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.u I 1 7 7 r; A if . J ! I JOS. A. JSTJMONDS. notary Public. . EDMONDS & JESSE. REAL ESTATE AND LOAN AGNTES, Fire and Tornado, Life and Accident Insurance. HOME MONEY TO I.OAN. HOT You will be buy SUMMER GOODS before looking selected No dealer in our city can duplicate the making onCsummer goods. To those that to spend this advertisement means a great de?l. Fans, Umbrellas, Silk Mitts and Light Weight y t 'I : Underwear is now our cry. - ' All departments suit. ' Our stock of full. BLACK have no equal in Quality and Variety. It costs nothing to examine our stock. Respectfully, PAINTS ! PAINTS 'We arc offering abigstock of everything in the ' i ' Paint Line, such as WHITE LEAD BEST GRADES, J ' MASURY'S LIQUID PAINTS, 1-2 to 1 gal. cans. MASURY'S RAILROAD PAINTS, ' In 25 poqnd eans, ' NEALE'S CARRIAGE PAINTS, ' In pints aud quart. With these you can re-palnt your .Buggy, Cart or Spring Wagon very nicely and at little cost. j A full line of Varnishes, Hard Oils and Shellacs; also Win dow Glass, singleand double strength. We will make very close prices on these goods and ask acall." Yery Respectfully, CHAS. W. LOOMIS, FRANKLIN AVE. MAKE BARGAINS AND YOU MAKE T n.t fVia .tnnlnr. inivima AO VllO Vi tf 11 U OlinilVtl lUltJVI ... vr 1 . , . r v tne wora uargain to mean noi 7 T-JJBLigh Qaality, and every time QUALITY tc which ia the distingaishing feature or the genuine bargains we offer. We offer bargains in all departments, hot especially in Light Colored Stiff Hats, Mens and Boys' Straw Hats. Ladies', Misses' and Children's .5 :f (i ' ::: : ; and .X t Men's Low Cut Shoes, Silk Umbrellas and Gentlemen's Gloves. SMITH & BOLTON, , , FRANKLIN AVE. Poor butl dog, don' be lonely. Very soon you'll be bologna. . If, after reading this pathetic poem, pou can restrain your tears sufficiently long to finish reading all the matter in this space, you'll discoyer jt's an advertisement inserted IRBLIABLB Liquor establishment for the purpose of calling attention to the choice and varied stock of WINES & LIQUORS tlat ire sold at the lowest market rates by A.. GEYER. VV. h. BRUIMS, aaaaoaa or A LL STOCK record- L ad la ins umra aad'Calaa i Keiord. , batMrfxlUon giiaraul a. AUUisas: W U. Bun,. VtMWr)t. Mo. B. T. JESSE. Office In Meng's New Building. "hot" if your you over our well stock. puces we are have the least Prices' at ZERO, and goods to LAWNS M. J. CHI1TXT. PAINTS FRIENDS nt mi p KnaSnnna Wfl nnrInrRf.ii.nr1 v... v " ' 1 -t I 1 1 . J . 9 oniy jneap utooua, um guuus ui we U9e the word Bargain we mean CHEAPNESS, Low Gut !i ) 2 Slippers. ron nENT. QT KK room and dwelling rooms. newly painted and nicely paper d. Dulon Row. Juue7lf A. OKYKK. ftOll HE NT. TUB store room on franklin Avenue, which nas been ucuuiurd by Mr. Albert Loomii. lately deneaaed, is'lor rant. Krellrnt location lor good grocery' store. Apply to the uer, itU16U I. C. bTKAMCliK, Ik VOL. 20. MCHOOI. WUNTWOItTI-l MALE ACADEMY, i.F.xisurow. : mo. lllt.lTAItY IIIIAKIUNIJ HI Until ill. Nnil-si r.f ill I hn tiHll hilliirniT. imiuliiin lor lnli-IIKMn. Wtnl I'ollll 1.1 t oll. Ifiiiiti mini' rHMiintihii Hiun lima,, ol iivhi'IiiiiiI ii thi-Hsnii' LihiI in the W.TII Ni-xl hi-shIuu Ileum t.iitiiilt-r ., . ,. . . Infill' Ullilri'HH f mi 1 1 I'riitiMifii. CENTRAL FEMALE COLLFGE I.KXISUTON, MO. Next I'l RMliin ImkIim WfiIiiihiIiiv, H.'l Irmhi-r III! h . Is'ai. rpiloltolDiil Hiiilrm.-ml. .1 num. s 1 in l.iteriilutp nimI ilie SrienreH S(rc 11I mli iiiiiiivi'H in Mumr, Art K'oi'lltlOII Hllll I'll, nii-iil i' Hlllll k! ih Ihepe ieinitiii. nt n i l , t nvi, liv ViriMlil. No cxira i-Larir- i.ir me i.niitu Ain u ni i r Mi ilirn nr lor infill li lllliiiHlliiii No llll'.lili 'll leeK of any kin I. Kor iiIhIukiii. sml iihiIht liarlif-uliira lily to Hie irmiilen, JnlvllHuJ a. .. jumi:, . .. r-xiiiaiiin. BAPTIST FEMALECOLLEGE. Session Opens Sept. 4. HIXTKF.N IN FACULTY. Ulill.hlMl KnliirKiil, Imprnv. i'l. Ki-nirninliril ami Ni-wlv riOiiiiil Ai piy lor (.auinicui' to It. K. IIVDK. Una. I'.INKOItl), Presidpiil, g'. JulySHiJ or a. w ENTRAL Th 47U TERM OHKNH Tkaradsy, w4.4tk, IHUt, 172 Stnilontit rrmti .liH..M... OLLEGE "tai. IIikIiiwi ginil,, Oi .S'llulnrnliip, Inn n ili.tln. tln.l, rlirla- ii nuani aim union V . ii " ; " ' IMM" inr a ierm or i aeiil alluweil in rninnin who in nut opiielileil lur a term or i w.ek4. Ilitllli'iir.. in I, m i rut eiiliilii. ii Mtlfli..d T a hm n. IIA.MMUMt. l l. ir, KAVIiTT: llllvl2wS Ha TREES AND PLANTS! choioe slock ofVmr own growing. Kllll aSSortUIPltt 111 old anil nrur U1 rieties of , A B LEXINGTON NURSERY. I TKflRNi:R ic Atll.l,. strops. Vr.l. H. STEVENSON llXADQUAKTXHH roa HARDWARE, CUTLERY, GUNS A.f IVIU1N 1TION. ALSO RUBBER UOSE, PLUMBING GOODS, BUILDERS' SUPPLIES, SCREEN DOORS. PUMPS OF ALL KINDS, BARHED WIRE. WIRE FEN CI NO. Repecl fully. W.H.STEVENSON G. C. GRAHAM .DBAI.SII IH- STOVES, TINWARE, SHEET-IRONWARE AND COVPEMl WARE. Hoofing and Guttering a Bpeoialty SOLE agent for the celebrated Peoria " wood base healer j Mold Coin," wood base heater, ami Monitor" and "Darling Oaka," ooal or wood beaters Has nisi a full supply of Cannon Stoves, "Superior" Conk -Moves, ior woou or roai, ani a mil aworiinenl tf all other goods in hla line. All work done and atoveasold guaranteed to lve entile sulislaction. I'rloea at Hed Kock, md low as tne lowexi. OAHLAND C. GRAHAM. Franklin Ave.. Opp. Brewery. Goner fruklii lis lurel 8treetii MARbLE-:-AND-:-GRANITE MONUMENTS, HEAD STONES TOMES VAULTS.JLb racKs pou no rial ukodnos. CATRON & MOREL AND I LKMNUTON, MU. AUSTUACTN OF TITLE. REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE. JUO.M.Y ID LOAN. fTAVK TIIK ONLY COMI'LKTK SKT OK II Aimtra -t Itecoril i.r Tille Lal'tyelte County. to the Laud, ol OrFICK IN CttlJItTIIOUSK. For Bale. Tbe MuNgrove bouse, corner of Main and Kith streets. I'rice low. Terms to suit. Inuuire al Ibis office or address VV.O. Musurove. Medlclue Lodge, Kausas, II A LEXINGTON, MO., SATURDAY, flo ronfldmt nro the manufacturers of Dr. Pnifit'n ( aliii i h Kriiuily In thr-lr iitiillty to euro Chronic Cuturrb in tlin Head, no mutter how bail fir of liow liinir standing, that ttiey ofrnr In pood fullli. the above reward, for cane which thuy cannot euro. SYMPTOMS OF CATARRH. JTPiulnchP, obstruction of dorp. discharges fallinv into tliniut, HoniitliiH-s prof uso. watery, and acrid, tit others, thick, tenacious, mucous. fiuruloiit. liliKMly and putrid ; eyes weak, rli ur ns' in curs, deafness, dllllrulty of clearing throat, expectoration of offensive matter; breath offensive: smell and taste impaired, and (rcni'iiil debility. Only a few of thiao ymntoma likely to fie present at onoe. Thou aanita of casca niult in consumption, and end tn the jrruve. Ily Ita mild, aootliinir, nntldeptlo, cloanalng' and bealliur pnipfrtiea. Dr. Sucre'a Hutuedy cures the worst caseH. u Cold In (he lead " la rured with a few application. Catarrhal Headache is relieved and mimd tf by uiaitio. It removes otTenaivo breath, loaa or Impairment of the sense of taste, smell, or bearlnir. waterlncr or weak eyes, and impaired memory, when caused by tlie vio lence of Catarrh, as they all frequently are. Sold by druggists, at fifty venta. Manufaut ured bv Wohi.o's X)i8pknsakt Medical. Aa buoiation, m Hum Btreet, uunuio, . t. DR. PIERCE'S PELLETS Laxative, or Cathartic, aooordlna; to size of. dose, tiy axugg'iits. no oonu a viax. sTTOBNKIS. JOHN H. BLACKWEIX, l Tl vilNKY AT LAW. W III practice id al t m. U. noUitsot lim slate, froiupt allenlou Ivva tf a'l buaineaa entruated to my care. juice In Masame building over Trigg t MhirlU 'i tore. JanlUyl XCKOPHON K IX AND, 1 TTUUNEV-AT-I.AW. Will give urotuutal- i lention to all uusineas entrusted to bia care. Will praolice In all the oourls. except me I'ro- ataCiourl'if Lafayette county . decay 1 T.J DVLINU. ATTORN KY AT LAW. Will praolice in all the stale and federal courts. I'ruuipl alleu- tlou lo collections, exainlnalnm of laud lilies. writing legal Indentures, eta. Unlce in inieni- geaoer bunding trout room. .n,J!Lr? D aUKWAUTIH, lxinglou and Kansas tjliy. a. M. WILSON. Public Adioiniatralor and Nntarv Public SHEWALiTEItai. WILSON, 1 TTOItNK 8. AT-LAW. Lexington. Mo. J. A D shewatler having ouened an iilHce In Kansas City tAuierioan Hank llulliliug. Kighlb and Delaware), will lie in uexiugion on naiur- day oi each week. ueexuil Mai c. WALtAua. wm. a. auii.-. V4LL.ACR &. CHIL.E8. A ITOnNKYS AND COlINSKLI.OttS Al Law, Lexlugton, Mo. Ulnou, Iront room Ter Ilia "Lexington Havlbga Bank," opposite I ine court nouse. w ill praciiot in ute nourta oi Lalayelte aud surroundlug counties, and also in '.he Hiinreiuo court of the state oi Missouri, and tue U. $. Circuit and DiHlrlrt courts for the Wesb rn l itrictol Missouri. II. J. DOOkGV, ATl'OKNKY-AT-LA W, lllggtnsvilip. Mo. Will practice in all the alale and federal f. nrlM. 1'roiiiiil attention given to collecilons. exaiainanaus of laud titles, writing legal inden tures, elo lans money at a low rale ul inler- wrilea inaiiraace uoiiuiea in aianuarii uoiu uaiilea. and. in lad. attrniia lo all ainua ol liusin) as In general. OHicx over lilobe ClolU- Ing House, lligginiivllle. M. apfiilyl ITIKUIJAI.. PIC. F. COOLET, o KKICK. Meng's building, Main street. Lex iuatoa. Mo. Call and sef his I'neiiiualic ipparatus for (nlUoe) treatmeut ol Cautriah and Uiseasvs OK me inruafc. jnim IXOBKNDE IS. HAITI I Mr' A K, ffl. I ITOMCEOPATU1ST. Women and Children's n. Ulaeases a specially. OlUce on Franklin Avenue, oppoalle courtlioiiae uiiriiuS EDUVARD BI.ITZ, V. D. SUI1UB.uk UB.NTIST, OlUCe OpK site oniirlhouae. over Lrxiugion asvings liana. I-Klogiou. Mo. DENTIST. JH. IIAH8KLL, l. U. 8.- V'ront rooms orer Commercial jaot, oppoalle tne lurinouse, 'Arlington, Mo. n-hlJlf Oil. J. W. HIEHU, QUUGKON DKNTIST.offineor-posile ineoourinouss,upaiairs, ijemng- iio, ila"ourl. UK. J. J. UHEER, I QUUUKON DENI IHT, has opened 09 I O sn ottice over the L.lsyelle Conn- fflSJtS ty Hank, next door lo Dr. Tucker, uu. and la now prepared to do all kindnol unit. Bpoial atteniifn given lo the rilling of teeih and tne making ol aniuotai ileutures. tiring your I soiling Wet h and have thrin extracted willioill pain uy. ne uae ol nllrnua oxide. Hiiltalaclion guaranlei il in every rase. Lexington, Mo BANKS. COMMERCIAL-:-BANK, TAUHMAN, l'Maa. W.'.ll. t IIILKH. V I". B. It. IKtLANO. Cahiiiku. PAID Ul CAPITAL, fiTS.OOO. BUaiNKHH UN A LIHKKAL ANI POPULAR BASIS. UlltkCTOKH I LOCK TBHHUNS, JAMBS V. C'ATHON, JACOH b. 1,'ONNSH, ItUUXKT TAUHMAK, UBO. W. JOIINaON, W Ikl.l AM it . I.'HILKS . B K. IKKI.AWD MORRISON WENTWORTH BANK LEalKOTIIN. MO. AITlLLdo agenetsj ilauklng Imam -ssj uuyii.i iv anu sening i.onu:, uoui anil Kxcbaugf Jepoaita reoelved, collections made ami pfoirpllr remitted lor at rurrent rates of ex change. Llbi ral accoinroMlatlnns to Regular Customers. 8 O WKNTWOKTII.PrnHl. It. riKI.I. vice rresiileni, WMIOItlllSON.Jjaahii'r BANK OF HIGGINSVILLE, Capital Stock, $30,000. W. U. NKALK. I'bkh. Ciiah. IIOKKKIt. Cakii. J. M. AKMKNTHOUT. Vili-I'hu. UIKKCTOICS : O. A. CIIAMBMN, I IIOKKTM ANN, C. r. UIIBIINKK. C'llAS. IIOBfKR, J r. 1IUKIIN, PEACOCK. f. U. NBAI.B, J M. A HMBN TROUT, I. MBALB, TUHNBK O DoaUeneral Banking Ituaineas In Loans, Ilia- counts, Kxchsnge snd Deposits. n!ilf J.A.WILSON -M A.KKS A Sl'KCIALTV Or'- FIRE INSURANCE! AUBNT rOB TUB ri)I.I.ilWIN! riHNT CLASS cOMrANtKs: HOME. or imi:u' voiik. NIAGARA FIRE, OF NIIW VOKK. PHCENIX, III II AIITr Olllt -orrii-B at- i w. uit. urn k www st. LEIU I O.. MO Wabash Kallroad Time Table. I Omnibus will leave ihr hotels in this city fur u. A I.. Mincliuii, maaiiiK ooniii'ctliiii with tmliiu tfiiuiK cast, Weslaiid north. at 7.IMI&. m. KntiirniiiK. will.irrivf nl Ill aun. iu I tliuiiiliiin willlenve for it. A . .1 unc tion, makiiifi i..iiniiiM'.llon with traius ftoiiiK eiiHi anil west, and north aa lara l li-.li inulKl . ul :i:(H)u. in ItcturiiliiB, iv ill arrive :it i.iHip. ui. IIH I Nil Y tiNti. Hii.erlmcnilcDl . Santa Fo Route. TIII"S AIIH1VB. i; Ml . in. from l.cxlnetmi .Iniii lloii ami rut p. m. Iroin Kuiman City ami Hi. Joai-nh. Il:.'i5 p. in Irom Kiiniua llity ami east. THAINH LBAVE. :imi a. m . for Kantian rilv, St. .Ine and east. 4;Mlii in. lor KaiiHiia l ily ami SI. .Ii.e. Li i. in. lor CliicHKO ami Iticliiiinnil. Tii-iii'lM Hold at cilb oiUc.e in all noiula. Hnv your lirkrtft unit gel reitnceil rati'M. .MMiiN lAtiiiMAN, Agent. JoU'orson City, Boonvillo & LoxltiK- ton Division Time Table. Wealwnril Kualwanl. 3 r; 1 ti HllltHIPH. S AM. AM PM . ri:ill 2:411 in :u 111:11 !i:M 9 4il J:uft 8:.'. AO. . .Tipton Hiiunville... . Wuvirly.... ..Kilwanls... . .Iniver ...-.ii ihrtip. .. Ms i H k . .. . . Lexington. . Ii::ifi III im .1.1 :ll 1 1 ;'.': n n; h:IM 7:M 7::m Ii I'M. iS:.Vi K:.n is M 11:4.. II 7 -ii :tll ;i A.I 4::i 5:1111 T:t.ri I'M Time Table of tho Lexington crunch of tho Mo. P. n. B. Wenlwurd. rUstwsrd a 7 r 1'aasenge" 1 AM PM r M ln :l lu ir :i:i) 11:1111 8:M I-:'? I 4li H:l l:-'' H ::.' 8:111 IU:U 8: 8:ti7 lo-Br 7:4ft 7:4-'i 40 7:'2 7:Jt) H-M ... 7:17 H:6 .... 7. IU :m ... 7:06 7:f.6 .... :ll) 5 40 AM. 1 ; Stntiiilis. 19 rt AM In rv A. !i :1P YM i:M i:;il II IU 6 -it ii ai K:.Vi 7:au ... Heilalia ... .dnieordiu. .. . Allllville.... .llmgiiiHVille.. .. Page City... . Lexington .. . . . Myrii k . ... . Wi'liiugton .. . Wuterloo... ...Napoleon. ,. Independence. I ll'.lil ll;:tl I :IH :SM 7:i" 7:2H 7:41 7:fiil 3:l! 4:0n 4:411 n II ft: 7:.'i 8:0iii 8:f.l IM tf To lollow the time of trains going weal read from top of column downward; of those goiug etal read iroin the bottom of eolumo up ward. A. 8. LOOMIS, Agent at Islington. II .1. WOOI, Agent at Myrick. Chioaito St Alton B. B. t'aasenger Stations. I'sHsedger! S" j AM. I I'M. AM PM PM ::iir! IU M I 4:4V 5:40 Itlarkliurn. . :K :4u 1:UU 4:iio 8 II7 tf:X. I0:fi0 ) 4:.Mi n:4i. ... Alma.... :4;l :: li:Sft :07t 8:00 U:4r. 0: t B -l 0" G-.w ...L'order.... :3n 9.--J3 12:00 4 Jilt: 7:!W ll:M; 10:SU 7 fi:l2 II: 111 lligginnviMe. :'27 U:IU H:2fi 4::w ! 7 7 :! III:I8 V r. :ar. , ::iti ..Mayvlrw... 11:15 BiHftl HKI5 I 4:4:t! 7:: I 7:10 I 10:1 ft 5 5.4(1 I :M ... Odessa... fl:(M 8;4(i 10:06 I ti:UI 7:Vft 1 H:ftO a ft:ft'i" 7:1:: ..I'a'ea t:uy.. 8:45 8:tti UU 5:20 J:I2 I 8 fti i 8:4 5 7:15 8:4ft Kaunas City I 7:: 7:UI 5:15 1 7 MilKI AM. 8:111 8:10, U Oil 0 27 IU:XV I1:1A t 4V I'M. Trains marked Willi will not nlnn 'I raina marked with I stop m aignal . Local ireighta run daily eaceptnunday . Other trains dally. coupon iicaeis on sale to all principal uoinu In the United Htatea and ( ansila. Haggage checked through lo deallnation without extra cnarge. ri. A. v r.iciHiubio.N, Agent at lllgginavuie A Sortnon in Bbyme, KOUNU IN AN OLI SCRAP HOOK. If yon have a Irleml worlb loving. Ive him. l ea, and let hliu koo w That you love him. era life's evening Tinge bis brow with siiiiiiet glow. Why should good words ne'er be said Of a f i lend-ill! be Is tleadf If you bear a song lhat thrill you, sung by any child or song. Praise It. I)u not let Ihe singer Walt deserved praises long. Wby should one who thrills your heart Lack tue Joy you may Impart f It you bear a prayer that moves you. Ity lis bumble, pleatllug tone. Join It. Do oot let tbe seeker Row before bis Uod alone. Wby should not your brother share Tbe strength of "two or three" in prayer? If you see the b it tears falling t rim a brothers weeping eye. Share tbein. And by kindly abating. Owo your kinship with tbe skies. Why should anyone he glad Wbeu bf other's heart la ssdr If silvery lauith goes rippling i nrnugb the suublnu ou bis faee. Slisre II. "I'm the wise man's saying Kor both grief and l'iv a place. There's health and goodness lu the uitrlb o which an honest laugh has blrtb. If your work Is made morn easy By a friendly, helping band. Say so. Speak out brave and truly, Kre the darkness veil the land. Should a brother workman dear Kgller fur a word of cheer? Scalier Hi in your seeds of kindness. All enriching as vou go- Leave them. Trust the f Jar vent diver: lie will make each seed lo grow. So, until lis bappy end. Tour llle shad never lack a friei d. Who Wrote it P A gentleman sends to Ibe Inter-Ocean the following beautiful lines written on tbe dealb ol a beautiful child and published in Ibe Northwestern Churchman, a little paper printed to Chicago Iwenly-flye years ago. The poem Is worth preserving and Is te pub lished for that purpose: (lone, iu ber childish purity, uui iroui toe umicn day ; Kstilug away in a light so sweet. Where tbe silvery stars and the suubeams meet. Paving a way for ber waxed feet Over tbe silent wuy. Over the bosom tenderly Tbe pearl white hands are pressed. The lashes lie on a cheek so thin. Where Ibo soltest blusb ol the rose has been. bbulling the blue of her eyes within. Tho pure lids closed lu rest. Over Ibe aweet brow lovingly Twiuetb ber sunny hair. She was so frail that love sent down From Ids heavenly gems lhat soft bright crown. To shade ber brow with Its waves so brown. Light as the dimpling air. (lone to sleep with tbe tenicr smile Froze ou her silent lips. liv the farewell kiss ol ber dewy breath. Cold in the clasp of the angel Death. L ke I lie last lair uuu ol a lading wrest n Whose bloom the white irosl nips. Ko-e bud under vour shady leaf, Hid Ironi the sunny day. Do vou miss Ibe glance of the eye so bright. Whose blue was beaven iu your timid sight? It Is beaming now lu l lie wo'id o light Over the slurry way. Ueans where Ibe darling's bead hath lain. Held bv ove's shining ray. Do vol. know lhat the touch of tier gentle hand Both brighten the ban in the unknown land ! o, she wails for us witti ine angei uantl over the starry way. La l'orle ( I ml. ) Herald, June IS, IH'M: Ueu. I'. Howell A Co.. No. 10 Spruce street. New York, are the must prompt paving ad vertising agents with whom the Herald doe busiuess. Instead of hohiiug hills for weeks, and even inuulhs, a so inn do, uuder pretense of "checking up, ' the l'V comes by return mail. Tlicv received our Isst bill ou tbe ltltb snd we received a draft for il al7 o'clock in ! ihe uiorniug of tho l"th, ibe (iilirkekt possible itiuiu. AUGUST 9, 1890. MI880UEI EDITORS. wkai They are Maying III Their Fnprra, Kililor While, ol I ho Mexico Ledger, puis a cane this way: "There l, of ooui hp, a (footl roaHoii why the American farmer hIioiiIiI imy 9 lor a chilled atuel plow lh forcifiiui' pays $1 lor in New York, ami perhaps he will let us know it." The editor of the Chai iton Courier is tired of the country's anting as dry nurse : "Among some of the oldest thinga we have iu the Uulicit Slates are Hit) 'ints.nl industries,' which, with the arms of protection thrown about llietii. are still unable to walk except ilironuli legalized robbery, fetich 'infanta' should be thrown upon their own resources ami made lo take their chances with tlx fanners ol this country." K litora Cross & Uosh are a little off lu this paragraph : "James ltowinan, deoutv ehoriff of Lalayette county, accidentally killed loin ioung, at Lexington, on Wetl- ueHilay, by the accidental discharge of pistol which he was flourishing while in a state of intoxication. This same man killed UepnlyCircuit Clerk Arnold in the same town a few years ago. In stead ol being in a positiou of I runt he ought lo be in the asylum or peniten tiary where guns are not allowed to he handled so carelessly." Tom loung was not killed, only seriously wounded. Deputy Circuit Clerk Arnold was really Deputy Cir cuit Cleric Arnold Kwing, and he was killed at another place in the comity, not in Lexington. James How man who did the shooting is Joseph How man, anu ne is au ex-sueriti. not now deputy sheriff or in office at all. Editor J. It. Brandon, of the Fulton a Suu, calls attention to one of the rea sons why it is becoming necessary lo appropriate $ubo,(XKJ to pay extra clerks in the pension office: It is only a month siuco tho denen dent pension act was passed, but 22G.- 000 applications have beeu tiled lor lootage under it. Of course Ihe emire list had beeu prepared by the pension ring before tbe act was passed. Ul the whole uumber or auplicauts it is not probable that one In a thousand is legit imate or even dreamed ol asking or recelviug a penslou. Aud of the whole amount of which the country will be robbed uuder the act, not wore than 10 per ceul. will go to the alleged ueu siouers. the rlug will take the balance Editor Moore, ot the Peirce City Democrat, who bv the way is doing; excellent political work with his news paper, hits Mr. Kaum a dif: A pension agent advertises in a Lebanon paper that he 'confers direct ly with the commissioner of pensions.' Ilils is first rate lu its way, but H is a long way behind the firm which adver tises lhat 'John Kaum. who will attend to all business in Washington,' is tho on or Mr. Oreen i, Kauiii. Ihe com inissloujr of pensions." Editor Cbilders, of the Troy Free Prnaa. ilnna nn Ih "Pnnr nlil Miaanurt'' howlers in "these few lines": How does this read for 'poor old Missouri under democratic rale: 'I beg lo advite you that the amount of money to be apportioned lo ihe several counties of this state for the mainten auce ot the public schools in the year 18u0 is as follows: Une third ol the ordinary reveuues paid into the state treasury from July 1, ISSa, lo June '20, 190, U72,1I SO; interest on Invested scnool funds and the amount refund ed as above set out, $186,075: total 9861,386 40 ' Such is the official iioti- Ucaiioii ri lion. ,1. M. beibert to t:on. W. E. Coleman, superintendent ot schools ot this state, as to the amount of public funds available for use in the common schools ot grand old Missouri durl.ig tbe school year which began last Tuesday. It is enough to make any Missouriau proud of his state aud all Missouri democrats more than proud of the record made by ibeir party.' Editor It. W. Mctf ulleu.of tbe Hills boro Democrat, lumps on oue of the lios that has been used to urge tbe pas sage ot tho lorce bill: 'The Mirror ol last week says: 'If the people are allowed to vote their sentiments this tall, Jetlersou county rill give a republican maturity of four or uve nunareu. I'eopie can juuga from this how much truth there is in the statements ot ihe republican prom about the suppression of votes in cer tain democratic, states. Every voter in Jeffersou county knows lhat there ua-i beeu an absolute trebdom of ballot in Ibis county, with ihe exception ol a lew polls where the republican bosses are in control, aud torce meu to voto Ibe republican ticket at the peril of losing their jobs.'1 B. F. Blauton, editor of the Monroe County Appeal, has a word to say on tba census humbug: If. as is reported, the late census oulv gives Monroe county 20. .000 in habitants, we have no hesitation in pronouncing it oue of tbe greatest frauds ever perlustrated ou a people. According lo the report, we have only increased a Utile more than 1,400 in 10 years. To prove that this will not do the county justice, we will state that in lsHO there were 4.41 tax payers tn Monroe couuty, while iu 1890 we have 6,000, showing an increase of more thau 1,000 tax payers iu the county. Now, it is ciiBiomary lo allow live in habitants for every tax payer, which would give us a population ol 30,000. Put it down to a basis of four inhabi tants to every tax payer and our popu lation is 24,000, which we believe to le about correct. We do not lay the blame to the local enumerators, but we believe the returns were doctored after they left the county, in 1880, wa understand, tbe couul at Monroe City showed a population ot over 800; yot when the report came out Iroui Wash ington it only gave Monroe about baO. Now, it the returns were doctored thou they cau be doctored now. this is a part ol Ine scheme to snow more in crease in republican stales than in democratic states iu order to cut down the uumber of democratic representa tives, and under tbe present ruling Missouri will be almost sure lo lose one repreenlative. Howard county actu ally shows a decrease, notwithstanding ihu fact that Fayette alone shows an iucreaso of 1,000- Chariton, Lewis and many other counties are in tbe same condiiiou. The whole thing is a farce and a fraud." Editor Walden, of the Fayette Ad vertiser has this: Judge, the well-known publication issued by Ihe firm in which rrt'Hidont Harrison's snu.UuNs.ell, has an interest. last week priuled a cartoon that caused a sensation, becatn-o ot its bearing upon ihe reported differences lhat oxisl between President Harrison ami Sec ro tary of Slate Blaine. Tbe cartoon l epte- tents McKiuley, author of the robbur laritt bill, mating love to a rather No. 29. handsome female labelled the "Repub lican I'arty." and evidently bavins gootl success with his courting-. while over a rear lence appears the feature of HlaiiiH iu a knight's helmet without tne plumes, his face showing the anguish that fills his soul at the seei.e presented before him Underneath is the tille, "Jealous Jim." And this: "The Midillelon (N. V. Press. In defending the Federal Force bill, ami ui idoiilally Congressman Slivers' vote inlHVorol it, thinks ills 'subversive ol ihu rights ot the people to a tree ami equal represuiititlioii iu ronifii-sH' lhat hontli Carolina, which cast TH.tioO re publican votes in 18X-, should elect a moiiu delegation tn seven democrats lo the house. Just H; but what lessons are we to draw from Kansas, where in 1888 over one hundred thousand democrats voted lor Cleveland hiiiI vet a Kulid drlt tjul ion of neven republi cans was sent to the 1101180? II' this question is too hard, perhaps Mr Stivers' organ will exolmu whv Min iiUHola with 104 ,000 democrats shouldn't liavo a democrat m congress, or Iowa wnii iou.imh; democrats only one dem ocratic congressman out ot eleven, or Ohio with :i!hj,00 democrats only five democrats in a delegation ol twenty une. vneii inn rress atleiniils in preach 011 Ihe Question of a 'In n m.il qiisl ropiest utaiiou in congress' it is l eiititiig ou liilv lit v ticklish viound. f..r his wen Known that overs hundred thousand more democrats marched to the polls In 1888 tint 11 did republicans, ami yet tne lutter secured Ihe house Concede every wicked thing charged against southern democrats, anil it remains a lad that more congressional seals are stolen 111 tho north bv Him rupiiniicaus through gerrymandering anu ine use 01 me uoodlo In one elec lion than could be tralliered in hv the democrats ot the south in half.a. dozen contests, even if every darkey was uisiraucuiseu I L.6W18 Liamkin, ihe veteran editor ot tho Lee s biiuiiuit Journal, makes this important suggestion : au Hiampeu envelopes which are spoiled by mistakes committed iu superscribing, will be redeemed by the posiouice department at their stamp 1 . . . ... vaiue. losiage stamps damaged by sticking together in warm. weather or damp weather or lor other causes. before using, may be returned to the department aud their value returned to the purchaser or exchanged lor new stamps. All redeemed envelopes and stamps are sent by postmaster redeem ing them to the deparlmeut aud records ot them are kept. These regulations are, we iqiuk, not generally kuowu and their publication may be beneUcial 10 a large uumber or people. 9 Editor Chas. N. Dobyns, of tbe Craig Leader, lakes a view of the future which is gloomy for the republican parly: "1 be way of the republican parly is becoming more thorny aud stony everv day. It is divided ou the tariff question, 11 is divided 011 me sliver question There is an open revolt all along ibe line, rersoual Interests and interests of their district or state are held above fealty lo party. A republioau United states senator has no hesilaucy iu de nouncing Harrison's administration iu the most bitter terms, aud repnblicau senators are ihe tirst 10 applaud. Not so with the democratic parly. It has the single idea beloie it, aud that idea is to wiu. With the democratic party is tho solid south. No posl tiou Ihe parly can lake 011 Ihe tariff, 011 silver, on anv Question but nigger cau break Ihe south Iroin tbe party, llie south Is assured. With the immense advantage with the repub lican parly rent aud loru iu factious. nothiug short of a miracle cau prevent a democratic victory iu tbe coming tall. we look tor a democratic majority iu the house ot titty to oue buudred. WHY THE WE8T 18 POOR. 'flic Alchlaon "Cliumitloo'a" R nnnclttilou of (bo Frolectlon Fallacy. fKroiu the Atchison Champion of July 81. Wbeu such recognized repnblicau leaders as James CJ. Blaine and Preston B. Plumb essay to depart very widely from their life long convictions on the tariff question, it certainly will not be seriously contended lhat other republi cans, who have never faltered iu their adherence to the protective tariff idea, forfeit their party standing or furnish grounds lor impeaching their republi canism, if they loo, upon mature delib eration, make bold to express views ou lhat subject at variauce with the ac cepted party dogmas. For over thirty years tho Champion has advocated and defended the pro tective tariff theory. It has argued this question with all the logic at Its command. It has furnished columns of tacts and figures in sup -ort ot pro tection versus tree trade. Sincere iu its belie! lhat tbe onlv true economic policy for this country was "protection to American industries, it has neg lecled no opportunity loset forth its ad vantages, and to combat what it has invariably designated the free trade heresy. Being a republican journal it has specially t mphasized this repnbli can ooclriiie. Recently, however, the Champion has discovered certain reasons for very materially changing its uiiud on this subject, aud at this writing it has no hesitancy in declaring lhat, all semi inetit and partisan bias aside, while a protective tarin la a decided aud al most indispensable bene lit to the east, Ihe great manufacturing and financial stronghold of our country, for the west, the great agricultural area of our land, it is a positive injury, a barrier to us progress, ani iisuriuouutHble hindrance to its development, aud au effectual estoppel lo its true material prosperity What has fed the Champion lo this conclusion, this radical change in its economic opinion? Brielly this: it has louud that uuder the dominance ot Ibe protective Idea the east has steadily grown iu wealth at tbe expeuse aud to the detriment ot the west. In other words, that eastern manufacturers aud capitalists have Increased their accu- inuiatioiisHHoriuousiy, while tbe farmers ol the west have, during the same period, made no proi.orilouate gaiu, hut ou tbe contrary have been reduced to a condi lion ot vassalage,ot tribute-paying serfs. lo put it in still another lorm. The capitalists and manufacturers of the east, aided aud auettett by a protective turttl, have made money in fabulous sums whi.o t no isrmers ot the west have beeu scarcely able to maintain themselves lespeclably. Not ouly so. but eastern maiiulacturers and capital ists have, by reason of this protective tar ill, been placed in a positiou where their financial power gives them prac ileal control oi our government lu all its departments, despite tbe votes and wishes of the peoplo ol the western slates who, by reason of being large creditors, of necessity borrowers ol anil dependents upon tbe east, are vir tually politically disirauchised. Tuese facts have luduced the Cham pion at this time to make public its conviction that a protective tariff Is one of the many things the west does not waul and cannot afford lo sustain. Tlin western farmer has no interest whatever in a protective tariff. His inteie-l rather lies iu Ihe direction of I fee trade o( access lo all markets wherever his products may be lr demand. It is for his interest to scl what he raises wherever iu all tut wide world he cau flud a purchase r aud thus provide himself with tut means of disposing of bis surplus crops. Not only is ho vitally interested in se curing all possible markets, but equal I) so in buying what he needs as cheaply as possible, bell where he may aud buy at the lowest figures, this, Hellish as it may seem, is wnat most coucerm- ibe western farmer. Free trade will give Ibe west tbe markets of tbe world, aud au opportu nity to buy what it requires at less t hap half it now pays lor these same articles. Lumber, hardware, furniture, cloth ing, groceries and agricultural luiple ineiits, these the west needs principally Hree trade will brings these things to us at tig tires far below protect ivi prices. In all this the Champion speaks sole ly from the standpoint of sell-iuieiesi It is with slates and sections as will individual citizens self-preser vat ioi is Ihe first obligation. A due regsrn lo our sectional preservation, our ter ritorial interests, demand Ihe adoptioi of free trade commercial reciprocil) with all nations. Tho east.as we have stated.has growu dangerously rich by means of a pio- tective tariff, now let west assert iueil and use Ihe means at its command ! chaiit'O its economic policy to one mote conducive lo sectional welfare. Tho question is broader than parly lines It is more vital than mere lor mal political org-aiiizalions, ami more essential thau the dominance of any particular sot of politicians, for it touches our life aud is indissolubly in tcr.voven with our existence. Protection continued twentv year longer ami Ibe west, with Its its va-t agricultural possibilities, would be a pauper bound hand and loot. I;t n- wlio live here iu the west be loots no linger, but let us exercise our common sense and protect our own interests bv obtaining, Just a quickly as p ssi bli the freest trade with all its attendaii benefits. MISSOURI STATE BANiS I From tbe Hannibal Journal 1 According lo the latest reports made 10 Ihe secretary ol state. there are 394 "slate'' banks iu Missouri. of which 'Ml are incorporated and 97 private. This, ol course, does uol in elude uattonai panics. (Ji tbe incorporated state banks re ferred lo, 14 are located In tit. Louis, 12 in Kansas City and 1275 iu other towns and cities. Tbe 14 St. Louis banks have a iaid np cash capital ot i4,5ou,uou; surplus $4,026,133 lo; deposits in rouud nuui bers. about ZoS.UUu.uuu: loans and discounts. 29,0U0,0O0. Tho 12 Kansas City banks have a. paid up cash capital of about f.1,200.- 000; surplus ii4,uw; deposits 3,auu 000: loans aud discounts, f Z.VWJ.uw The 27o incorporated banks outside ot St. Louts aud ivausas City nave a total paid up cash capital ot $8,500,000; surplus, $2,370,000; deposits, 23,0U0 oou; loans ana uiscoaiits, w,ow.wu. $23,000,000 The 97 "private" banks have a paid up cash capital of $1,277,000; surplus, $847,000; deposits, $0,000,000 loans and discounts, $5,000,000. Tbe entire 398 bauks nave an aggre gate paid up cash capital of (in round numbers) $10,700,000; surplus. $7. 600.000; deposits, $67,000,000; loans and discounts, $60,000,000. Tbe 14 St. Louis banks have allowed "solvent customers" to overdraw their accounts to the extent of $163,000, while the 12 Kansas city banks per milted a similar accommodation to au amount aggregating about $30,000. The 398 banks report accounts overdrawn to Ihe extent ol $1,103,868 70. ; The St. Louis banks own real estate valued at $655,000; the Kansas City banks, $92,000, while the aggregate value of real estate owned by all the state bauks, incorporated aud private, Is reported at $2,447,509 90. The "lurnilure aud fixtures" of all tbe bauks St. Loois excepted are valued at $o70,oou. The bauk .reporting the largest amount invested iu "furniture aud fixtures" ia located at Butler, Mo. Ihe amount belug uearly $20,000 Tbe "Boatman's," of St. Loois ia tbe largest iu the state, its paid up cash capital belug $2,000,000 and its "sur plus" $344,000. Its loans and discounts are reported at nearly seven millions ot dollars aud its deposits at six millions The "sale Deposit and savings' t the largest state bauk at Kansas City, its paid up cash capital be iug $200,000 and its deposits $1,600,000 Tbe bank roulaide ot St. Louis and Kansas City) reporting the largest amount ot "resources" is Ihe "Greene couuty" at Springfield. Ihe amouut thus reported being $559,000; while the "Farmers and Mecuanics'' ai Hannibal pushes close to ibe trout with $551,000. ji the so-cauea "country oauks tbe "Exchange Bauk' at Springfield reports tbe largest paid up cash capital, vU, $250,000, the-Sooiliei u" at Mexico coming next with $150,000, aud the "Bauk of llaunibal" next with $135,- 000. The "Bank of Joplin," with ouly five thousand dollars capital, has deposits aggregating $230,000, and loans aud discounts amounting to about $80,000. It is hardly necessary to add that It enjoys ihe confidence of the community to a practically unlimited extent. "A good name is belter than great riches." Judge sirattou. oi .Nevada, eujoys the distinction ot being the ouly mau lu Missouri, and perhaps In Ihe uulted Stales, who is presldeut of three banks A glauco at tbe list ot tbe uames ol Missouri banks shows that the various trades and occupations of tile are liber ally represented, the tanners leading aud Ihe merchants, mechanics aud manufacturers follow iug. There is likewise a fair sprinkling of drovers millers aud miners. There are also Ash (Grove), Oak (drove), Liuu (connty). Hickory (couuty), aud il that be not enough from which to make a seleotiou of onr native Wood-s we have an entire Forest (City) from which to supply the deficiency .The finny tribe are lepreseuied by Bass (& John son), Sturgeon and Salmon A Salmon. We may also boast of a Mound (City), a Kich Hill, a Pleasant Hill, a Summit (Lee's), a Mount (Vernon), a Mountain (Grove) and a Valley (t'arkio). In quenching thirst during this scorching weather we may drink of Ihe waters ol Wells(ville). Deepwater or Sweet Springs, to say nothing of Spriug(deld) or Excelsior! we have a t'ark. a uar deu (City), two Grove(Oak and Pilol), to which may be added a West '(boro) wind and quite a number ot "Peoples" to eujoy it. And last, but not least, we have a King (City) aud a Golden City I AS TO SUMMER DRINKS. From tbe Cincinnati Tlmes-Stsr.l "Liemouade aud buttermilk are as good as anything drinkable thai yon oau and lor this weather, said a puv sician. "Tbey both are great things to qnence thirst. They both act as a pleasaut tonic to tbe stomach aud ibey have a stimulating quality. But tbey should not be drauk ice-cold. That is, bits of Ice should not be in tbe goblet. Let them be as cold as the ice chest or refrigerator can make them, but not more thau that. When you pour down your throat a piut or so of fluid that is Iresh from the ice temporary paralysis ol the stomach lollows. II a man bap pens to be very hot such a thing not In- treauentlv is as fatal as a stroke of ligutuing." TARSNEY TO BRING ON HEAVY tbe Kansas City Star, of August lt. Congressman Tarsney this morning started lor Holden.where a mass meet ing for the discussion of lariff is impend iug. The member from this district is marking out a brisk campaign and proposes lo bring Crisp, of Georg a , By num. of Indiana, ami Springer, of Ill inois, here before election. Mr. laisuey iu return will Invade tbt districts ol these genlfemeu ami give the euthusi i. fin mat blue a whirl. WHAT IS BEAUTY. I From tbe Baltimore Sun. There are few subjects that give rise to more differences of opiuiou thau the beauty ot individuals. Tbe artists have standards of beauty that serve well enough for tbe ideal face ou cauvas or for the marble statue, out these stand ards have little application to the human countenance as found in living men aud womeu. Some of Ibe dis agreements respecting professional beauty arise from the fact that some people regard tbe artistic standards, while others care lime tor regularity ot features, but see beauty only In tbe mobile face ami expressive eyes. A woman may gam reputation as a beauty uecanae of her regular feai tires ami Hue complexion, yet disappoint thousands who go lo see uer oecauso uur oeauty is that of ibe marble statue and lacks exjiieiMion Un lue oilier nana a woman quite homely when ber features ire lu repose may uy nor vivacity sua harming expression when 111 attiinafe t ..ouvrrsatiou earn tbe tributes pff" tier beauty. Hamlet says that is nothing either good or bad but tL iug makes it so," aud .this is partis- larly true of beauty. The lace or a stranger lhat appears commonplace, or even homely, may e traustoi'iueu uy Ihe power ol love into an object of beauty. It is thinking makes it so. Wheu tbe stranger becomes tho friend or lover, oue looks below the surface. I'be irregular features, disllgnred skin or other physical faults having become familiar 10 sight, pass unnoticed, but the changing expression, tho kindly smile, the loving glance of tho eye, re vealing, as ii seems, something ot the soul these are set-11, and give the im- pte-isn n of beauty, enurcil.' to one who loves In return. Aston s uug un- ferences of opinion respecting beamy are due lo Ibis condition. Tor opinions are based not merely ou the torju.culor, etc., of Ihe person who is tho snhjoct of dispute, but upon the ladings enter tained tor him or her. The l anger cau not see the expressions lhat attract tbe lover lo his mistress. Love, instead of being blind, see thai which lo oilier eves is iion-existenf. There is a receipt lor becoming btanliful that can trans form irregular ii-aiures as well as Im prove the complexion, aud that is ba good. 8 1 much depends upon expres sion that it is more lo be regarded than any fleeting advantage ol toiui or color. It is a fact, too, that expression depends largely upon disposition. A recent writer 011 physiognomy lays particular stress upon tbe importance ot regard ing both the form 01 me face in repose and its expressiou. Many of ibe earlier riters 011 this sublcct attempted to judge character by Ihe form of tbe face. anu ot course laneu, because tne suape, the proportions of. features and similar cbaracterislics depend mainly upon bony formations having little relation with the elements that make np char acter. Tbe mobile parts aud Ibe eyes are elements controlled iu large meas ure by tbe feelings or emotions. Tbey give expressiou by which character may be more or less accurately luagerj, ana hence are of more importance than tba iarln. AaA nrouorli0 l9 wuich ihe old phv,JoKuoiiiatB chiefly considered. Good and kindly meu aud women usually have their amiable disposition reflected iu their countenance. As they grow iu years the lines become fixed. Their habitual expression ia oue pleasant to look upon. Whatever physical faults itieir laces may present are counterbalanced by expression. One can not tbluk of tbe good as per sonified in auyihing but the beautiful, or of tbe bad as personified by anything but that which Is ugly. Uul lu living meu and women Ibis beauty or ugliness is to be sought not so mnch in lorm or. feat nre as iu expression, it it be true, some actors have lesuued, mat ac quired expressions have a reflex action that when actors iook gay tney teei happy; that when tbey change tbe ex pression to one ol angor their emotion also changes then kindly people un consciously promote their owu happi ness by tbe good deeds that una ex pression in their taces. They promote. too, their owu beauty in Ihe bust sense, tor there is nothing more beauiuui to one who is privileged to see it than the light In a loved one s eye revealing a pure ani affectionate and kindly son). THE PENNSYLVANIA REPUBLICAN' CONVENTION. iFrora Harper's Weekly. I The action of the republican conven tion of Pennsylvania is tbe most extra ordinary actiou upon record ot an in- telligeut body ot American freemen- Mr. Uuay is accused by some of the most refutable ionruals in the conntrv. aud the accusation Is trenchantly urged npon the country by one of the eminent citizens of Pennsylvania as imperatively demanding explanation, of criminally tampering with the public money while a stale officer. The charges are made in detail. Figures and names and cir cumstances are plainly mentioned. Mr. Qnav is invited aud defied to sue for libel; he is taunted in terms as a thief. No honorable public mau in our his tory, uot Washington himself, would have allowed such charges so made to . pass absolutely unnoticed. When a whisper of suspicion ot official malfeas ance was breathed agMust Alexander Hamilton, then secretary of the treas ury, he met it instaully and silenced it lorever, but at an unspeakable cost of private feeling. There is no doubt whatever that by an immense number ot his fellow cili aeus, including a very large part of the members or bis owu party, the charges are believed as they are made. It un founded, uolbing conld be easier tban to disprove them, and to briug tbe libellous papers to exemplary punish ment, amid tbe general applause ot tbe con nt r v. But Mr. y nay preserves an unbroken silence, and ibe republicans oi Pennsylvania in ineir convention. with entire onsuimity and without debate, declare their lasting gratitude. respect and confidence tor him as a citizen aud a public officer, specifying particularly his services iu tbe office in which his dishonesty is alleged. This abject abasement of a conven tion loa man under such circumstances is entirely without precedent. It asks and receives no explanation, aud does the will ot a party leader as passively ami ignobly as a Siamese courtier crawls upon bis stomach toward bis king. Tbe declamations of such a body upon publio questions are ot no impor tance whatever, because it Mr. Quay, under existing circumstances, is Its type ot a pnblin officer to be trnsted aud applauded, it is iudifferent to hon est government. NEW 8TATES. I From Harper's Weekly.) The admission ot tbe new states of Washington, Montana, and North and South Dakota increases tbe republican majority In tbe senate from two to ten. The admission of Idaho and Wyoming will increase it to fourteen, if these six territories bad been democratic they would uot have teen admitted. That is a proposition which will not be ques tioned. The controlling consideration ot Ibeir admission, aud of giving an equal vote iu tbe seuste with that of New England aud New York to sparse ly peopled froutier communities, was not the public welfare but a party ad vantage. Admitting states to the nnion should be regarded as au act of vital national iuterest, aud not a mere game of party. People we have not met. The bride who gave herself away. The magis trate who eould'nt parse a senteuce. Tbe barber ho cut his heirs off with a abilliug. Tbe sailor who would driuk auy port in a storm. The clerk who was always balancing his books to. keep bia aeoouuts straight . The dancer who was never caught tripping. Tha gas-stoker who made the retort cour teous. Tbe counsel who got a witness ia the box without trying to shut hina ' up in it. The dentist who ouly drew stumps at seveu o'clock . Loudon Fnn J : 1 V;.