The Lexington Intelligencer from Lexington, Missouri on June 12, 1886 · Page 3
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The Lexington Intelligencer from Lexington, Missouri · Page 3

Lexington, Missouri
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 12, 1886
Page 3
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TJEiB LEXINGTON USTTJLJIGlGTSrCEIl, SA.TXJliJ3A.Y, JTTNTS 12, 1886. UFt lCIAt COUNTY PAPER. 8HORTS. Folding beds and children's carriages at H. F. Winkler's, Lexloglon. may22tf "Hackmetack," a lasting and fragrant perfume. Price 25 and 50 cents. Sold bv C. W. Loomis. feb27leom Orders for ice cream lea at Trigg Shields grocery store will be promptly attended to by Jos. B. Shelby, Jr. maj29lf Reliance self binder and Argentine mower, be best in the market, for sale by W. P. Keith, May view. Mo. mav29t6 Sbiloh's citarrh remedy a positive cure for catarrh, diphtheria and canker mouth. Sold by C. W. Loomi9. feb27yleom A nasal injector free with each bottle of Shiloh's catarrh remedy. Price 50 cents. Sold by C. W. Loomis. feb2Tyleom ' Every farmer that raises wheat should get one of the double land rollers manufactured oy W. M. Jordan, Islington, Mo. July28tf Try our bread, fresh every day, and you will use no other. Cheaper than you can make it for yourself. Dutch Bow bakery. It Don't buy a self binder until you have seen the new Reliance, it has a positive knotter, never misses a bundle, for sale by W. P. Keith, Mayview, Mo. may29t0 Three Cs. There are three ? that teize the children and carry them off. The three c'a are colds, coughs, and croup. Mothers! Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup saves the Hltle ones' lives I u The best on earth can truly be said of Qrjgg's Glycerine Salve, which is a 9ure, safe and speedy cure lor cuts, bruises, scalds, burns, wounds and all other sores. Will positively cure piles, tetter and all skin erup- j lion, iry mis w uuuti guaranteed or money refunded. Only 25 cents. Sold by C. W. Loomis . mch27yl Raspberries are ripe. The second ward school house has received a new roof. Mislaid A pair of near-sighled, steel-bowed spectacles. Leave at this office. The yellowing wheat fields over in the Ray bottom give a pleasant variety to the landscape. The view from where we sit and write is beautiful. Mr. W. P. Walton, so well aud favorably known to all of onr people as a hotel manager, la now the proprietor ol the Forest Grove Hotel at Eldorado Springs, Mo. Mineral waters and baths in the house. Invalids and pleasure seekers will find the Forest Grove a very pleasant home. Mr. George Maitland presented us, Thursday, with two boxes of beautiful red raspberries, the Turner. They were the first red ones we have seen this season. Their fragrance was remarkable. We know of no fruit that exeels the Turner In this respect. Mr. Maitland la a very aucceasful grower. The children of the Episcopal Sunday school are to have a picnic, at Sand Prairie lake, next Tuesday. It is hoped that all the little ones will be there. Several gentlemen will be in attendance to see that no accidents occur. There will be fishing and boating for those who like them, a good dinner and a general good time for the children. They have a peculiar way of complimenting each other across the river. A Union -vllle paper in speaking of a trip over the C. B. K. C, says: "When you come to a red depot and a big farm, that is Foraker; when you come to an empty hotel and frog-pond. that Is Sumner: when you come to a plat form full of d fools, that is Hale." The old-time patrons of Long's hotel will be glad to know that Mrs. Long's health being much improved she has again taken posses ion of the house, to which she invites all ber old friends and as ifrany new ones as will ome. Everybody knows that for solid comfort Long's hotel, managed by Mrs. Long, can't be beaten. Mrs. A. P. Logan will assist her, as houael eeper. Higginsville Post: "A traveling show time to town Thursday. The outfit consist ed of three teams, two men, three or four women, ten children, some bears and a few monkeys. They pitched their canvas near the Missouri Pacific depot, and then started the children out to beg. The show met with indifferent Buecess, aud Friday morning it ielt for Lexington." Same here. They soon found that they were in an uncongenial clime and they quietly folded their tents and silent ly stole away, or words to that effect. Kansas City Times, June 10: ''The river was still rising at this point yesterday, and old residents and rivermen are now thorough' ly convinced it is the regular June rise, which is caused at this season of the year by the melting snow in the mountains. Sia.:a SU- orday the rise has been about four and a half feet and the gauge now registers about four teen feet. The danger mark is said to be twenty-one feet. - If this is reached, which is now not anticipated, the bottoms will all be overflowed. The apprehension in regard to the trestle span of the Hannibal bridge standing the pressure of the swift current of water has been partially dissipated by the good work done by the company in ballasting It with several carloads of stone." Corder: The all-absorbing question for some weeks past has now been determined fay the voice of the people. Many who aspired to positions of honor, of trust and profit are now left to mourn over the wreck oi disappointed ambition. Some of these. Warren, Black well and Chambers, while we did not support all of them, have our heartfelt sympathy; but all who thus aspired could not be chosen, and they who have been defeated must console themselves with the thought, that the people do not love them Jess, but their opponents more. We aid not get onr choice in eyery instance, yet we are satisfied. We tested our faith by the power of the ballot, and in more than one instance were defeated, but we are willing that the "vox populi" shall rule. The contest over, and let no man be so enraged as not to be willing to abide the result. It may be trne, that in some instances unfair means have been used, but the time fur overcoming them is past, and let us nqw with patience await a better day Bates City: Misses Parker and Jackson, ol Westport, are visiting friends and acquaintances here this week. Mi-. J. W. King, wllo has been attending school at Lebanon, Tenn., for several years, Is at home to spend the vacation with his parents. Miss Mollie Hill Is at home from a month's visit to friends in the country. Mrs. Roberts is visiting her sister, Mrs. Dr. Flournoy, this week. Messrs. S. Campbell and F. Bates shipped several car loads of cattle and bogs the first of the week, and others have been shipped since. Why has Charley Hill such a dejected appearance since the primary? Probably one of his candidate was beaten. Mr. Morgan and wife, music teachers from Saline county, are making their home with Mr. C. K. Blackwell for a time, and Mr. Blackwell says bachelorhood is glorious when you have some one to keep bouse for you. Bates City will not get on the cool list soon if "Fewell" continues to be as plentiful as twas last Sunday. Any one desiring straight corn rows would do well to call on Jim Dillingham, who has also become so inventive as to start a patent cultivator with a seat which takes two to plow the corn. Several of the young ladies would like to know if there has 'been a new edition to the prayer books of the present age, containing the attituda and manner during seryice, if so tbey would like to secure It lor the benefit of those who have not been well raised. Messrs. Dave and Clem Alspaugh left, Monday, for Newton, Kansas, prospecting; we regret to lose them. Dave Martin has been fasting and praying during the recent campaign, but when the news came that he was the noniinee.he rush ed into the store and bought a shoulder of "meat and is gnins: to eat, drink and be merry in the future. Walter Jackson has learned the tailor buui s since the candidates' meet-in B. C, and is now prepared to cut, fit and make gentlemen's suits, including bats and "gauze under-vests," he can be found at bis place of business on the corner of Main and Broadway, or at the southeast corner of the squire. Will Scanlin made a flying trip to Oak Grove last Sunday evening. Miss Lillian Armstrong visited friends here last Sabbath. Don't forget the Woman's Missionary meeting to-night. Moulded ice cream at Hecker's. junel2tl Regular meals 25 cents, at City Restaurant and Bakery, apr3ni3 Saunders Sl Son Photographers, are doing very fine work in their new gallery opposite the postoflice. junel2U Don't bake your brains out this hot weather when you can buy bread fresh every day at the Dutch Row bakery. It Subscribers who fail to get their paper regularly from the carrier will greatly oblige us by promptly reporting to this office. tf Why will you cough when Shiloh's cure will give immediate relief. Price 10 cents, 50 cents and SI. Sold bv Loomis. feb27?leom For dyspepsia and liver complaint, you have a printed guarantee on every bottle of Shiloh's vilalizer. It never fails to cure. Sold by C. W. Loomis. tel27vleom. Are you made miserable bv indigestion, constipation, dizziness, los of appetite, yellow skiu? Shiloh's Vitalizer is u positive cure. S ild by Loomis. fel.27clei.iu Kor Sale A ro-.l residence, on of the best in the city, ou Main street, lare house, eood outhouses, well, cistern, etc. Price only $2 COO. Terms easy. Inquire of J. P. Ardinger. nov29tr If men are suffering tortures with toothache they should not try to smile and look cool and handsome. How much wiser to ease the.paiu with a bottle of Salvation Oil Price 25 cents. It Ice cream moulds at Hecker's -pyramids, oruaiuenied brick-.uielous. horse sliucs, Turk's heads, individuals, etc. Call and see them. Tbey will set off your table it you want to oruauieut it. juuel-'U J. W. Grant, dealer iu wall paper. winJow shades, glass aud mixed paints, aud carpet paper. Also keeps a larw stock of toys, wagous, doll carriages, trunks and dolls. Contracts liou-e paiuting and paperiug ceil- iugs aud walls. njr24m6 Careful attention to diet is tbe best guard against disease. It is a fact which all should know, that over-eating uot only corrupts the blood but destroys nerve force, and induces dyspepsia, jiundice, bad breath, piles, pim ples, low spirits, headache, ague, malaria. and all stomach and liver troubles. Dr. Joues' Red Clover Tonic quickly cures the above diseases. Can be takeu by the most delicate. Price, fifty ceuts. Sold bv C. W Loomis. mcb22ni3 Onlv 93 in tbe shade yesterday. Teachers' election next Tuesday. Hand us a fan ! Let us all cool off ! Tbe town is full of English sparrows. Hecker is ahead on moulded ice cream. Fresh meat and fresh fib daily, at E. R. Lee's meat shop. ruvOtf Johu Lee caught three cat fish this week which weighed a total of 200 pouuds. Mr. W. U. Rohnett, of Higainsvill.!. has sold his trausfer business to Messrs. Taggarl A Kinzie. A valuable cow belonging to Mr. B. J. Chinn was killed by lighlning.near the water tower, last Saturday. Marshall Grant was arrested, Wednesday, charged with having burglarized tbe stores of Messrs. Bishop and Voltz. We acknowledge an invitation to attend the commencement exercises of St. James Academy, at Macon City, of which the Rev. Ethelbert Talbott is tbe popular and very successful rector. We have received a programme of tbe closing exercises of tbe Kansas City Ladies College at Independence, of which Rev. J. M. Chaney, D. D is principal, for which we extend our thanks. The Intelligencer is under obligations to Messrs. E. Winsor A Son for a mammoth blotting pad which bears the legend that the I'henix Insurance Company, of Brooklyn, N. Y., Is the one to furnish reliable indent nity against fire. The case of Martin V. B. Oliver.interplead- er, against Jno. W Lewis, administrator of Jno. O. Lockhart, deceased, appeal from our circuit court, has been affirmed ny tbe Kan sas City court of appeals. The decision was in favor of the estate. The Jury in the Jennie Hockadav case brought iu a verdict, Wednesday, of not guil ty. She was immediately arrested on a bench warrant for perjury in ber testimony iu tbe case. Ess Hani's trial Has been in progress since. The arguments will be finished to-day Higginsville Post: "Somo democrats say it is an outrage that Chiles should be beaten by a 'fellow' like Hicklin. Well, what's the matter with Hicklin. We always thought he was a pretty clever gentleman and a good dem ocrat." He Is both of these things ; and be made a very creditable canvass; so much so that the people may confidently expect of him most active and zealous service as a leg islator. The Ladies Missionary Society, of Alt Hebron congregation, will give a lawn party at tbe residence of Mr. Frank Stockton, two miles and a half east of Odessa, for tbe bene' fit of Home and Foreign Missions, on Wed nesday evening, June 15, beginning at five o'clock. Eyery one is invited to attend and enjoy tbe splendid feast. Come and encour age tbe ladies of the Missionary Society in their good work. Following is the democratic ticket in Pettis county : Presiding judge, William Gentry; county clerk, Thos. Mitchum; coun ty collector, John McGinley ; recorder, John W.Conner; treasurer, J. Reece Wade; at torney, Victor E. Shaw; circuit clerk. Thos Fowler; sheriff, L. S. Murray; probate judge. D. H. O'Rear; assessor, J. C Hatton ; core ner; W. C. Overstreet; public administrator. J. R. Clopton, representative, eastern dis trict, W. D.Steele; representative, western district, G. W. Crawford; county judge, eastern district, F. B. Taylor; county judge, western district, W. H. Anderson. Sedalia. justice of tbe peace, Moet Carnes, E. B. Mar vin, John Cashman, M. S. Conner; constable, W. D. Wallace. Mr. Xaupi, the veteran dancing master of St. Louis, will be here Monday or Tuesday to organize a class which be will teacb for some weeks. Mr. Xaupi Is a Virginia gentleman of tbe old school, with all the courtly graces that the expression implies. In St Louis be is an authority in etiquette, and no liberal education is considered complete with out at least a term under his guidance, There will be a meeting at Kriehn's hall, on next Tuesday night, at 8 o'clock, to arrange ail details, and everyone who is interested is invited to be present. Mr. Xaupi should secure a very large class, as even where parents object to the dance as a pastime, it is desirable to learn it to give dignity, grace and ease to the carriage. The following named gentlemen left, yes terday morning, lor Spirit Lake for ten davs fishing: J. C. McGrew, John Jobnsou, Wm, J. Morrison, M. J. Chinu, J. W. Harrisou J. W. Mcug. G. A. Stures, W. F. Ker- delff, L. M. Shields, H. W. Wiusor, Fra nk Trigg and Ed. McGrew. Tbe cook of the party is Morocco Sanders, a gentleman of color and culinary culture. The party goes from Kansas City by the Burlington route, under special protection of Mr. H. C. C'hey ney, the S. W. Passeuger Ascnt of the road They were to leave K msas City, yesterday. at 9:50. a. in , and reach the lake this morning at 8 o'clock. Tbe Iutelligencer will ex pect to receive tidings from lime to time. and to print a full account ol the trip at its conclusion. Mr. 11. S. McClure at one time was a partner of Mr. Augustus Barley in this citv. His family was well known here. His daughter, Miss Kate McClure, married Mr. Charles Harley, aud they h ive rj-ided of I ite years at Delphi, lnd. A few mouths ago Mrs. Harley disappeared; search was made for her, unsuccessful, aud great excitement prevailed regarding the matter in the vicinity. The Intelligencer mentioned the (acts at the lime. From a letter received by Mr. A. Barley, from Mr. C. S. Barley, we learn that the remains of the unfortunate lady were found, last Tuesday, in a sand bar iu the Wabash river, about a mile from Delphi, by her brother-in-law, George Harley and Ned Ballard. The remains were imbedded in the sand, where it is supposed they have beeu ever since she disappeared. But little flesh remained upon the skeleton, but she was easily identified by her teeth, and by a gold pin which still remained fastened at the neck. As distressing as are the circumstances it is a relief to the friends of the lady to have certainty substituted for the suspense nnder which they have labored for so long a time. Try the "Old Reliable Rubber Paint." For sale by J. It. Moorehead. niaylniG Fresh home-made bread at tbe Dutch Row bakery every day. Try it. It Shiloh's cure will immediately relieve croup, whooping cough, and bronchitis. Sold by C. W. Loomis. feb27yleom Latest styles of millinery goods on exhibition at Mrs. S. P. Arnold's, Main street, next door to postoflice. maylOtf Itch of every kind cured in 30 minutes by Woolford's Sanitary Lotion. Use no other. Sold by C. W. Loomis, druggist. mlyl Our new styles of Percale and Cbevoit shirts are now open for inspection; tbe best line ever brought to the city. H. Siuauer. The Rev. Geo. H. Thayer, of Bourbon, lnd., says: "Both myself and wife owe our lives to Shiloh's consumpliou cure." Sold by C. W. Loomis. feb27vleom Mr. D. Hecker has a number of very pretty ice cream moulds, so that this dish may now be made as ornamental as it is delightrul. If you want good cream, in nice shape, give him a call. junel2!4 Being frequently asked if we have sold out our entire stock at Corder, will say to tbe public that we have only sold our groceries so as to make room for a large spring stock. Respectfully, Blair & Vivion. ffitf For Sale A full-blooded Jersey cow and calf. Price $S0. Also a high grade shorthorn cow and call. Price 50. Both cows are young, give large quantities of rich milk, are as gentle as kittens, milk easy and are in every way desirable. E. Allen. tf We should economize at all times, but more especially when times are close. Observe tbe purchases of vour thrifty neighbors. More substantial benefits can be obtained from a fifty cent bottle of Dr. Bigelow's Cough Cure than a dollar bottle of any ether cough remedy. It is a prompt, safe and pleasant cure for all throat and lung troubles. Sold and endorsed by C. W. Loomis. mcb22m3 Wheat is turning yellow. How about not turning out on June 5 ? There was a little bail with tbe rain last Sunday. The ladies of the Episcopal church expect to have a raspberry lawn party at an early day. DeMolay Commaudery, No. 3, K. T., met last Thursday night, to confer the order ot the Temple upon Dr. J. J. Fulkerton and Mr. S. H. Searfoss. of Higginsville. Mr. J. Wiley Thomas, of Clay township, brought us two gooseberry twigs, yesterday, which were literally loaded with fruit. They were simply a knotted mass of berries. The Wyoming passed down last Saturday morning. The Flying Eagle passed up with a cargo of ties last Tuesday. Tbe Dakota passed up with a big trip, Monday, for St Joseph, and down yesterday. The river s 7 feet C inches above low water mark, a rise in all of 4 feet 6 inches, and it is still rising slowly. The fifth of June was a pleasant day, and it seems to have suited the farmers very well from the way tbey turned out. It was our information befoie the event that a majority of them liked the time set very well. How ever that may be, as we have observed be fore, it is more important to have a general acquiescence in tbe acts of the party than it is to have auy particular day. Let us all throw up our caps for the uomiuees. The contract with the water company gives us water, free, for public drinking fountains, one in each ward. If the city is too poor just now to erect handsome ones, temporary fouutaius should be made at once. There should be at least two one in Old Town and one at the public square. Tbey will prove great benefit to our own teamsters and to the country people who come to town. This should not be put off from month to month but be acted on at once. Any kind of a water trough will be better than none. In hot weather there is no boon like pure, fie water. THE ALTAR. In this citv. t the residence of the bride's fattier. E. Allen, Esq . June 9 I'V the Rev. Genrge L. Leyburn.D. D., Mr. ABE WADE, of llisinsville. anil M. Mi H.I.I t. E. AIXEN. Attendants: Mr. Hurry Hawk ins aud Miss Fauuie Allen. Mr. Wade is a most worthy gentleman, and a prosperous business man of Higgiusville, His bride is a lady whom to know is t esteem and honor. Their marriage was quiet one, only tbe tamily and a few vei near fi iends being preseut. Tbe bride receiv ed a number of handsome aud valuable presents. The newly married couple Ielt immediately after the ceremony for their home. Tbe Intelligencer wishes them every happiness iu life. THK OHADLS Born In Lexington township, Lafayette eo inly. Mo., June G, to toe wife ol Mr. James Kosewell a boy. At Concordia. Lafayette rouutv. Mo June 6, to tbe wife of Mr. John Hess -a boy THB Toma. At his home, near Odessa, Lafayett coniiiv. Mo.. June ti, Mr. SAMUEL W CltEAbti . aged 51 years. Mr. Creasey was au estitn title mail aud very promiuent in the affairs ol Lafay ette county. He was born in Bedford county Va., April 25. 115, aud came to this count in his youth, where be married Miss Mary daughter of-Mr. Andrew Itenick Mis wife preceded him to tbe grave. One child, a son Charles If. Creasey, survives bis parents, Mr. Creasey was buried, last Monday Greenton, the Rev. Mr. Leonard conducting the fuueral services, IN MHMOHIAM. God has said it.the die is cast.dust thou art, and unto dust thou shalt returu. verified on the morning of June Gill, 1SSG, the spirit of samu'M vv. ureasey summoned to its eternal home giviov up its tenement of clay. And whereas, O Heavenly Father, thy works are in us so mysterious, so inuntie. we doubt not lor thy glory and our good, give us subtnis sive hearts. We too in the fullness of time will follow: and, whereas, an expression oi our sorrow in me ueaio and loss ol ou Brother Creasey, is biting and rijjht, we ex lenu 10 ois ueari-siricken and lonely son cnariey, anu 10 me community at large, our warm sympathy and condolence. Now tberelore, be it Resolved, in lodge assembled, that in th demise of our lamented brother, the son has lost bis best friend, tbe community a useful and worthy citizen, the Masonic fraternity an esteemed and respected member. Resolved, That the brethren of this Lodge No. i-ib. A. F. A A. M.. wear the usual badge of mourning lor thirty days, aud coun tv papers be requested to publish these res olutioos. Done bv order of lodge at Odessa. Mo. June 7, Geukuk W. Sydnok, W. J. McDonai.i, UOUKKT T. KU.ISKI.L. Committee. Died Iu this city. Juue 5, of consumption Oir. L.. A. fAKKUI i. The Fishing Party. We expected to hear from the fishing party but hardly so early. The followiug tele gram explains itself: Nafikii, Holt County. Mo. ,1 .lime 11, it. 111 A. A. Lesueur. Lexiinrloii. Mo. Messrs Morrison aud Sturges got left at St. Joseph. They were off buying beer. The party is Dully, l-lease publish. J.C. McUrkw. There is a text here for a sermou, but as we are lull (we mean our columus.of course), we can only surmise as to whether the gentlemen got off to buy a glass of beer for themselves, or a barrel for the crowd. However, ou the maxim that a bad begiuniug makes a Rood ending these two gcntlemeu htaud a chance of catching more fish than auy of the party; and then, ton, when tbey walk into camp 12 hours behind time ihey will find the tents all up, the beds made, and everything ready for their first snooze. AN INQUIRER. Editor Intelligencer : I pee (lie fair catalogue lias been issued, bearing the mark of Dascoiu & Keller. Was it printed by them? Some contend it was done iu Kansas City. Also, is Keller a democrat, and what makes him write about democrats iu the manner he does, if he is a democrat, as 1 have heard ? l'lease answer the above. Uespcct-ful!y, Liour. The Register said that it printed the catalogues. We are told that they were printed in Kausas City we do not kuow. As to the second question, Mr. Keller can best answer it for himself. Personalities. Miss Emma Stewart was here Monday. Col. Bcu Elliott was iu town Tuesday. .Mr. Wm. M. De Moss was here Saturday. Mrs. J. F. llasscll, Jr., has returned to Carrollton. Miss Carrie Ewing has been visiting fricuds in this city. Mr. Willie Wood aud his sisters went home Monday. Major Jno. N. Edwards returned to St. Joseph yesterday. Miss Florence Stephens has returued to her home at Bunceton. Prof. I.. L. Henson returned to his home. in Kentucky, yesterday. Miss Addie Lucas, of Kansas City, is the guest of Miss Kate Mollis. Mrs. T. M. Dicken, of Kansas City, is vis iting at Mrs. M. K. Hollis'. Mr. Robert Greer went to Kansas City Monday to buy some cattle. Mr. Ed. Moorman is visiting Mr. John Slusber in Dover township. Mrs. Geo. B. Dealey, of Dallas, Texas, will prabubly be here next week. Mr. and 'Mrs. Chas, H. Royle returned home from Kausas City Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Becker and Mrs. Fred. Bruenlng spent Monday in Lexington. Mr. Granville Page went to Olalbe, Kan., Monday, to see his daughter, Mrs. Neale. Prof. H. C. Evans, of the Synodical emule College, Fulton, Mo., spent Tuesday n this citv. Mrs. G. A. Sturges weut to Troy, Thurs day, where she will spend several weeks with ber parents. Prof. Chas. Gimbel left, last night, for Bunker Hill, Ills.,'to speud the holidays with is relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Groves, of Kansas City, will leave ou the 20th inst. fur a trip to California. Mi-s Sallie II. Chambers went to Fairfield, Ills., Thursday, to visit her brother. Dr. P. H. Chambers, Jr. Hon. If. C. Wallace, bis daughter. Miss Birdie, and Miss Berta Richardson went up to Liberty Monday The Long Row" is the title ol a novel written by Rose Elizabeth Cleveland, to be published in Detroit. Miss Mamie E, Webb and Miss Jennie Webb, of Waverly, were visiting at Mr. Evan Young's, this week. Misses Nannie and Lizzette Shaw left, Wednesday, for Alton. Ark., to visit the fam- ly of Mr. Thos. E. Austin. Misses Annie and Llllie Kennedy have re turned home, accompanied by Miss Bessie Wallace aud Miss Mattie Kennedy. Mr. Sigel Fisher, formerly of this city, but now ol Omaha, spent a few days here, this week, visiting relatives and friends. Mrs. Mattie D. Davenport, of Dallas, Texas, aud her daughter. Miss Mamie, will arrive here to-day, to spend tbe summer. Miuister Pendleton's son and. daughter arrived in Liverpool Wednesday, by the Servia, and were there Joiued by their father. Mr. W. F. Gordon, a brother of Mr. Benja min A. Gordon, has been nominated by tbe democrats of Vernon county for couuty clerk. Dr. M. W. Flournoy, of Bates City, was here Thursday. He reports tbe democrats in his neighborhood as generally satisfied with the ticket. Mr. Hunter Barley aud wife, of Corder, re turned home last Tuesday, after spending several days in this city visiting friends and relatives. Mrs. K. B. Coons, who had been visiting her sister, Mrs. John Davis, Ielt for her home. Lincoln, Nebraska, last Thursday morning. Mr. J. S. Simmons and wife left.last Thurs day, the former to attend to some business at Kausas City, aud the latter to visit relatives at St. Charles. Mrs. A. D. Hudnall and Miss Inez Prow ers, of est Las Animas, Col., and Miss Flora Hudnall, of Napoleon, are visiting at Mr. J. A. Price's. The Intelligencer regrets to bear that its correspondent, "Lafayette Boy," Mr. A. J Sparks, of Butte City, Montana, has been quite ill, recently. Misses Reua Corder, of Waverly, Sallie Goodwin aud Daisie Potter, of Marshall, who have beeu visiting at Mr. W. B. Steele's, re turued home yesterday. Ntcoliua aud Patti are married aaiu this time at Swansea, Wales. We believe this is the seventh time the interesting ceremony has been performed for tbem. They seem to like it. Miss Madge bturges, who has been visiting her brother at Mr. Ben Russell's, returned home, Sedalia, yesterday. She was ac companied by Miss Lizzie Perkins, sister of Mrs. Sturges. Dr. J. A. Quarles has tendered his resigns- tion as president, of thrt Elizabeth Aull Semi nary. His plans for the future, we are told, are not fully matured, involving either the acceptance of a chair in Washington-Lee University, Virginia, or a return to pastoral work in tbe ministry Mr. John J. Nesbit has accepted a position with the water company at Caldwell, Kan and left for that place yesterday. Mr. Wm. H. Cullum succeeds him as engineer at the pump house. M r. John Abendroth is expect ed here next Wednesday, to reorganize the workiug force of the company. Mr. A. B. Griffith, of Euric-k, Henry coun ty, was In the city this week, attending the Central College examinations and other clos ing exercises. His family has been here some months, while the children attended school at Central. After a short visit to his son-in iaw, vi. u. w. uaies, of Sni-a-Bar town- snip, tney will all return to Eurlck, where the family will live during the vacation re turning here in the fall. the rollowiug ladies aud gentlemen have been visitors to Central College during commencement week: Mrs. A. F. Brown. Malta Bend; Mr. W. If. Lewis, Jr.. Chillicothe Mrs. M. K. Ureen.Ureentou; Mr. M. F. Ram sey, Columbus; W. C. Porter, Blue Spriugs; J. H. Christie, Greenton; L. W. Lloyd and Miss Bertie Lloyd. Nebraska City, Neb.; H. C. insant and D. D. Gant, Knoxville; R. C. Craven, Millville; Miss Kim-aid, Knoxville; miss cook, Millville; A. L. Hawkins, Mar snail ; miss swinney, Marshall; Miss Maggie noux, i enierview ; Miss Lee Corder, Corder; miss utenimens and brother, Odessa; Mr. and Mrs. Geo. II. Blakemore. Clinton ; Rev, L. . L. I'lemmeus. Odessa; S. T. Rannabar- ger. Odessa; Mrs. W. M. Gilliam, Uockport Mrs. 11. S. Mniitb,Siegel;Mi4 Mattie Patrick Laiuonle; Mr. aud Mrs. L. T. Smith and son. t o:, j. 1. Price, hlater; Mrs. J. A. Saufley, -Miami; Mrs. Meier, Marshall; Miss May Al uerson, latan; Mrs. Thos. Cobb, Jefferson City ; J. C. Hart and sou, Cedar Citv; Mrs. vt ood, Cedar City ; Rev. 1'. Cobb and daugh ter, Dover; Robt. Thompson and L.C. Little- held, Knobnoster; W. II. Dooley and sou arownsville; Mr. und Mrs. W. A. Knight Kansas t ity; Mis Nora Knight, Kansas Citv Mrs. M. E. MeGee, Richmond; Miss Bridges, Slater; Mrs. .1. II. Hall, and Mr. Johu Hall, Hall's Park; Mrs. Davidson and Miss Morris, Saline City; Mrs. A. V. Small, Sedalia; Mrs. w. B. Howard, Lee's Suminil; T. J. Yerby, Marshall; Rev. Preston lips. Arrow Rock; Miss Yula Plattenburg, Dover; Mrs. Cary and son, Kansas City; Mrs. Wilbur Jackson, Moneny; Miss Kvelena Boon, Fayette; Mrs, iiougtuon, Kansas Citv; Mrs. A. II. Ward and daughter, Kansas City, Miss Katie Bird Avenue City ; Miss Lutie Catron, Higginsville; air. aiKer, rage cuy; Miss Hattie McFar land. Gilliam; Rev. Waiurighi, Osborn; Mr, a. n. uritiim, Cass couuty; Mrs. Oliver, Dover; Misses Lizzie and Emma Koonts, noiei ; Mews Brightie ami Jessie Alexan der, Indepeudeuce; Mrs. .Mead. Slater, A Reliable Article. T.- . : . . . enterprise, pusu and a desire to get Mien goous as will give the trade satisfaction Looinisthe druggist, leads all competition. lie sens nr. BosaiiKos Cough aud Lung j rup, oecause u s the best Medicine on the I market, for coughs, colds, croup and primary consumption, i rice ou cents anil $1. Sam pies Iree. . mayStS on umorenas anu sunshades at Smith & notion's. apr24tf centennial reirigeralor at H. F. Wink lers, Lexington, Mo. may22tf Central Female College Commence ment. Sunday morning. June Gih.'the M. E. Church South was tilled to its utmost capacity by au audience assembled to hear the commencement sermon delivered by Rev. D. C. Browne. I he music was prepared by Miss Gould, and was most beautifully sung by her vocal class, assisted by Messrs. Smith, Chiles and Conner. Miss Kriehn, the prin cipal of the instrumental music department, presided at tbe organ. Tbe choruses were perfectly rendered, and the solos by Miss Gould and Mr. Smith, were tbe perfection of vocal culture. The theme of the preacher, 'Life well begun, successfully pursued and happily ended,"was most appropriate for tbe occasion, and delivered in an attractive and eloquent manner. Sunday night the sermon was delivered by Rev. W. B. McFarland, after music of the most artistic order. MoDday nieht was given the grand concert, of which notice may be found elsewhere. Tbe commencement exercises proper were held iu Hagan's opera house, Tuesday morn ing, June 8, at 10 o'clock. The audience was the largest ever assembled in tbe hall in daylight, and was made up largely of the lriends and patrons of tbe school, wbo came from a distance to enjoy a literary and musical treat seldom equalled and never surpassed by any similar institution. The programme opened with prayer by Rev. Mr. Phillips, after which the programme following was most delight lullygiveu. PART FIRST. PRAYER. Solo and Chorus: "On the Mountains. "... Ku- binstein. Missi-s M. Lloyd, Eaton, Lalia Price, Mead Whiteside, L. Lloyd, Kingsbury and Btakemore. Piauo Quartet: "Polonaise." Op. 40 .Chopin. Misses McQee. Cnlib, lilakemoreuud Neale. Essay: "Winged Wanderers," Miss Laura Verby. Vocal Solo: "Farewell." Millard. Miss Mary Trail. Piauo Solo: "Polish Dauce." Scharwenka. Miss Lula Lloyd. Recitation : "Aux Itauiens," Miss Iilia Price. Vocal Duet: "LaNozxedi Fiiraro."... Mozart. mwjc Kiliiu ShiiHcv and Olive Gould. PiauoSolo: "Moonlight Reverie." . .Goldbeck. Miss Katie riemuitf. Essay: "An Eye for an Eye," MU4 IT Mmt Taiil.uiaii. Quartet: "Grand March." Dressier. AllSSeS fly iailU,l.UirOIl, 1 ITU! ttuu uauummi . PART SECOND. Duet: "La Baladine." Caprice Lysuerif. Misses Mattie uorse ana Mine menu. Vocal Solo: "Marguerite. Biscnon Miss Lalia rnce Essay: "Vae Victis, 1,1 inm v inrit, i.. nan. PiaiioSolo: "Silver SDriiur." Mason. Mlfid I fllTl. IUItlllS. v.w-hI s.iln; "La Notte." verai. Miss Marie Mowaru Recitation: "The Brides of Enderby, Miss May small. Piauo Solo: "Kamennoi-Ostrow.Rubinsteiu Miss Nettie ciemineus. Calisthenics. Awarding Diplomas. Presentation of Medals. Benedicton. In the performances of tbe various num bers there were no failures, nor even an approach thereto; but there were gems in each department that deserve particular mention, In the instrumental music, tbe solo by Miss Nettie Clemmens was a faultless performance, exhibiting all the gifts and powers ol care tul training and persistent study combined with mature talent. The piano quartet at the opening of the ex ercise was enioved by the audience. It was a delightful performance, marked by accuracy of time, delicacy and precision of technique and correct appreciation of the harmony of tbe composition. The piano solo by Miss Lula Lloyd was an exquisite performance. Every requirement ol musical skill and sympathy being met. In the vocal department tbe solo by Miss Marie Howard would have reflected credit on a professional. Her beautiful tones rang out clear and sweet as the chimes of silver bells, and carried her audience into the realms of magical music. Tbe duet by Misses Saufley and Gould, captured tbe hearts of the audience, and was a delightful exhibition of the powers of these two young artists. In the literary department we are forced in justice to the young ladies, Misses Yerby Taubman and Hart, to mention tbe essay of each, as an exceedingly rare production, very far above tbe ordinary compositions delivered on similar occasions. They were distinguish ed for originiality of conception, purity of expression and strength of thought. At the close ot this portion of the programme. Miss Floyd Searcey in response to urgent and num erous requests, favored tbe audience with a voca selection. As a teacher and as a singer AUjS Searcey is very popular in Lexington. Educated in Central Female College, resid Ing among us since she first came a bashful little girl, ber deportment and Christian character have endeared her to this entire community, and it is the universal decision that Central Female College would not be it self with out ber. Following this was the drill of tbe class in calisthenics. This was as It always is, a pleasing feature in the commencement ex ercise of this school. Tbe wonderful pre cislon evenced by the class this year is fully up to, and perhaps rather in advance of form er years. Grace of movement, precise time aud adroit maneuver were the interesting features of the drill, but the rare beauty of the performers with their grotesque uni forms and mystic wauds made one think of the fairies in the fanciful isles of dreamland Awarding of diplomas was then announced, and Misses Vlrgie Hart, Fannie Taubman and Laura Yerby were each given diplomas for tbe degree of Mistress of Literature. Cerliti- cates of proficiency were given to Misses Luella Wakefield, Floyd Searcey and Edna Saufley In instrumental music; and in English language and literature to Miss Luella Wake field. List of pupils distinguished in the de partments named were read by Prof. Ker dolff . First, for having an average .of 95 per cent, and over, for the entire year: Misses Currena Hanks, Mamie Morris, Hattie Fer guson, Fannie Catron, Mattie Brown, Laura Brown, Braddie Brown, Carrie Rylaud, Edna Saufley, Luella Wakefield and Fannie Taub man. Distinguished in the study of Latin, Misses Mattie Brown, Laura Brown, Braddie Brown, Nettie Clemmeus, Fanuie Catron, Dixie Farley, Audrie Blakemore. Currena Hanks, Carrie Rylaud, Bertha Swink, Edna Sautley, Luella Wakefield aud Virgie Hart. Distinguished in Germau, Misses Helen Cobb, Virgie Hart and Carrie Hanks. Distinguished iu French, Misses Bertha Swink, Dixie Fa rley and Edua Saufley. Distinguished iu Geometry. Miss Virgie Hart. In Trigonometry, Misses Virgie Hart and Fannie Catron. In Algebra, Misses Mattie Brown, Hattie Ferguson, Braddie Brown, .Laura Brown, Mamie Morris, and Currena Hanks. In Arithmetic, Misses Mattie Brown Braddie Browu, Laura Browu, Mamie Browu and Hattie Ferguson. In Natural Science, Misses Nettie Clem mens, Audrie Blakemore, Nora Litlleheld, Fannie Spears, Mamie Farley. Mary Richard son. Laura Brown. Braddie Browu, Mattie Brown, Julia Neale, Carrie Rylaud. Mattie Emison, Luella Wakefield, Laura Yerby Fauuie Catron, Sarah Walker, Fanuie Taubman. Stella Jack sou, Florence Clemmens, Nellie Stephens. In Grammar. Misses Elizabeth Porter, Mamie Morris, Hattie Fergusou, Alice Collins. Delia Gilliam, Eva Ferrei, Currena Hanks, Nettie Cletuuiens, Helen Cobb, Florence Trunibo, May Richardson, KUa Lloyd. Bertha Swink, M title Savage. Iu ancieut aud foreign literature, Misses Laura Yerfjy aud Luella Wakefield. In English literature, Misses Dixie Farley aud Edua Suulley. Mental and moral science, Misses Leulla Wakefield and Laura Yerby. In astronomy, Misses Fannie Taubman aud Martha Crenshaw. In civil government. Misses Julia Neale and Martha Crenshaw. In universal history, Misses Nettie Clemmens, Florence Clemmeus, Maggie Grillith, Hattie Ferguson, Jennie Woodson, Nora Cobb, Katie Houx, Mattie Savage and May Gant. Next followed the award of medals In the following order: 1. Grade medal, given by young men of Lexington, awarded to Miss Nettie Clemmens. 2. Grammar medal, given bv Mrs. W. K Kerdolff, awarded to Miss ltcrllia Swink. 3. Spelling medal, given by W. F. Kerdolff. two medals, awarded to Misses Nettie Clem- meus and Bertha Swink. 4. Home medal, given by Mrs. W. F. Ker dolff, three medals, awarded to Misses Flora Trunibo, Nettie Stevens aud Bessie Kings bury, it being impossible to decide which one of the above named was entitled to tbe medal, it was decided to give one to each. 5. Writing medal, given by Mr. Win. Morrison for excellence iu peuuiauship, awarded to Miss Fannie Taubman. b.6.;Ancient and loreigu literature medal, given by Miss Bryant, awarded 10 miss Luella Wakefield. Prize for second best grade in ancient and foreign literature, given by Miss Bryaut, awarded to Miss Laura Yerhy. S. Medal for proficiency in English litera ture, given by Miss Bryant, awarded to Miss Dixie Farley. 9. Prize, given by Miss Bryant, for second best grade in English literature, awarded to Miss Edna Sauflev, 10. Instrumental music medal, given by Miss Sallie Searcey, awarded to Miss Carrie Rylaud. 11. Calisthenics medal, given by Miss Liz zie Scott, awarded to Miss Kate llouv. 12. Two merit medals in prim iry depart ment, given by Miss Emma Jackson, awarded to May Silver and Sent Davis. 13. Two medals in primary department, given by Miss Jackson, awarded to May Blackwell and Edwin Rankin. 14. Prize for general excelleuce in litera ture, a magnificent gold pen, given by Miss Bryant, awarded to Miss Fannie Taubman. Then as a fitting close of an enjoyable oc- occasion. Prof. Iverdotn presenieu to auss Floyd Searcey a jewel case of beautiful de sign as a testimonial irom me mounters 01 tbe M. E. Church. Souib, of their appreciation of ber faithful services as organist. And now, teachers and pupils of Central Female College, good-bye; we will miss you all. and will be gladdened when you come again. Central Female College-. The largest audience ever seen at a college concert here assembled in Hageu s opera house ou last Monday night hear tbe annual closing concert of the above rising institution. Every seat in the house was sold by 3 o'clock, p. m., and the looby and balcony were both packed with anxious listeuers. The following was tbe programme: part first. Praver. Chorus: "Away, Away," from Massaniello. Vocal Class. Piano quartet: Overture, "William Tell." Misses Smith, McGee, Clemmens aud Jackson. Recitation: "Mrs. Bean's Courtship." Miss Florence Clemmens. Vocal Trio: "Memory" Leslie. Misses E. Saufley. O. Gould and K. Fleming. Piano Duet: "Invitation a la Danse". Weber. Misses Came Rvland and Lura Ward. Vocal solo: "The Mexican Nightingale." Miss Mane Howard. Piano solo: Fantasie "Freischutz"... Smith. Miss Rosa Grt hner. Vocal solo: "Margherita" (Faust).. Gounod, Miss Katie Fleminsr. Piano duo: From ''Elislre d'Amore". Vilbac. Misses N. and M. Youne. Dramatic selections Arranged bv Miss Scott : "aleeting of the Passions Who shall Reign Thirty voices. PART SECOND. Vocal solo: "La Reine du Ciel" Torrie, Miss Olive Gould. t,., ,. a vt legenueu " nensen. . "W b "Scherzo" Scharwenka Miss Ada Smith. Vocal solo: "La Mia Piecerella" Gomez Miss Edna Saufley, Piano solo: "Valse in A Hat.'lp. 42. Miss Ella Llovd. Vocal solo: Selection from "Faust". Gounod. Miss Julia F. Gould. Grand chorus: "Italia." (Lucrezla Borgia) Vocal Class, Messrs. Chiles, Conner and Smith. Piano quartet : "Wedding March." .Misses K. Lloyd, Hawkins, L. Lloyd and Littletield. Calisthenics. Benediction. The opening chorus was brilliant and spirited and revealed a good body of tone. which showed to the best advantage the great chorus from "Lucrezia Borgia" in the second part, which was magnificiently sung and produced an effect never before ac complished with a Lexington audience These choruses were thoroughly drilled and were sung with the most perfect unanimity of expression The William Tell overture was splendidly played by Misses Smith, McGee, Clemmens and Jackson, and showed that the good work inaugurated by Miss Kramer had fallen Into thoroughly competent hands, aud that under Miss Kriebn the best musical results would be attained Miss Florence Clemmens made a great bit with her recitation. She entered thoroughly into the spirit of tbe piece and provoked tbe heartiest laughter with her inimitable humor The lovely trio"Meinory," Leslie, was well sung by Misses Saufley, Gould and Fleming and they were rewarded with enthusiastic applause Miss Searcy's pupils. Misses Ryland and Ward, by their fine playing in Weber's Inv tation to the Danse, reflected great credit on their accomplished teacher, and thoroughly pleased their auditors. Miss Mane Howard has progressed won. derfully in the past year. She sang her dif ficult solo artistically and intelligently. He chromatic runs were very fine, and her voice exhibited great flexibility and evenness showing careful work on the part of ber teacher. Miss Gould and patient study on her own part. At intervals we have a prodigy ; this year It is Rosa Gochner as a pianiste. For a child so small ber skill is remarkable, and as we sat and listened we remember how years ago we wondered at her teacher, then like her self, hardly able to span an octave or reach tbe pedals, executing the most difficult music We think Miss Kriehn is liable to reptoduc herself in this most promising pupil In natural resources of voice Miss Kate Fleming has great cause of congratulation. I H full, round And rich, aud capable ol great development. In only one year's study he tones and execution are exceedingly good. Misses N. and M. Y'oung played their duo iu splendid style and with the utmost pre-cisiou. They were heartily encored and re ceived some beautiful floral tributes. Miss Scott has a genius for arrangemen as well as for teaching, and she has al way- some happy surprise for the audience. Th arrangement of the various dramatic wit oume musical selections, making oue com pleted whole, representing the many passion li wnica tles( is heir, was very ingeniously aud cleverly done. The young ladies we appropriately costumed, and went throii their respective parts without a mistake, and the uovelty aud beauty of the entire perfor muuee charmed the audience. Miss Olive Gould's voice shows the car lul training ol her accomplished sister, and her difficult solo was rendered with ease and grace. She received a warm encore and some lovely flowers. Another tine pianiste is Miss Ada Smith. She played ber two selections very brilliantly. Miss Smith's execution in a pleasure to watch, so gracefully aud skillfully do her lingers fly over the keys. Miss Edna Saufley wou her first laurels as a vocalist last year. Iu the execution of her i solo by Gomez, she showed a marked ini- ! provement in breadth aud accuracy of tone as well as sympathy, verv creditable to herself aud teacher. She won an entliii-ia-tie encore, to which she responded with a bow. Miss Ella Lloyd played her selectiou with great care and tiuish, and iu a thoroughly artistic manner which charmeii her auditors. Tbe great treat of the evening was the singing of Sicbel's Flower Song, From Faust, by Miss Gould. Miss Gould always does well, but on this occasion she was in the best of voice, and she sang the selection in a man ner never to be forgotten. Her perfect phrasiug, impassioned tones, and dramatic I style would have earned the '-bravos" of any opera audience iu the world. She was obliged by a storm of applause to repeat her song, 1 which she did in part, and no less successfully tbau in her first attempt. Mandelssohn's great "Wedding March," never grows old. It is associated with the most loving memories of the greater part ol i any audience before which It may be played. It brings to mind orange-blossoms, bridal bells, robes of shimmering satin aud filmy muslins.Ilhe tender sweetness of niphetos rose-buds, and the tenderer sweetness of bright upturned eyes, the yes" of fresh you us lips, and the pressure ol little hands. It makes the heart grow young again, and beat with a quickened throb. The world will never tire of its tuneful melody, aud It was no wouder that the eight deft hands which with skilled touch evoked its strains aroused J such a storm of applause. We hope when it I is plaved for those fair performers, it will be the dawn of a day of happiness and peace whose sun may never set or be dimmed with clouds. ! The Calisthenic display was very fiue, the evolutions graceful and drilled to perfectiou. so that there was no missteps nor confusion. The fin drill of the little girls was enjoyed best however; they were just "too cute" and coquettish.and every movement was watched and enjoyed with the most intense interest. NOTES. For grace and "cuteness" little Mary Black-well surpassed all. Miss Searcy's costumes were lovely. " Prof. Kerdolff always introduces some new and artful reform: that concerning the bouquets saved both performers and audience great annoyance Ibis year. All the surrounding towns and cities were represented in the audience. Miss Gould looked charm-in? in cream silk aud laces. Mrs. Carolyn Houghtou, a distinguished amatuer elocutionist, now of Kansas City, was present. The youug lady who received he basket of fruit and eatables instead of a bouquet.was much envied; one of the Baptist girls the other uight got a flower pot with a living pl int. Wbv not? It is fast becomiug tbe fashion to give somcthiug useful rather tbau perishable. Miss Kriebn looked queenly and beautiful in her heavy mourn ing. " " Keep the chairs out of the aisles. Professor, it is annoying as well as a violation of law. There were many baudsome and tasteful dresses in the audi ences; we never saw a better-dressed crowd iu our opera house. Little Ozite ou. looked very arch and pretty as cupid in her costume of silver. Miss Scott eclipsed all her previous efforts this year; we are sorry to lose her. Miss Florence Clemmens in her old-fasbioned cos tume was irresistibly charming ;she looks like our former Jiea, Betta Boyakin, in her palmy-days. Those children who delight their parents, but no one else, by "showing off'' during tbe performance, should be left at home: the opera house should not be used as a nursery. The musical team of F. C, Misses Gould and Kriehn, are hard to beat. We wonder if the young man who lost his srirl's fan has found It? Tbe bouquets were costlier and more beauti ful than ever. Prof, and Mrs Kerdolff evidently know bow to run a female college. Good bye. girls ; but come again next fall. DATES OF MISSOURI PAIKS. Mexico. August 10th, 5 days. Columbia, August 17th, 5 days. Higginsville, August 24th, 5 days. Marshall, August 30th, 6 days. Moberly, September 7th, 5 days. Paris, September 14th. St. Louis, October 4th. Springfield, September 27. Springfield, Summer Races, July 3rd to 5th. Kansas City, September 13th. Edina, August 30th. St. Joseph, August 30th. Brownsville. August 10th. Palmyra, October 12th. Cape Girardeau, October 12tb. Williamstown, September 13th. La Belle, September 21st. La Grange, September 28th, Shelbina, September 7th. Newark, September 13tn. Shelby ville, August 23d. Keytesville, October 5th, Montgomery, September 14th. Money to Loan ON FIVE YEARS TIME At 6 per Cent. Interest, With Privilege to Par IOO or It multiple on any Intercat rr ar 1 1 1 Good Farming Land Security -ALSO, - Home ffloner FurnWued if Desired In sums to auit. wilb small commission. TAYLOR & LESUEUR. LemnEton. Mo.. Julv 11. 18H3. lulvlltl JERRY C. BUTLER, CARRIAGE AND HOUSE P ATNTFP Ji PAPER HANGER, LEXINGTON, MO. ALL work promptlyaiti-nit-d to. Prlcce Rvaoonuble. Lvave orders at reaiilt-ner on r-'tn and South streets, or at Intelligencer UIHc5: may 10 MONEY 1H JL.OATS IX SUMS TO SUIT. ON FIVE YEARS TIME, AT LOW Rt fI S OF INTEREST. privilege to Pay at Any Time. soo. 2,ooo. 3,000. in,ooo. 15,000. 20,000. 25,000, 30,000. vrvi si:cirity TVO DlTAY! Arm - t:. tisoit, i.i:xiu. Tll., .11 o., olt II. w. WIN. MIR, "HiUIKKYII.I.l-:, MISSOURI. IF VOL" WANT 1IUXKY CET IT WUILE Ylll' fAX. nrpl.j I), IVIVMIR ic SON, liiruirani-p. Kul Kftlatp and Loan Affi-nta. BOUR feSOlM, DEALKKS IN Groceries, Provisions, Country Produce. Fresh Meat, &c. &.C. FK4KM STREET, Near Wentworlll Male Acudt-lny. xew iu ii.ihm;, SEW UOOD8, Kvfiyihin new. neat and Hean. Prices aa low as Itle lowmL. Give n a trial. We must liave our allure of trade, and ahull Btrive hunl to please our cuatoniera. A I.I. KIMIS Ol' I IIIMRV PRU. oocr WA.NTKO. uaj lVl IIOUR &. SOX, i Our New Wp arc daily ivwiviiiij from our factory the XKWEST and LATEST STLYES in Shoes, Slippers ami Hals, iron.! that we selected and had niiido tip for our new store. Onr line of Ladies" Shoes and Slippers are perfect in littinr. and ran ire in price from si, si ir, to .' ; Hand Turned and French Kid Shoes range in price from s3 to SO ami s."i ; Men s Hand Sewed Calf Lardivan or Kangaroo .shoes range larger man yon win unit at any other The People know that we nr.- perfect ly site place to I il v Hats, (i VS" V-V?sV All mail orders promptly attended to. and will use our best efforts to all orders promptly and satisfactorily. Chinn & Chinn, I keep the Largest and' Finest Stock in Lafay ette County. My prices I are lower than the Jow- est. lll' Hi Warm Weather Fabrics ! We take great pleasure in calling the atten i i ' cion oi wk. rrienas magnificent display of SPRING AUD We have the Best and we have ever had, and we honestly believe that its superior has never before been . shown in the County I ! Nearly all classes of Dry Goods are lowei this season than they have ever been known before, and we think they are much more beautiful arid tasty. We are confident that our Customers appro' ciate our Stock and our ing the unusual dullness which has for a long time j prevailed all over the land, we have never before done such a successful of our Stock ; We are proud of bur Business, an we are Prouder still of our Customers. T : Our house is far too growing trade. We as we would like to. increase our room and In addition to our Dry Goods, we invite the following 000 yard of I.eatitiful .Suinnipr Silks, worth 50c, for 39c. .t,()(H j arils of Lawn-, at Cc, 8jn and 12jc. 'i inkliil Seersuckers, at loi: and liljc. Plain hue India Linens, 10c, m. ilium miiiit iinuiis, iic ana zuo. ; Plaid India Linens, 1.1c, 20c, 2iic and 30e 1 Colored Etaniins or Canyas Cloths, irom 10c to $1. These are noveltW and are strikin;ly handsome. r" noveme Lace liiiiiiintr, new and beautiful shades, at Vie. and 25c ' Plain and Striped Keijres, 1.1c, 20c and 2,1c. " i Scrim Cloths, tor curtains, at 12AC anil 15c! Colored I hiinbiii Nainsook Hamburg and Ktnbroidered Full Skirts. K. ru Eml.mi. to match, Paraso's, Fans. Kid (Jloves. Lisle Thread Hosiery. Aic. . .fee. These are only a few Come. things keen. we P W. G. McCAUSLAND: FOR SALE. ONE HKI.LKVll.LESKI'All ATOIl. romplert . witli; inch cylinder. as gout! aanew Al.o ONE NICHOLS & SIIKI'I'Alill TKN-IloKSK- I'OWKIl Tit ACTION F.NtilNK. Will be sold r.lieap for caeh, or on time lor note with Rood security. Kor p:irl iculnrs imiuire ol' WM. I. KKllll. m:iy J.'tf M;.vvi.--, Mo. OVERCOATS. MKS'S nd HOYS' half Wooli buna. n an t Cotton ISOOTS ANII SllrthS. Cheap rn Corn , C-.ish or City Wmr.ints Thirty davs only. rr .MHS li. .!(l:l N FOR RENT. Four elegant room in Hie 11 Us .n houthwr't coiner ol Main ami Col e iri-pM Apply to I AliU HtLU. novl Goods! from 3 to 7. Our variety is. house in the City Our Goods are ALL NEW, No old, shop-worn Goods to show. We can sell you New Goods for a great deal less than we could the old stock that we have just closed out, because we bought our (ioods for cash this spring, discounted our hills, and Ave make here the broad assertion that WE; will sell CHEAPER than any. other house in the town. Peonle like to buy where they feel surej1 " that Styles are correct, that Prices" ;i : - r fire right, and that Goods are: j honestly made. j - Irving our best to make this loves, lioots, Shoes, &c. Old Stand Opixisite Courthouse.- A. GEVER. -WHOLESALE AMD KKTAIL- Fine Liquors a Specialty. Sole Agent for Anheuser-BusciT Brewing Assertion. i Trade and Families suppliec at reasonable rates. ana customers to out Goods suitable for SUMfJEn WEAR. Choicest Stock of Good i Prices, for, notwithstand- business. We are orouc i small for our constant cannot display our stoci We h( e nODe soon rn arcreH m I our capacity. immense stock of Sta your special attention U Il'.Jc, 15c, -.Me, 23c and 30c and All-Overs Swiss Hamburg and All-Overt All-lVPlM. IlllOllt'il r.astAa All ?. 12 "e.r-ce.BA 3JDlt Silk (i loves. Silt l i ' ot the thousands oi WOOD TOR SALE. I I. about 50 cords of nice body I -.r.l Wood for a ilc. straight anil parilv sp:moned. Will take $1 25 per o.d on tne farm. Good road all the Q ... .own. u K- ALi,KJ HKIDftE LETTWG. J I WILL let to the lowest and best bidder, for count ruction, on r TUESDAY. JUNE 15. A. D., 1886, one Wooilen Hri1Kc, thirty reel span, to h ....II over U .via c.eek. two miles ,S,l'J,Vr !i.ockl;.e.'rang to Uke,,",ce IM.ina aud specifications will be seen ai 1 1 in i- it ml i, ai.. nr CM - ---- k w-hiob. vonirac.or to snva drerta ,A0nm,a-'"on,'r ref erves rih to rele :i r ail bids. li D. WEEDIN, t , any or juneSt K Mi f - i m wm iu i wooer

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