this moruing.the ob ject of which was to map out a course for the future. After a lengthy dis cussion it was decided to send out "revivalists" to all important sec tions of the West. Six agitators hud been sent out Saturday, and it was lecided to augment this number. NO SlfiX OK WEAKENING. "We have just finished reading more than 150 telegrams, "Debs said, when seen at his desk to-day, "in not one of which there is one sign of weakening. The end of this battle is not yet in sight and 1 do not want the General Managers to flatter themselves that it is. I will say, with the sanction of the directors of the American Railway Union, that we will fight it out on the lines we have formulated, not only if it takes all summer, but if it requires our best efforts for the rest of the Nine teenth Century. We have the sym pathy of labor and we will have both the added strength and the money to carry on our war against capital for a long time. WANT TO RKTl'KN TO WOliK. Chicaoo, III., July 15. Many of the now thoroughly starved wretches at Pullman are ready to give up the fight and the end of the Pullman strike is in sight. The)' are too poor to leave the town and must go to work for what they can get. Driven by hunger to accept the reduced wages against which they rebelled two months ago, employes of the big car works,it was evident to-day, are on the point of surrendering, gracefully if possible, but unconditionally if they must, fit ESI HE N'T UK MS l PRISON. He ami Other A. Ii. I'. Leaders tYill ot further Press Uouilsnieii. Chicago. III., July 17. Judge Seaman, in the United States Cir cuit Court this afternoon, set the trial of the contempt cases of Debs, Howard, Keliher and Rogers of the A. It. U. for next Monday morning at 10 o'clock. He fixed the addi tional bail at $3,000 each, and or dered the four men to lie held in custody of 'he United States Mar shal until the sureties had been ap proved. Attorney Erwin exploded a bomb by stating that if the defendants were compelled to give bail on the charge of contempt they would go to jail, for the bail already demanded on the indictments found in the district had exhausted their ability in that direction. Unless the court accept ed their own recognition, it was ; matter of jail and nothing else. At 3:15, after a conference with the attorneys, Debs announced for himself and the three other defend ants that they would go to jail and refuse to give additional bad on the ground that their bondsmen in the other cases had been so bitterly at tacked by the press that they felt a great deal of hesitancy in asking any more citizens to go additional bail for them. Looks Hark Tor Clark. KdiUrial in Mol-riy Demtx-rat. Man' conflicting stories are to be heard in regard to the cause of the trouble and the exact facts in the matter are difficult to procure, but if the testimony given before the Cor oner's jury is to be believed.it looks rather dark for the defendant; while on the other hand the conditions should be well weighed, and if the defendant's life was about to be tak en it was a duty that he owed him self to protect it. The evidence given before the Coroner's jury does not show that the defendant's life was in danger, and the most serious con elusion that can be drawn from it would be a few fistic blows; and considering the time and place the incident occurred, it is hardly reasonable to think that lhe de ceased had any intention of com mitting murder. Yet on the other hand it may have appeared to the defendant that his life was about to be taken, and if such was the case, the terrible act of killing would be self defense; yet self defense cannot be so construed as to permit a man that is armed to follow one that is unarmed nearly across the street trying to kill him. For when the ac tive danger to a man's life is over, if there be any, then all claim to self defense is at an end. Stray Notice. Taken up by Jos. Meyerpeter and posted before G. P. Romans, a Justice of the Peace of Loutre town ship of Audrain county, on the 10th day of July, 1894, the following de scribed property : One black horse, 5 years old, 15 hands high, brand ed, "T. II." on left hip, appraised at f 15; one dark bay mare, 2 years old, white star in forehead, 14' hands high, appraised at llo. Jos. Meyerpeter, ltw Martinsburg, Mo. Mrs. Davis, of Fulton, the guest of Mr. P. II. Gantt, returned home this afternoon. AXJGU Killed and Wounded. lUtKAUFll. DISASTER TO FEDER AL moors while o ax EXERCISE MARCH AT CHIC AliU. I wo Artillerymen ami One Trooper Killed ami .Nearly a Scare id Per Hons Wounded Horses Hor ribly Mangled. Chicago, 111., July 10. A caisson of Battery F, 2d Artillery, U. S. A., exploded with terrible force shortly after 1 o'clock this afternoon at Grand and Oak wood boulevards. lwo artillerymen aiiiS one trooper were instantly killed. Nearly a score of other persons, troopers resident in the vicinity and passers-by, were injured, some of tht-m fatally. The troops left Brighton Park for a long march around the city to ex ercise the horses. Everything went smoothly and there were no incidents until the col umn, marching south on (irand boulevard, was just crossing Oak wood boulevard. Then a terrific ex plosion occurred. The men on the caisson, supposed to be Donovan and Doyle, were literally blown to pieces, and others were thrown many feet by the violence of the concussion. Four of the horses drawing the caisson fell in their tracks, shot through and. horribly mangled, while three others were ' blown o0 feet ahead against the trees on the boulevard, dying instantly, j The caisson was blown to atoms, not j a piece larger than a man's hand be ing found. The boulevard looked like a battlefield. There was a quick series of ex plosions after the first report, and shrapnel shot rained like hail among the trees on the boulevard and pierced the surrounding dwellings. The concussion broke every window in the houses for I locks away. The walls and roofs of the dwellings showed the terrific effect of the mis siles. Unexploded shells of the rear part of the caisson lay strewn over the ground. With the explosion came great confusion of the troops, and for a moment the men and oili cers seemed powerless to move. The force of the explosion can be more readily understood when it is remembered that the twelve cart ridges contained 49") pound.- of powder. A L. Bennett, manager of Col. tonwood Springs, is spending a month at Kirkwood, Mo., in the interest of his health and also learn ing how to conduct a watering place in first-class shape. ClosiuffOnt Sale! We Have Orders in England For QUEENSWARE And We Must Make Space For Them by Closing Out Dry Goods and Clothing. Give Us a Call and Grot Irics TEMPLE OF ECONOMY, J. P. GIBBS, Proprietor. , 1 " (IT ' ' - til . - Fair Dealing! Speed in Modern Styles! Always Up With the Times! Showing New Goods to Everybody! Ladies can find the latest and most improved articles of household utensils. Just now the Majkstic Stkel Rances are holding high carnival. We sell a Majestic Ranck for $37.50. We sell a good Cook Stove for $18, all trimmed. We sell the only Safety Gasoline Stove, the Ql ick Meal. Our big advertisement last week knocked quite a hole in our stock of Alaska Reericeratoks, but we still have quite an assortment, which will be closed out at the twenty-five per cent, reduction. fit AY ED TDK HIS VICTIM. An Old Ei' ml Kflnceii Missouri farm ers Lends to a Killing. Columbia, Mo., July 14. A quarrel of two years standing be tween Thomas J. Gillespie and Bernard McXutt, two well known farmers of Boone cotiniy, resulted last night in the death of the latter from a shotgun in the hands of the former. Gillespie is Q years of age, and his victim was a young man of 23 years. The killing took place at the gate leading into the Gillespie premises, five miles northeast of here. An altercation took place be tween the parties an hour before the tragedy, about a mile from the place of the killing. They separated, how ever, without serious difficulty, but j an hour later, McXutt, armed with a shot gun, approached the residence of Gillespie, who was also armed and standing near the front gate. What transpired can only be judged from the statement of Gillespie, who is the only living witness of the 1 tragedy. He affirms that when he J saw McXutt approaching on horse I back he ordered him to hall.andon j his refusing to obey the command i fired the futnl shot, only one of ' which took effect, but penetrating near the heart of the victim, proved fatal. When McXutt fell from his horse Gillesnie approached and shook hands with the dying man, and at the request of his victim knelt in the road and offered a prayer for the parting soul, which pasted away a few moments after the shot . was fired. -Gillespie then surrender ed to the Sheriff. ( IIAMI- ( LA Kh HEARD FROM. The Mis.soiiiiaii Violently Attack' Un civil Service Law. Wash txci ton, July Hi. After passing a bill for the construction of a bridge across the Mississippi river at Eagle Point, Dubuque, the bouse went into committee on the whole to consider the bill for the creation I of a retired list for disabled officers of the revenue marine service. Mr. Clark, of Missouri, in the course of his remarks, made a gen eral assault on the civil service sys tem, which he declared was the most monumental fraud of the century. "Not ten men in this house," he said, "could stand an examination for a sfi00 clerkship. Why, they asked one man over there how many British soldiers were sent here dur ing the revolutionary war. The ap plicant replied that he did not know the exact number, but he knew a sight more came over than went back. Following is the Coroner's verdict in the Clark-McCambridge killing at Moberly Friday : "We, the jury agree that deceased came to his death by a pistol shot in the hands of one Cbas. Clark, and that same was without juft cause or provocat ion." There will be a mass meeting of the Populists of Salt Biver township the first Saturday in August, at 2 o'clock p. m., at the A. O. U. W Hall, in Mexico, Mo., to nominate candidates to fill the various town ship offices. By order committee. B. O. Sims, Lee Barnes, G. N. Wales, Township Committee. In the case of Nathan Dix vs. the German Ins. Co., Dix was award ed $350. S. S. Johnson vs. Lon Ridgway, plaintiff was given $11.95. Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Reed.Mr. and Mrs. Henry Reed and John Andrews left for Moberly to-day, rhere W.F. Reed takes charge of the Merchant's Hotel. OYD Who said there would be no oats? Geo. Brown, a few miles south of Mexico, had 13 acres of oats that made 547 bushels when threshed, or an average of 40 bushels to the acre. Xew oats are selling at 25 cents a bushel, hence Mr. Brown's 13 acres of ground yielded him in money $13(5.75. W. II. Botts shipped a car of sheep to Chicago Sunday. load Mrs. Mosby is home from Van dalia, where she has been visi'iug. Cash FOR We will give on cash purchases 10 to 15 per cent, discount. On $5 to 15 bills, 10 per cent., and over $15 a discount of 15 per cent will be given. We make our usually low prices and then give the above dis counts for cash. Those having past due accounts with us will save costs by paying the same at once. We must have money. New Goods SWEEPING REDUCTIONS ! The continued hard times have made it alike hard cm all and to overcome as much as big reductions in all our various lines. Dress Goods and Trimmings. It will pay you to see them before linying. We have new dettijnis and xetj tow price, in Hosiery wo never KT.-V .-.. I. .... ii. In Ladies' wo can Mease you ana will av. nil uijj ioi oi Kama' ana umiI'h I.-.M11KELUH Irani a larjfe Hiiladeli.l.Ia man utaetiirer auacauniakeyotialiiriluytioiifroiu oiU priet. liy all mean vi4ot o j'w uy. j iwy are I t i "iteimi sii GENT'S Fl'KMIsHlXtiS A L'tifMl Uhiiigly low priced. Krexli lot ofxtruw autl fur hats at low prit-e-. IN CI.OTIUNti we show you ex. client goods for the. luonev. For Kovh r U,e l,e1 Mo" a,11 - i - . j - Turner, Jackson & Co., East Side of J. F. LLEWELLYN, WEST SIDE SQUAItE. PERFUMES, drugs, Paints & Oils, MERCANTILE' AND ETfrescriptions Carefully Prepared. Vane-Calved Paints, $1.00 per Galloi. BARN PAINT 75 CTS J. F. Llewellyn rv . ... ' uruggist. west Mrs. John II. Diggs and children, who have lieen visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Barker, returned to their home in St. Louis this afternoon The latter part of this week Mrs Diggs and Mrs. Barker will leave for Yates Center, Kas., to visit their mother, Mrs. Pace. Bob Brown, living near Auxvasse fell yesterday from a hay rake.strik ing bis head on a rafter in the barn His skull was badly fractured and it is doubtful if he will live. An oper ation was performed. Conutits! THE- h Em D. Ii. Co. and Prices! possible this trouble we have made handled as nice irootla for li i.iIUUV Underwear py nt half iw. v m ones alia 'Ueai. .v reuiii-eu pri.-e. A splentIM lin of tl.fc a.Ms.iiliiiMiM.. i ... .. ''"y ''"hiiifr at almost yottr own nrfee iv 11111 IU fM . the Public Square. TOILET SOAPS, CHANCELLOR CICARS. Side of Square. PKOJtPT ACTION IX The Administration f ta ' i Course or Philips aiH, siu. Washington, D. c. "The first plain declaration railroad strikers that they ar raying themselves against the'i;" ed States Government came Federal Judge in Missouri,", high official "of the AdmiuJ to day. "And," he added ? fli-ot TT;i,l Cw... 11 . V-T uav uiiurii .."lilies Alilrshni! tuUAt fi country to grasp the siirat; to apply Federal authority as fv Cleveland intended it . Missourian. "Judge Philips," he contlW "sounded the kevnote fr ; bench. At the very outset nti trouble he gave imtke that a raiira system which was in fiJe hands 4 Beceiver was under the juried of the Court, am? th.it h. ... Federal authority would beirrr if there was the interference operation. Almost innnediatA.' (erward, on the first isistruetioa the Attorney Gem nil that sioj or delay of the mails was a the Government would not tol t nitetl .states .Marshal Joegy took the lield ami broke tbe k. none 01 me urst train lilocka Missouri. To the very prompt, vigorous action of the Federal St ahals in Missouri the Admmistrs attributes the fact that those rbL centers, St. Louis ami KansasO passed through the strike tif little disturbance. There Is warm feeling in Administralioa'i cles for the Federal Judges souri. As for Gen. Jo Shslhn President has on two or three i sions lately expressed the that a few more I nited State J shals of like devotion to duty t have made less work for the Fit troops." Chris. 1.4 Surely Married. Vmm the MiMI(-t(tn Chits. We couldn't think why strange gentleman who & through town Wednesday ofi week should be smiling from tt ear, like a poor man's lease, proved to be Chris. Marburg,! had come from Audrain's Ligiii rolling prairies down into gomery, the land of nulkandk and pretty women, to raptm! of our county's fair daughters, wonder he should smile! "Hi drain has any other good meai want prett3', intelligent and m trious wives let then come Is There is no tariff or boycolt business. V. M. Ilirth, of Kueh Hill, county, is now an editorial imte tbe Moberly Democrat. TItl STKF.- HILE. W11KUKAS, Thomas J. Stewfc Alice L. Stevens, bis w!fe,tf 8 certaiu deed of truHt,' dated Deis 31, 1892, and recorded iu Book page 2l;i, iu the Iteeorder'a otSmA drain County, Htate of ' Miaowy veyed to 11. L. McKadin Uiefoito described real estate situated k, drain t'ounty, State of .MipJouri,t.' Two acres more or less, being kk; part of the southeast 1-4 of the m west quarter lying west of theft fence running across the westg said tract; also all that partof tkti half ot the west half of See. 1 ship 51, ltaujje ! west, that lies' of the Wabash Western i&tlroti cept a strip tventy feet wide offi north end of the said south wait!' lhe southwest quarter for a pmt only; also the southeast fourth af southeast quarter of Sec.. 24, Tow 51, Range 10 west, containing i 158 1-2 acres, being same land ear ed to said Thomas .1. Stevens tfi i'owell by warranty deed recocfc Hook 41 at page 5is in theEeeos office of said county aud Htata, said deed of trust was made tern ij. McFadin in trust to seenre tte; ment of certaiu notes in said & trust mentioned; and, whemfci notes are past ducand remain mf and default lias been made iu U ditious aud terms ot said deed oft now, therefore, at the request legal holder of said note and in? auce of the provision- of said Mr trust, 1 will, on Friday. l!i lOili I:ij A. !., ISi. -between tite hours of 9 o'etoeEk forenoon and oo'clock iu tliea.'ia' ot said day, at i he east front dotrf 1'ourt. House, in the City of S Audrain County, Missouri, Sj; property, at public veudw, i highest bidder for catli loKalitff debt and the cost ol cXwcuUnf trust. K. 1.. McFADll Ki-4-t. TrW tkisti:i:-s KILE. r 1 1 K 1 : K A S, H a t tie I,.Clark tat I V M. Clark, her husband, by!, certain deed of trust, dated J: 2S.1SS2, and recorded in til Be office of Audrain County, MUr Ueod of Trust Uook 8." for tMl page 130, conveyed to Kelly 8.8 dler, trustee, the following da real estate situated in Aucirsiaf l.v, Missouri, lo-wil: Lot tbwfi block seven (Tj in La.ld's Adfi : Mexico, Missouii, as per pltf; Addition on tile and ot reeord! of Recorder of heeds in lidSf v drain Count v, Missouri, conveyance wnln (rust loes payment of the promissory -said deed described; and, wiWM note described in said deed 0 : remains due and i i t . ti.l : and. as, the aforesaid trustee reftttwf : now, therefore, at the retjtiwM ; legal holder of said note and l! thority ot the provisions of in deed ot trust aforesaid, I, J. S. ens, .sheriff of Audrain CflMlirj, will, on Saliirl:t. fii-:ll Iaj-f A. IK. ISMl. at the east front door of ll tious, m the City of Mexico, between the lioiii-s t ' o'eioct forenoon ami r, oYkx-k iu theafl of said day, sell the above ilwj.'i teal estate at puoiic veouo r highest bitlder. ft r rash, to Xft5. debt and the expenses ot eW said trust. td .Sheriff of Audrain Co.. Trt lmiitilr:ilr M'lTICK is hereby ?iven tint ii of administration with wiil ed, upon the estate of Ruber! deceased, have been granted dersigned by the 1 'robat Coot' drain ( ounty, Missouri, berisf July .v ls,9i. Ml nersons hnvm pinion If ald estate are requested te f them for allowance to tbedsi tor within one year alter dtM ing letters, or titer mav be p.-. trom any beitetit of such eU. such claims be not exhibit"? two years from tit dale tifr forever barred. 5 1V4-1. Admit"' Miss M. J.BALDWIN'S ? Augusta Female Se" trj of tvwtien. n ..,. r;c., trt2 . utnw. tt) ttt n.utr , of S""1 Uuguagw. tlMiuM, t:t. aaZ rfeytcm culture, t.vt Vm "