The Lexington Intelligencer from Lexington, Missouri on June 26, 1886 · Page 3
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The Lexington Intelligencer from Lexington, Missouri · Page 3

Lexington, Missouri
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 26, 1886
Page 3
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rSOs THE LEXINGTON INTJbJLLlQENCEE, SATURDAY, JtJISnE 26, 1886. r?. V if! 1 4. I1 I; I OFFICIAL. COUNTY PiPEB. SHORTS. . Ladies should examine Smith A Bolton's Bilk umbrellas. apr24tf Ciovm and woven wire cots at H. & F. Winkler's, Lexington. may22tf Try the ' Old Reliable Rubber Paint." For ale by J. R. Moorehead. maylmG Folding beds and children's carriages at fl. ft F. Winkler's, Lexington. tmay22tf For lame back, side or chest, use Sblloh's Porous Plaster. Price 25 cents. Sold by C. W. Loom la. teb27yleom That backing cough can be so quickly cured by Shilob's Cure. We guarantee it. For sale by C. W. Loomis. feb27yleom Orders Tor ice cream left at Trigg Shields grocery store will be promptly attended to by Jos. B. Shelby, Jr. may29if Reliance self binder and Argentine mower, he best In the market, for sale by W. P. Keith, Hayview, Mo. ma?29t Don't bake your brains out this hot weather when you can buy bread fresh every day at the Dutch Bow bakery. une26t3 Try our bread, fresh every day, and you will use no other. " Cheaper than you can make it for yourself. Dutch Row bakery- 3t . Sblloh's V Utilizer Is what you need for constipation, loss of appetite, dizziness and all symptoms of dyspepsia. Price 10 and 75 cents per bottle. feb27yleom Catarrh cured, health and sweet breath secured, by Shilob's Catarrh Remedy. Price 60 cents. Nasal injector free. For sale by C. W. Loomis. feb27yleom 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, Hayview, Ho. may29t6 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 delightful. If you want good cream, in nice shape, give him a call. junel2t4 Being frequently asked if we have sold out our entire stock at Corder, will say to the public that we have only sold our groceries so as to make room for a large spring stock. Bespectfully, Blair & Vivion. f6tf J. W- Grant, dealer in wall paper, window shades, glass and mixed paints, and carpet paper. Also keeps a large stock of toys, wagons, doll carriages, trunks and dolls. Contracts house painting and papering ceil-4ug and walls. apr24m6 The great sources of the extensive curative range of Dr. Jones' Red Clover Tonic are its great blood purifying qualities and Its gentle aperitive action, thereby removing all restraint from the secretive organs, curing promptly and thoroughly dyspepsia, costive-ness, bad breath, piles, pimples, low spirits, sick and nervous headache, ague, malaria, and all stomach, liver and kidney troubles. The most delicate stomach accepts It with relish. Price fifty cents. Sold by Charles W. Loomis. une26m3 Home grown roasting ears and cucumbers are in market. Mr. E. B. Yaughan has given his store a fresh coat of paint. With one or two more seasonable rains, the corn crop of this county will be the largest for years. The rain last Tuesday did "lots of goods," Small favors thankfully received larger ones in proportion. The residence of Dr. H. Chapman has. received a fresh coat of paint which helps the looks of things amazingly. 9 The painters complain that they are so pushed with work that they are several weeks behind with jobs now under contract. Hr. Jno. E. Burden is building an addition to bis residence, having removed the old log v kitchen and is replacing it with a nice brick. Bro. R. T. Jesse has presented Us with the first ripe apple of the season, grown upon his residence lot in this Uy. It is of the Red June variety. V - The new porch toHlH. F. Royle's resi dence, on South street, is the handsomest one In the city and adds much to the appearace of the property. The wheat harvest is about over. While the yield will not be so large as expected, in me localities, taken as a whole the yield . will be large and the quality excellent. There will be an adjourned term of the probate court on Monday, July 5th, 6th and 7tb. Monday being a legal holiday, no more business than Is absolutely necessary will be transacted on that day. Do the lair thing; attend the fair; talk up the fair: help the fair by paying your fare; be attentive to the fair and pay the fare of the fair who may accompany you to the. 'air; then shall you fare fairly; farewell. Jordan Akers, a quiet colored man, who was stricken on the head with a club several years ago, and who has been an invalid ever since, died In this city last Tuesday. He was burled with the honors of the order by the United Sons of Protection on Wednesday. The following are the officers elect of Lex tngton Lodge, No. 149, A. F. A. M., for the ensuing masonic year: Mann J. Chinn. W. M.; Jno. S Blackwell, S. W.; Robert A Hicklin, J. W. ; H. C. Boteler, treasurer; P, H. Chambers, secretary; J. A. Price, Tyler, The fishing party which went to Spirit Lake, Iowa, is back again. Their friends at borne received substantial evidence of their success by the receipt of several shipments of fish by express, but like all other similar par- tie, they tell of some incidents which are harder to swallow than were the fish they caught. The following is the police report for the past week: June 18th, Patrick McDonald, drunk, fine 3; cash. 21st, Wm. Heckle, contempt of court, 9i; cash. 21st, John Heckle, drunk, (4; cash. 22nd, Jack Abbot, disturbing the peace, f 11; cash. 23rd, James Gates, disturbing the peace, 1 13; rock pile. 24lb, Drucllla Anderson, disturbing the peace, 2 eases, (7 and 7 50; rock pile. We acknowledge the receipt of a nice lot of red raspberries of the Cuthbert or Queen of the Market variety, raised by our enthusias tie fruit grower, Geo. F. Maitland, Esq. Some of the berries are very large, measuring two inches in circumference, and 01 delight fill flavor. Being late in ripening the crop Is just beginning to mature, and as the other red berries are nearly out of market, he will find a ready sale for all he can deliver. Hlgginsville Post: "The Post is sorry to hear that Mr. D. L. Willard, who lives in North Higginsville. had the mislortune to get his leg broken, last Wednesday. He was at work for W. W. Nortbcult. near town, roll ing logs, when by some means one of the logs rolled on his leg breaking and crushing it and pinning bim last to tbe ground where he was beld for some time before be could be releas ed. He was conveyed home and his leg tet and he is in a fair wav to recover. Tbe mighty Dacotab, Capt. Geo. Keith master, will leave this place on Thursday, July 1, for a grand excursion trip to Atchi on, returmug to this port on Honday, July 6. This will probably be the only river ex curslon during the present season, and all those who wish to have a good time should begin preparations to go along. Music, daa dug, plenty to eat and a delightful boat ride, with polite, careful and experienced naviga tors will make this a most delightful excur Ion. We look for a large number to avail themselves of this opportunity to enjoyably celebrate the glorious fourth. Our Horticultural Society made their second -exhibit of the season's Iruit at the courthouse on last Saturday. This time it , - was of raspberries, and while the exhibit was not so large nor interesting as tbe display of strawberries, yet It attracted much attention, Dr. W, A. Gordon made a tine display of the Superb, Hansell and Turner (red), Gregg, Doollttle, Mammoth Cluster and Tyler (black) and Sbaefer's olossal, purple. Mrs. Jeannls B. Sbultz show-; I Turner, red, and Mr, Geo, F. Maitland, Turner, Thwack and Cuthbert, red; and Mammoth Cluster, Gregg and Doo little, black. The finest exhibit was Dr. Gordon's Collossal, specimens of which measured 2J Inches In circumference. The doctor also bad specimens of the Gregg measuring 2 laches. A very interesting berry was the Collossal, but is a late f rui t and therefore the display was too small to give it H ! chance for examination. Moulded ice cream at Hecker's. junel2t4 Silk umbrellas and sunshades at Smith k Bolton's. apr24tf Regular meals 25 cents, at City Restaurant and Bakery, apr3m3 Centennial refrigerator at H. A F. Wiuk-ler's, Lexington. Mo. may22tf Fresh home-made bread at the Dutch Row bakery every day. Try it. une2Gt3 Saunders & Son Photographers, are doing very fine work in their new gallery opposite the postoflice. junel2t4 Croup, whooping cough and bronchitis immediately relieved by Shiloh's cure. Sold by C. W. Loomis, feb27yleom Shilob's cough and consumption cure is sold by us on a guarantee. It cures consumption. C. W. Loomis. frb-iTyleom Latest styles of millinery goods on exhibition at Mrs. S. P. Arnold's, Muiu street, next d-Hr to po-tolhVe- maylOlf Itch of every kind cured in 30 minutea by Woolford's Sauiiary Lotion, life no cither. Sold bv C. W. Looml, druggist. nilyl Sleepless nights made miserable by that terrible cough. Shilob's Cure is the remedy for you. For sale by Loomis. feb27yleom Will you suffer with dyspepsia and liver complaint? Shiloh's Vitalizcr is guaranteed to cure you. For sale by Loomis. j27yleom Subscribers who fail to get their paper regularly from the carrier will grcutlv oblige us by promptly reporting to this office. tf Litje Willie screams and lorin with a burn upon his arm. To little Willie Jov is sent, by Uiing Solvation Oil, tbe great liniment. It Kor Sale A good residence, one of the best in tbe city, on Main street, large house, good outhouses, well, cistern, etc. Price only $2 000. Terms easy. Inquire of J. P. A'diuger. uovifltf There were all the evidences of a coming storm; but when be drew from his pocket a bottle of Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup then came a calm, for the baby bad. the croup and would now get well. It Ice cream moulds at Hecker's -pyramids ornamented bricks, shoes.Turk's heads, individuals, etc Call aud see them. They will set off your table il you want to ornament it. junel2t4 Tbe best on earth can truly be said of Grigg's Glycerine Salve, wbich is a sure, safe and speedy cure lor cuts, bruises, scalds, burns, wounds and all other sores. Will positively cure piles, tetter and all skin erup tion. Try this wonder healer. Satisfaction guaranteed or money refunded. Only 25 cents. Sold by C. W. Loomis. meb27y 1 Judge of a government by tbe men it pro duces. Judgeofaman bv bis deeds, a tree by Its fruit?, a medicine by its results. Time tried and true is Dr- Bieelow's Cough Cure, wLicb contains the good qualities of ail the best cough remedies without I be defects of anv of them. A safe and speedy remedy for coughs, colds and all throat and lung troub les. SV.d by Charles W. Loomis in fifty cent and dollar bottles. Healing to tbe lungs. Safe aud pleasant for children. june2lm3 Tbe Bridges twins played to poor audiences In this city two or three nights this week. Tbe occasional explosion of a firecracker reminds us that the 4th of July is nearly here. Quite a number of new bouses are in tbe course of construction about town and our mechanics are all busy. The cool northwestern winds since tbe rain have made the weather decidedly pleasant after the heat of last week. To those contemplating a trip or excursion on the river during the summer, we would suggest that there is no time more enjoyable than the present, before the weatbei becomes too hot and navigation more difficult. In the July number of The Forum, Bishop Spalding will discuss the question, "Are we in danger of revolution?" Prof. Adams, 'Shall we muzzle the Anarchists?" and Pres ident Seelye, "Should the state teach relig-I m?'' B. B. Tully, tbe colored orator, delivered a political speech at tbe court house on Friday eveniug, June 18. We learn that he bad a good attendance of both white and colored. He discus-ed tbe difference between tbe republican and democratic parties and denied the usual assertion among the republicans that the negro is under obligations to that party In its scramble for office. Sedalia Bazoo, June 19. "Mr. O. Shipley, of Odessa, Lafayette county, was a passenger through this city, yesterday, en route for tbe state capital, whither he goes to Intercede with Gov. Marmaduke for a pardon for his son. Young Shipley was sent np for a term of ten years for breaking open and stealing goods from a box car. Tbe father had iu bis possession a petition beariug over 400 names. and signed by many of the officials of Lafayette county .praying for the young man's release, hence felt confident of being success ful. Tbr Lexington Turn-Verein will give a grand picnic at Alford's drove, on Mondav, July 5. The following is the programme March by Lexington Turn-Verein to the depot at 6 a. m., to receive their guests; pro. cession to picnic ground will form in front of Turner Hall at 9 a. m., sharp, under com mand of F. R. Neet, grand marshal. March ing order: Concordia Silver Cornet Sand, Mulligan Post. No. 11, G. A. R.; A. O. H Division, No. 1; West Lexington Fire Com pany, No. 1; East Lexington Fire Company, No. 2; Concordia Baseball Club, Lexington Baseoall Club, Independence Baseball Club. 'Guards;' Lexington Baseball Club, 'Babes;' Lexington Turn-Verein. March route: From Turner Hall, on Main street, to 10th street; from 10th street to Franklin avenue; Irom Franklin avenue to 18th street; from 18th street to South street; down South street to 13th street ; from 13th street to picnic grounds. Programme at grounds: Baseball games at 10 a. m., and 8. p. m.; turning by Lexington Turn-Verein at 11 a. m., and 4 p. m.; shoot ing for medal by tbe members of Lexington Turn-Verein, only, will commence at 2. p m. Speakers: Messrs. A. J- Hall. George Price and Albert Strother. All kinds of amusements will be on the grounds for large and small. Everybody is invited! In tbe evening there will be a ball at Turner Hall ; doors open at 8 p. m.. admission, 50 cents. Waverly : The farmers are now busy cut ting wheat. George's Theatrical Troup left for Corder last week. Berl Price, of St. Louis, was in town Sunday night. Miss Nataglia Stoneroad who has been visiting Mrs. Geo. C. Goodwin, left last week, for her home in Las Vegas. We are glad to see our young friend, Frank Burns, out again after a severe attack of inflammatory rheumatism. A dead body was caught in tbe river some days ago. It was supposed to be the bod y of a boy of 19 who was drowned at Kansas City while swimming. Last Friday evening as Mr. Charles Zysing and wife were returning from the Union Sunday school picnic one of the buggy wheels broke down, frightening the horses so that Ihey became unmanageable and ran away, throwing the occupants from tbe buggy and making a to al wreck of the buggy itself. No one was dangerously bun. On Thursday of last week we witnessed the closing exercises of Prof. J. M- Carter's private scchool. The auditorium was well filled with people iu and about Waverly, and a more appreciative audience has rarely ever been seen in tbe old scboolhouie. Two ol the exercises 01 me evening are deserving or board or trustees, iu a very appropriate. In-special mention, viz: "Evening at the Farm" . structive aud interesting maimer, which was recited in a charming aud graceful man- pleased- all; after which the pupils, patrons ner by Hiss Anna ilarwood "South faro- lina vs. Massachusetts." was dearly and for- ciDiy uenvereu oy ououie urown, aud we .i.r its,.. onntrr-Af UiNtp Hin anil Itrwtlr In Mm ... nm 7J.7 wIiZ, ih . " . , ZJ fleeted credit uuon the school. Prof rirUr " vi nuiiaiJIU (Of-IS a most estimable teacher and a perfect geur such an occasion being in profusion and en, tleman, and we always wish lor his success, joyed to the fullest extent. After supper and On Friday tbe lsib iust., the brethren of the a musical treat for tune, the older ones different churches held a union picnic In the an I children pronouncing everything a suc-woodland pasture east of town. By uine cess, retired, leaving the house and ground to o'clock the children or the different Sunday the young peoplo of Bates City and the sur-schools were assembled at their respective rounding vicinity, who reraalued till q-iite a piaces 01 wursuip preparatory 10 marcDiug out to tbe grounds, where they were enter tained later by a most sumptuous dinner. Tbe organ discoursed sweet sounds, accompanied by many voices singing the old familiar hymn of "Long Ago." The music of tbe Wayerlv band added greatly to tbe pleasure and entertainment of tbe occasion. Tbe picnic was well attended and social good feeling and kindness seemed to pervade tbe air. Don't fail to read McCausland's new advertisement this week. The oats harvest and bay making will be 'on'' next week. The red clover crop has bcon pretty well saved in good condition. The courthouse pavement and horse rack are badly in need ol repair. A team belonging to G. A. St urges run away last Thursday, No harm done. Charley Neet has given the city scales and fencing their annual coat of whitewash. The weather has been all that the farmer's heart, could desire for tbe wheat harvest. Trade has been exceedingly dull tbe present week, all tbe farmers being busy in their wheat fields. A party of fisherman from Shanghai, Carroll county, caught, last Saturday, at the mouth of Tabo, a cattish weighing 175 pounds. Garrisou Grange will hold its .regular monthly meeting at the Burns school home on Saturday, July 3, at 2 o'clock, p. ui. A full attendance is desired. When you see a business man look melon-choliu, with haggard face, and dull, complaining eyes, it is not because of billiousness or colic; tbe trouble is he doesn't advertise. Tbe grass in tbe riyer bottom between this city and Harden was on fire last Thursday, caused we presume by sparks from a locomotive. No damage so far as we have learned. Capt. Anderson's license, stolen from the ferryboat a week or two ago, was found floating on top of the water in a cistern at D. Russell's carriage tactory. If stolen for pure meanness, (it could not have been for profit) why it was not destroyed is a mystery. Tbe mighty Dacotab was at the levee last Wednesday afternoon en route for St. Louis. She took a large lot of coal and received several lots of freight. Including hemp and wheat. Tbe water in the river is now in good boating condition, and the Wyoming, which left St. Louis last Tuesday, may be expected here to-day or to-morrow. "The Chevalier," the celebrated thoroughbred slinrt-born bull, belonging to Mr. Tbeo. Bates, of Sni-a-Bar township, this county, got into the mire, about two weeks ago, and was so badly injured in tbe loins that he had to be killed to put him out of bis misery. Tbe Chevalier was one of tbe best bred and most noted bulls in the state, and at one time sold for f GS0. St. Louis Republican, June 22nd: "Early yesterday morning the wonderful Wyoming arrived here from Atchison with 600 bead ol hogs, 3,000 sacks of grain and a nice trip of miscellaneous freight; she will go back to tbe Missouri at 5 p. m. to-day from the Electric line wharf tbe foot of Vine street, and will take passengers and freight for all points as high as Atchison. Mr. Jo. H. Christy near Green ton lost a valuable mare Monday. He was cutting wheat with a self-binder. Having stopped to fix something about the machine, bis lead horses in fighting flies became entangled iu tbe harness, throwing one of them down in front of the sickle; the others became frightened and ran away, cutting tbe one down so badly that it bad to be shot. His little son was riding one of tbe lead horses at the time, and would undoubtedly have been killed had not Mr. C. risked bis own life in front of tbe sickle to save him. Altogether it was bad enough, but could have been much worse. On last Tuesday evening there was quite an enjoyable party, given at the surburban residence of Rev. G. W. Hyde bv his daugh ter), Misses Maggie and Ida. There was quite a jolly crowd present and all seemed to enloy themselves. Tbe following young ladies and gentlemen were in attendance: Misses Mamie Young, Lulu Evering- ham, Kittie Fulkerson, Kate Fleming, Edith Leonard. Boxie Chiles, Lizzie Smith, Inez Simon, Sallie Stewart, Mullte Grimm, M.-ir- gie and Bissie Vaujhan, Susie, lliuuali mid Sophia Lanneau, Bertie Wallace, Br lie Richardson and Rose Young Messrs. Howard Alkiuson, Thos. Hall, Kruest Cliaiim.-n Will Stewart, Ed liylaud. Wood Young.'.ieo, Krifbn, llirry anj Lee Wallace, .las Chambers and Geo. Carter. The If lies of the Christian church at lKtver, wiligive a basket supper and picnic at that church on the evening ot Tuesday ,-Tune 29th to which everybody is invited. A novel feature of the occasion will be the supper arrangements. Each basket will be supplied in sufficient quantities for two, with all tbe substantial and delicacies ol the season, and will also contain the name of one ol tbe ladies present written upon a slip of paper. Tbe baskets will be sold at 50 cents each, and tbe purchaser will lie entitled to the assistance of the lady whose name is found in tbe basket in disposing of the contents thereof. From the well-kuown beauty and vivacity of tbe Dover ladies, we apprehend that there will be a large atleudunce. The proceeds of tbe en, tertaiuiuent will be devoted to repairs upon the church, of wbich It stands very much in need. . We a-.-knowlede receipt of the anuual catalogue of Odessa College for the year lSSj-Stf and calendar for 1SSG-87, which shows tbe institution to be in a flourishing condition, notwithstanding the drawbacks it bas bail to encounter during the past year, among them th total destruction of tbe col lege lire, but which we are glad to know, will be rebuilt iu time for the full term of school. The catalogue thus peaks of the matter:" The school, though unfortunate in tbe loss ot its building by tire. at present enioys more flattering prospects luau 11 lias siuce its foundation. A new cor poration has been formed, comprising a large number of our enterprising citizens, with sufficient capital to erect a new building, which will be entirely completed by the open tag of tbe tail term. The new building will contain recitation, reading and chapel rooms sufficient to accommodate three hundred students, and all necessary equipment in the way of apparatus." This catalogue, as should also those of all other similar institutions. bears tbe imprint of a home office, aud is a creditable job. It was printed at the Demo crat office. Bates City: Knowing your willingness publish anything concerning schools and ec!u cation, we send below a programme of the closing exercises of the Bates City public school, which took place on Friday, June 11. tbe exercises concluding an eight months term under tbe management of Miss B. F. Porter, who is so deserving and bas rendered such entire satisfaction as to obtain for her the next term of school at this place. Tbe forenoon was passed in oral examinations, wbich were very iuterestiug,sbowiug a marked improvement iu nearly every member of the school. In the afternoon the louse was tilled to its utmost capacity, and many that could not get iu the doors remained near tbe windows to be entertained by the little urchins, who charmed them by their readiness to recite their declamations, dialogues, essays, etc. The exercises were interspersed I with delightful music, both vocal and instru-j mental, skillful musicians each time at the organ. After the exercises by tbe pupils the , gold medal was awarded, it being a very handsome Maltese cross, given fqr punctuality and deportment, won by Miss Maud Il-am. the contestants being Miss P. Odell and Master Frank Oration. Mr. J. W. King ihen addressed Miss Porter, in behalf of the and friends were dismissed to amuse them- seives wnn croquet, promenades, music and 1 "fa ' ava;n. ...AM . 1 i .1 .1 wun -liinuii lui sc icu u ciucr, wjien nve ion? I -i"" v " u,mi B,r!5a"1 supper. Every- ti.; n,t ,.,,!. i i a.a u..i.i. late hour, aud who reef that thev could almost coiucide with Romeo's expression to Juliet: "Good-bye dear one, good-bye, Parting is such sweet sorrow, Would that I could say good-bye Till it be morrow." And thus we parted wishing that the closing exercises ol the Bales City school might always be as intesesting and enjoyable as this had been, and that success might attend the teacher and pupils and all present iu their various Walks In life. Religious. There will be no preaching at Edcnvicw to morrow. Elder J. U. Hughes will preach at May view to-night. Rev. A. A. Moore will preach at Fairvicw to-morrow at 11 o'clock. Elder J. J, Henry will preach at Mayview to-morrow at the usual hour. Rev. A. A. Moore will preach at Fairview schoolhouse to-morrow at 11 o'clock. Kev.Lamar Bedswoitb will preach at Fair- view schoolhouse to-uiglit, and at Greenton to-morrow. Rev. Dr. G. L. Leyburn will preach at Dover to-morrow at 11 o'clock a. m., aud 8 o'clock u. iu. Usual services at tbe Christian church to morrow morning and evening. Elder G. W. Terrell officiating. Elder G. A. Hoffman, of Perche, Mo., will preach at tbe Christian church, in this city, at 8 o'clock, p. m. , Tuesday. Rev. Dr. J. A. Quarles will preach at the Presbyterian church in this city to-morrow at the usual hour's 10-30 a. m. and 7:39 p.m. There will be services at the Methodist churcb to-morrow morning and evening at the usual hours, Rev. D. C. Browne officia ting. Dally services at tiie Catholic church, 84 o'clock, a. m.; Sunday services 8 and lOj o'clock, a. m., and 24 O'clock, p. m., Itev. J. J. Lilly, officiating. St. Louis Presbyterian : "Westminster ollege has very properly honored Rev. Geo. L. Leyburn, ot Lexington, with the degree of Doctor of Divinity." Rev. A. Dobler will preach at the German Evangelical church to-morrow morning al 10:30 o'clock. Evening service at S o'clock. Sunday school at 9 a- m. Sunday school every Sunday at 9:30 a. in.. prayer meeting every Wednesday night and song service Tbursdav night at 7:30. p. in., at the German M. E. church in this city. On Sunday, July 4th, Rev. A. Dobler will preach at Independence ; but Sunday school will be conducted at the regular hour, 9 a. in. intbe Germau Evangelical church, of this city. Rev. W. T. Eastwood will preach at Wel lington on the 4th Sunday in each month. Regular prayer meeliug every Wednesday night. Young nun's prayer meetiug on Tuesday night after tbe 4th Sunday in each month. Christ church, first Sunday after Trinity. Sunday school, 9, a. ra. Morning Prayer with.sermon at 10:30 a. m. Evening Prayer with sermon, at 4 o'clock, p. m- Wednesday evening service 7 o'clock, p. m. Rev. John Davis, Rector. Services at the Baptist churcb to-morrow morning at lui o'clock, and evening at 8 o'clock. Preacbiug by the pastor, Rev. Wm. A. Crouch. Sunday school at 9 a. m., M. F. Royle, superintendent. Prayer meeting every Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock. Post-Dispatch, June 20th: The following excript from a letter received to-day by Dr. Schuyler from Bishop Tuttle, who was called to this diocese by the late Diocesan Conven tion, shows that the call has bee favorably re ceived: "I canuot persuade myself that I am at liberty to decline the twice uttered call that bas come from your diocese to be your bishop." THE ALTAR. Married At the Vivion House, in Higgins ville, June 20. by Rev. S. T. Kuffner, Mr. JAMKS E. FINNELL and Miss MARY E. CLAYTON, botb or Lexington. In Kansas City, June 23. Mr. CHaS. A. DONNELLY, of Lathrop, Mo., and Miss SUSIK A. BAlli, daughter of Jerry Bair, for a long time a resident of this city. The In telligencer extends its congratulations. In St. Louis, Juue 9, by Rev. John D. Viucil, D. D-, Dr. WM. T. STARK, of Kan sas City, and Miss JULIA ALICE VINCI L, daughter or the officiating minister. The newly wedded couple left immediately for California on an extended tour of sight seeing, Upon their return they will locate in Kansas City. At the residence of Hie bride's cousin In New York City, June 2-1, by Rev. W. R. Paxton, Judge STANLEY MATTHEWS, of the U. S. Supreme Court, and Mrs. MARY TIIKKAKKlt, of Cleveland, Ohio. The bridal pair left, the next day, for Europe, to spend Hie honeymoon. At the Catholic church, in this citv June 24, by Uev." J. .1. Lilly, Mr. JOSEPH CHANSLOIl aud Miss KATIE CLARK, daughter of Thos. Clark. The young couple have our best wishes for long life, happiness and prosperity. At the residence of the bride's mother, in this city, June 23, by Elder Thos. l Haley, 01 ivamas uity, iuer.), in. uus.msu pastor of the Christian Church at Albany-Mo., and Miss ANNA DOWDfSN. Miss Anna has a host of friends iu Lexing ton who wish her much oy iu tbe new lile upon which she has entered. St. Louis Republican, June 21th: "Miss Daisy O'B.innon and Thomas L. Cannon, of Henderson, Ky., were married yesterday afternoon at the residence of Mr. J. T. O'Bannon. Dr. Fulton of St. George's churcb performed the ceremony, wbich was witnessed by a small party of the bride's in timate frieuds. The house was beautifully decorated for the event. The bridemalds, Miss Lizzie Shields, of Cairo, May Dunlap, tiaugmer 01 uisnop uuniap, 01 lhs vegas N. M., and Eva Sturgis aud Mable Montgomery, of St. Louis. Messrs. Thos. Tay lor. TboH. Beverly, Robert Hc.lloway and Stewart Steele, of Henderson, Ivy., acled as groomsmen. A reception was given from 4 to u o'clock, alter winch Mr. and Mrs. can non took the train Tor Henderson. Kv. where they will remain with the former's relatives a few days helore setting off for the eeasnore for a lour 01 a few weeks. THE OKAOLB Born In Higginsville, L-ifsyetle county Mo., to the wife of John D. Baggs a girl. In this city, June 21, to the wife of Mr. Jonn f. Aruineer a girl. In this city, J une.24, to tbe wife of Mr. fc.. r . Nicholson a girl. In Odessa, Lafayette county. Missouri June IS, to the wife of Mr. Win Lawrence a girl. Near Odessa. Lafayette county. Mo June 9, to the wife of Mr. C. B. Mattiugly a gin. In Freedom township. Lafayette coun ty, Mo., to the wife of Mr. J. Powell a girl In Concordia, Lafayette county. Mo., recently, to tbe wife of Sir. Louis Tbieman-a boy. THS Tom 8. Died In Washington township. Lafayette eouniv, flio., June 24. of malarial fever, HENRY, son of John M. Ewlng, aged about io years. Iu this citv, June 19, 1SS0, MAR GARET, wife ot Martin Lillis, aged 52. Mrs. Lillls was born in the county of Meatb, Ireland, in ls:l4, and emigrated to America iu 147 ; settled in Lafayette, Ind in 1S4!J; came to Lalaye'.te county. Mo., in 1S60. During life, by her kindness and ster ling quaitues 01 mind, she gained many friends. She was a faithful wife, au affection, ate mother and a piois Christian. Iltr luoeiui services were conuucieu by Her uepuew. uev. l lios. f . I. Mils, of Shackleford Mo., and the sermon by Itev. F. W. Graham 01 tt. ratrick's church, St. Joseph, Mo. The reijuiem services were conducted by Rev J.J.Lilly. "Blessed are the dead who die in the Lord for Iheir works do lollow them." iaiayeiie, Indiana, and Burlington, Iowa, papers piease copy. . At St. Vincent's asylum. St. Louis nine i-.ti, utter a long and paintul illuess, Mr, v. E,. da iji, iw, aged about 43 years. Mr. Ballard was born in Monroe county. Va., where be lived until the outbreak of ibe war, when he entered the confederate army inougu young, and made a gallant soldier I At the close of hostilities he removed to Mis noun aiii semen in Lexington, a noor voune man. with uotiiiiir hut his own inu .,.,.1 strong brave heart to sustain him Full of euerav. fcifiji Bagtwiuus iu J IUIUtMU. ue 90OQ DUSS . . ' ed from a journeyman to a master builder associating himself with the late Mai Ben II ?. ' "j.dim, Wilson. I'hey then opened a lumber r, 11..H....1 I : n,i ... oujiiig jiaj. Yiion s interest in a few years. Mr. Ballard did a large business and was successful iu amassing a competency before he lost his health and was compelled to retire. He suffered for a long time from the encroachments of tbe fatal disease which had fastened upou him. but heroically fnu"ht II to the last. His mind was fiually affected and lie was taken to St. Vincent's Asvlum. ... i I...I, " i ' " m inst.. al IHL'hl. .Mr 11a ard was at nno ii.., a member of the Presbyterian church in tbis piuce, nun ociore ue went to St. Uiuis ex- pressed his penitence and faitb in The Lord Jesus Christ, tie was a true, warm frin.i an enterprising citizen, a kind husbaud. and . l.:.. it.. . 7 many nere will say with a sigh, peace to his ashes. The funeral will take place this moraine at 10 o'clock from the family residence ou college street. He will be buried with Masonic honors. Personalities. Miss Bracheres, of Cincinnati, is the guest of Miss MariaJWood. Mr. J. W. Welch, of Clay township, bas returned from Kansas. Miss Edith Leonard, of Mt, I-eonard. is visttiug the Misses Hyde, Mr. Rolands Bingham, of Kansas City, spent Suuday in the city. Dr. Murphy, of Greenton, was in the city on business, last Thursday. Mr. Adam Toeppe is again very ill, with small hopes of bis recovery. Mrs. J as. Price, of Weston, Mo., is visiting relatives in Clay township. Mr. A. Wade and wife came up last Sun day to spend the day in this city. Dr. H. M. Pettit, of Carrollton, was visit- in the city last Sunday and Monday. Miss Sallie Heston, of Carrollton, is visit ing Mrs. E. T. Thorp near Greenton. Misses Lizzie and Belle Gibson, of Green ton, are visiting relatives near Buckner. Misses Florence W. Arnold and Miss Mary H. Smith are visiting at Mr. Chat. Lankford's. Mr. R. L. Price and wife, ol St. Louis, are visiting their father's family. Judge John Price. Mr. Max Keller contemplates opening a clothing store in Greeulield, Mo., in the near future. Geo. W. Fox and R. W. Wayman, of the Odessa neighborhood, were in tbe city last Thursday. Miss Nellie Cary has returned to her home, in Kansas City, accompanied by Miss Jessie Atkinson. Misses Aggie Hutchison. Mary Wilson and Nanuie Farley spent the week with Mrs. W. G. Egglestou. Miss Lettie and Master Yateman Saunders are visiting their sister, Mrs. JJysart, in Andrew county. Miss Celeste Stephens, of Bunceton, re turned home Tuesday, Miss Ella D. Nickell accimpaning her. Miss Bella Megede has returned to Rich mond after a pleasant visit to the family of Mr. Robert Taylor- Mrs. M. J. Chinn and son, who have been visiting friends and relatives near Corder, have returned borne. Rev. J. M. Chaney, D. D-, of Independ ence, was In tbe city yesteruay, en route home from Brownsville. Miss Jobauna Kriebn left, last Thursday, for Sweet Springs, where she will spend sev eral weeks with friends. Independence Sentinel. June 22d: "Mrs. and Mrs. Mike McKee, of Lexington, were in town to-day shopping. Mrs. Mary Burns, of Butte Cily, Montana, is visiting the family of Mr. Thos. Clark and other friends in this citv. Mr. W. R. Van AngIen,of Middleton town ship, was here, last Thursday, and paid the Intelligencer a pleasant visit. Mrs. B. A. Simpson, of Winona, Minn., who has been visiting relatives iu tbis city, returned to her home last Tuesday. Mrs. C. C. Cloflin and daughter, of New York, and Mr. T. P. Boteler, wife and son, ol Kansas City, are expected in the city to-day. The large boil or carbuncle upon her cheek, which has been troubling Mrs. W. G. He- Causland for tbe past three weeks, is nearly well. Miss Maude Bassett, who bas been visiting ber cousin, Miss Zoe Bassett, in tbis city, bas returned to ber home, in Richmond, accom panied by Miss Zee. Mr. Lloyd Poller, representing Ridenour, Baker & Co., of Kansas City, spent a few days this week with his family, who are spending tbe summer here. Mrs. Ed. Loomis returned, last Weduesday, from her trip to Wyandotte, bringing her mother, Mrs. Babbitt, with her. who will remain for several weeks. Mrs. Lew Holiday, of St. Joseph, is visiting her niece, Miss Fannie Burton, near this city From here she will go to St. Louis to visit her daughter. Mrs. J. H. Ware. Mr. Jo-teph A. Edmonds is at present 'acting superintendent" of the eily water works, bis appointment not yet haviug been confirmed by tbe board of directors. Rev. B. G. Tutt, of Liberty, was in the city yesterday, in consultation with Rev. W. A Crouch in regard to a trip to Lake Mina- tonka. Like tbe disciples of old. they "go a fishing." v-01. rrank t. rnorp, ot Clay township now over SO years of age aud one of the old' timers or Lafayette county, was in tbe city last Monday for the first time in several years. He was looking well. Higginsville Post: "Mrs. Fred. Becker, of Lexington, was visiting the families of her sons, Ed. aud Gus. Becker, several days last week. She was accompanied by ber son, Willie, and daughter, Florence." Mrs. Elizabeth Jenkins and two children of Capt. Geo. Keith, are visiting the family or Mayor Hamlett. Before their return to St. Louis, they will visit Messrs. J. P. and W. J. Bair, in the Prairie church neighbor hood. Prof. T. G. Lemmon was in tbe city last Sunday and Monday. From here he went to Brownsville to attend the State Teachers' Convention. He has been re-engaged as su perintendent of tbe public school at West port for the ensuing year. Prof. H. D. Demand, principal elect of tbe public high school, was in the city last Thursday looking for a house to rent and making other necessary arrangements for bis removal here about the first of August. We acknowledge the honor of a call. Richmond Conservator: "Misses Annie and Bodie Mount joy, of Lexington, who were the guesu of W. P. Hubbell, returned home Saturday. Miss Mattie Young, one of Lexington's bright-eyed belles, is visiting her annt, Mrs. Dr. Washington." Higginsville Post: "Mr. and Mrs Patrick Organ, Mrs. Noonan and Mrs. Steve Organ were in Lexington Monday in attendance at the funeral of Mrs, Martin Lillis, who died there Sunday, A large number of friends from Kansas City were also in attendance." Among tbe attendants upon the Slate xeacners Association at Brownsville thu week, we notice tbe name of Dr. J. A. Quarles and Misses Katie Greer, Maggie Spears, Mary Young and Fannie Allen, of thiscity; Miss Maggie E. Bear, of Higginsville; Miss Walby. Aullville, and Prof. W. M. Beach, of Odessa. Mexico Ledger: Mrs. Lizzie M. Hicks, of this city, has been offered and accepted a place in the faculty of the Howard Female College, Gallatin, Tennessee. Mrs. Hicks is one of the best educated music teachers in the west and has met with great success as a teacher and composer. We congratulate Howard College on securing ber services. Higgiusville Post: "Prof. H. D. Demand has been elected principal of the Lexington high school, which makes bim ex-officio superintendent of the city schools. His salary is 880 per month. Mr. Demand is fast taking rank as one of the best teachers in the state, and the Post congratulates biraon bis success and this evidence of the esteem in which he is held by those who know hira. Prof. B. Duncan, ol Maryville, Mo., candidate for state superintendent orpublic schools, made us a pleasautcall last Wednesday. The professor is a practical teacher, having been engaged for more than twenty years in tbe practice of his piofession Iu ceutral and northwestern Missouri. Should be be successful in getting the nomination he would undoubtedly make us au efficient and able superin-dent. An extraordinary fallacy is iie dread of qight air. What air can we breathe at night but night airf The choice is between pure night air from without and foul uight air from within. Messrs. Thomas Shelby and Evan Young huve discontinued the use or tobacco in any form, under a forfeit of a fifty dollar suit of clothes from tbe first one to break over, or to propose a compromise to tbe other. Botb are already sorry for the bargain, but each i -;s fuiiy, tt ;,,at tUe;t,,er m' , be the one to " uiunlate ' be the one to "liquidate. Should the Missouri Pacific railroad Anally rnrw ! iii l Irk rAnnva !lu . ? ..... ! .1 ! 06 Uep0t i M J mmpany win rent a room unniAuiliura in flit. I...... room somewhere in the business portion of tbe town ana nave an othce of its own, as was done berore tbe consolidation of the otlices last year. Its probable location will be Ihe old stand, near the postotbee, with Ueu Loiau iu charge. A Fancy Dress Party. The elegant and spacious residence of Mr. J. C. McGrcw was thrown open to the young people of Lexington, last Thursday evening, and those who were present will never forget the scene presented. The handsome parlors and ball were thrown into one large reception room, and when the represculatives of everything under the sun were assembled, the scene was one of oriental splendor. The Lexington String Baud discoursed sweet strains of music, and after an hour was pleasantly passed In promenading and admiring each others costumes, the furniture was luletlv removed from one of the parlors, can vas spread over tbe floor, and tbe remaining time was spent iu dancing. At about half-past eleven o'clock the guests were invited out to supper. Tbe table was one long to be remembered. It was set in the shape or the letter T. In the ceuter of the table was a pyramid of banannas and oranges surmounted by a beautiful tower bouquet. At each end of tbe table were boats of cut flowers. The ices, wbich were on the table, were frozen in the forms of pyramids, horseshoes and bricks. The pyramids consisted of Neapolitan cream; the horse shoes, of Del- uionico chocolate; the bricks, of different fruits, with the fruit of which they composed frozen on the tops. At each extreme end of the table were pyramids, three feet iu height. in the form of a bee hive, aud tilled with a delicious whipped cream called honey-ci-eain. There were great bowls of piuk raspberries and cakes of many different varieties, su-h as Chocolate. Geu. Lee. Prince of Wales, L tuy cake, etc, Mr. Haecker prepared tbe ices. Mr. aud Mrs. McGrew understand the art of ealei-Laiuing perfectly. Every one who entered tbe bouse was made to feel at home. No matter bow small the child, you would tindMr. McGrew, whole-souled and genial. the center of every crowd. At a very late hour tbe crowd begau to disperse .after thanking Mr. and Mrs. McGrew aud their charming daughters, Estelle and Mazie. for one of the most pleasant eyeuiugs and one of the most elegant parties ever given iu Lexington. The following is a list of those who were iu costume: - Old Fashioned Girl. Estelle McGrew; pink satin, short, tight waist, lavender silk, full skirt, (ber mother's wedding dress) lace over dress aud little reticule. Kate Greenaway, Mazie McGrew; large- flowered, blue organdy, made Mother Hubbard style, lace apron, blue ribbons and while mob cap. Faust's Marguerite, Jaunie Rathbun ; long trained, black, nuu's veiling dress, whito tulle yoke, loug, plain, black coat sleeves, trimmed witb puffings of while tulle; flowers of white Marguerites. Hattie Rathbun, evening dress of pink nuu's veiling and lace. Flower Girl, Birdie Keller; plaiu brocaded piuk satin, wnite tulle over dress trimmed profusely with natural flowers, wreath of flowers and carried basket of flowers. Night, Hannah Lanneau; black tarlatan dress and veil, with black lace yoke and sleeves, studded with silver stars, comets, meteors and a silver crescent iu ber flowing hair. Aurora, Susie Lanneau; pink and yellow tarlatan dress with long veil, and the morniug star glimmering on her forehead. America, Sophie Lanneau; quaint, short dress of red, white and blue, trimmed with the American flag, jaunty red cap trimmed with flags. Spanish Princess, Mattie Greene; black silk skirt, pink Spanish waist, black lace sleeves and yoke; trimmings of jet beads. Misses Berta Richardson and Birdie Wal-lace lace dresses and natural flowers. Miss Dixie Graddy, evening dress of white swiss and piuk silk waist. Peasant Girl, Sallie Stewart, red full skirt, black velvet peasant waist, white yoke and sleeves, jaunty white swiss apron. Pansy, Mattie Grimes; white cross-barred mull dress, trimmed with large pansies. 178S, Mattie Crenshaw; old fashioned skirt of while swiss, striped old fashioned silk polonaise, old fashioned locket and jewelry. Uudine, Ridie Aull; sea-green tarlatan dress, trimmed all over witb silver fishes, pearl beads about her neck and water lily at her throat. An Orphan, Virgie Hall; long, plain black dress, white kerchief, white apron, white normandy cap with black velvet trimmings, jet necklace and traveling bag. . Butterfly, Lucy Mount joy; white embroidered robe trimmed all over with gold and sil ver butterflies, yellow and green wings cov ered with painted butterflies, and crown of h..i.orfli. May Queen, Mamie Chew; while tarlatau skirt, red girdle, trimmed with poppies aud natural flowers. Flower Girl, Juliet Young; white dress covered with flowers, natural wreath of flowers. Viviandiere. Minnie Neal; red skirl trimmed with gold bands, black jarsey waist, laced witb red braid, red and sold cap. Milk-Maid, Virgie McClelland; cream skirt with bunches of red roses stamped over it, black velvet girdle, straw poke bonnet lined with green, tiny milk pail on ber arm. Bo-Peep, Mamie Kussell; full red skirt, buttercup overdress decorated with bunches l n..,. i.i o . ,. , . . w.wumc dwncii-, oiuc baliu opauiau waist, 01 large straw hat and sbepbardess crook Minnehaha,. Maude 'Burden; red velvet skirl, and waist, red, blue and black overdress, waist trimmed profusely with feathers, beads, leather cap, beaded bag and moccasins. Aurora, FaunieTaubman; cream lace dress, long pink tarlatan veil covered with silver stars, and silver crescent crown. Snow Queen, Mary McClelland; pure while tarlatan dress covered witb cotton pods, long white veil dotted with cotton. Juliet, Mamie Young; cream surah satin, plaiu and brocaded, pearl front, medecis collar and short sleeves. Music, Kittie Fulkerson; cream dms trimmed about the hem with bars of wu-ic. Sold harp on each shoulder, tarn boriue and triangle at her waist. Ye Lady of ye Ancient Period, Ida Hyde; old-fashioned black shot silk with buuehes of bright flowers aud lace llehu. Coming thro' the Itye, Maggie Hyde; pink and white striped silk skirt, white apron, overdress, white waist, bunches of rye triiu-miug her dress and bair. Frost Queen, Lucy LaBertew; cream laee dress, trimmed crystal cbaius, diamond dust, ciystalized wheal, cedar, and crystalized crown. Queen of Morn. Lula Everingbam; while lace dress, pink tarlatan veil studded with stiver stars, silver crescent crown. Klizabelh Frv, the Quakeress, KdiHi Leon- ard; plain grey dress, white kerchief, cap and apron, Zerlina.from "Fra Oiavola," Boxie Chiles; brocaded cream satin waist, white swiss skirt laced with scarlet ribbous, gold anil pearl beads, blonde wig. Nourmahal, from "Tallah Uookh," Lula Chiles; pink satin skirt, black velvet girdle laced wilh pink ribbons, laee yoke, uiuber and pearl beads, diamond jewelry. Qucudtiline, "Qtieeu of Flowers," Lizzie Smith; white swiss skirt, old gold satin waist, cream silk cap, baskets of natural flowers. Lallali Rooku. May Peakc; white mull dress, trimmed prolusely with natural flowers, baskets of flowers. Pop Corn Girl, Alice Peake; white mull dress trimmed with pop corn. Court Lady, Julia Wiusor; cream satin, dress with old point lace overdress, (lowers aud feathers. Wenona, Hose young ; red cautou flannel skirt trimmed with wide band of gold, light red waist wilh angel sleeves trimmed with gold fringe, white embroidered slutwl scarf, beads and feather trimmings, moccasins of scarlet and gold. Fidelma, Katie Fleming; black point laeo overdress over shrimp, pink cashmere, diamond pin, ear-rings, opal pin, gold chains aud bracelets, shrimp piuk plumes. Miss Cleveland, Miss Eddie Wiusor; crim son satin dress with brocaded front neck psnk j.iumes. , square RENTS. Mikado, Thos. Ilall. Uncle Sam. Thos. Crenshaw. Old-fahioned Dudes, Eddie Mctirew aud Bert Taubmau. French Zouave John Mountjoy. Parson Jones. Lee Wallace. Simple Simon, George Smith. Pirate Klug, Wood Young. Country Jakes, Earnest Chapman and Will Stuart. Ked-C'ross Knight, Eddie Taiibman. Mikado, Jesse Crenshaw. English Guardsman, .las. Kobiiison. Citizen's dress, John Davis. Uncle Sam. Benj. Ireland. Court Gentleman, Walter Waddell. Prince Arthur, Howard Atkinson. Euglish Hunter, Willie Porter. Knight of the Black Plume. Jas. Quarles. Evening dress, Mr. W. R. Bascoui, of St- Louis. Jolly Tar, Manslield McClelland. Full dress, Harry Wallace. Parson Siiuius, George Kriehn. LCTILK L.19T. THK following letters remain uncalled Tor at the pofitotljre at Lexington, Lulayetle county, Missouri, Juue'JI, Konnett. lsauc. t.'urlile. George Clay, w. It. Hart. Harry C l.ont tttnul Mrs Me-onr. -lames Moore, II. . .smith. .1 . M-.llhew, SltllVltl, Siuilll Block, W Collins, It. E. Ilnu. Ilyre, Uavid N . Jitckson, Harriet Meisenht-lter, Mrs. Mercer. J ike Patterson, Mdlie, Mrs. Vermillion, Margaret K. Messrs. Walkinu & Spen cer, imi-r. Messrs It A 11 South CAHUS. Aoii-iis .1. It 4 Chunr, A Itruin II, ,lloli, W A. Iliiu'h. s, Mary I. llollX, t, 'O. Mori is, John Ji-tiKins & Ala'ors Kilv, I.. i-Slroiht-r. Lea h Tlioint n. Sophia Holler. Marv Huckelt. Tlioa. M. Hunters, David Hill. John 10 Johnson, Klla and Mary Meior, .1. s. Kollison, Molie, Mrs Sweeney, Kdllh, Miss Tli impson, Annie, Mrs Thtmi-iHon. Thomas v hen ca.lm wele adverllst' lor these please mv that they I". S tUl.hl-.ltSIIN. V M NOTICE. rpoi'HK Patrons of tne Lexington Wa'er L Company, Please take notice lint all in ney lor water is due on the First Dav ol July, lor the qoarterending October 1st. Pltase call at my ollice Irom the 1st until tbe lOlh day ol July and settle the same. J. A. EDMONDS, jiliti Acting Sup't Lexington Water Co. FOR SAI.F.. I LL tr v property iu Lexington V Kleasnt lots between the K. A. Si-minary aud Mr. W. t. McOiiuslnnd's. iiivided lo suit purchaser, and lull ot choice Iruit. Furniture, Plows, Ladders, Pianos, 3 Cows, Itnggy, Spring Wagon, etc. All accounts should lie presented on or before July 15. All indebted to uie will please settle, j Hill J. AyUARLKS EVERYBODY DAiVCE. E WANT to buy, at our stable. in uie next .w uam U UK A I) OK Ml I.KS. for which we will pay a Fancy Price I'hey must oe from 4 to 8 years old, 15 to 10 hands high, sound and in good flesh. JOHN C. YOUNU A CO . June2.1wj Lexington. Mo Kansas City Ladies' College. Independence : Mo. HOUSE Thoroughly IleateJ by Steam Ktriiatora; Water Supply in all the balls, Lighted lltroURboiit by U-in; best advantage- in nil departments. Fur full uart'-cularrisenri for ciil;iln?ue to Itev lAUtSM CIIANKY, U. IK, Pros' f., june'Jfiml Independence. Mo. A RARE BARGAIN. rpiIE ut'uVraigncd, wi-diinff lo retire JL Irom bufneeH,now offer' forsalebia Two-Story Brick il.ueatid Residence builriinir. corner of Franklin Avenue and Tw nly-Firpt street, near Third Ward School Hoiirie. The lot is 10U feet front, aod la covered Willi fruit trees and irraoe vines. Th a took of f?'Kdd now on hand, consisting of Groceries. Notions. Boots. Shoes and Clothing will also be sold with the bouse. It a Buulcinl cash uuvment is made, time will be Riven upon the balance. A bargain can be had In thin pmp-erty such as is not often met wild For full information call upon tbe undersigned, on tbe premises. F. H VOLTZ. junefimS Lexington, Mo. HOME-MADE WAGONS 1 JOHN E. QUANDT. le.VNKLIV AVENUE, his on hand and for gulp, unite a number ol' Farm Wut;on.inade LexinKlnn. bv sli led workmen. Irom ti e very bent timber procurable, ;and warranted to beeqiial, if not superior, to any wagon ever sold or lilauuiar,ture'i here. Any xlzeil thimble skein now in stock, ami with all Hie heal ami Intent uttur.timenta, sue.n as aprina scat, lever-brakes, etc. Also Home-made Spring Wafrsnn, wtirriinti-d in every narticlilar. Call and exam ini- wHKuna ana ei pi iet-s neiore ptii-e.hartitm ielHowliere, and encourage heme mi-cliaiucti when von nan do as well or better with vonr j money ny purchasing b-re. jime-.yl EXECUTRIX' NOTICE. LMlt-US testamentary on the estate ol laroli It. Eckle, !er.eaaed, were gran-ed to I he undersigned on the 21m day ol fun-, ISMi. by l he frobate court of Latavetle ETTEIIS . comity. Miaaouri. All persons having claims against said estate i are required to exhibit them to me lor allowance i within one yearatu-r the date or this notice, or , they may be precluded from any benetlt of such i i-Binvc, nun nuun claims lie uoi I'Xllllllteil Wltn in two years lliev will be lorever liarred. KI.IIIAUETH ANN ECKLE. June-Jt5 Kxecutiix. FIX. 4 1. SETTLEMENT. NOTICE is hereby given to all persons interested in Ihe estate of Uobt. W . Cox, deceased, that the undersigned. adiiiiiilfUrittor will apply lo make a linal settlement of am. estate at the August term, lcKtti, of the Prohale .....11 , e. fltlll-l Ikl I .11 .Dull. Iinilll t. fcl !....!... ... ... 1 gnu anil ntiu at the court rooin,iu th city ot Lexington, on the secoud Monday August, ioou. nu, . iHILib. juneil5 Adrainisi ralor. FINAL. SETTLEMENT. NOTICE is hereby Riven to all pernons interested in the estate of Or. A. P. I.tnklord, dee'd .that the undersigned, administrator. will apply In make a tlnal seltleuientnl said estate at the Ausus. term, ol the I'robale court ol Lulayetle county, Missouri, to be begun and hoi. I ... II. a lr..l... .. ....... V. - ... 'oi Lexington, on the second Monday in aiizum l&jtt. KOUfcttr 11. L.VNKFOUli. June26:S Administrator FINAL SETTLEM EN T. VTC net is hereby given lo all persona inter I. -1 vsieu in mt- esiuie oi rvei j . ivion, ile-ceaued, that the undersigned, administrator, with the will annexed, will apply to make a . Hn:il settlement ol said estate at the August jlerm, I8si, of the I'robatu court of L.uluyette I county, Missouri, to be liegilD and held at the prouate court room, in Ilie city ol Lexington, on tbe second Monday in August, lsxti -IAMK4 K. CAMPBELL. June.'B.S Administiator With will annexed. FINAL SETTLEMENT. NOTICE is hereby given to all persons intei-eile.l in tne estate ol Kobt. Zeysing. ile-ceaxed, that Ilie undersigned, administrator tie banit Hon. will apply to makea linal settlement oliiid the August term. Is;, of the frobate court of Lafayette county, Missouri, lo be lieinui and helil utihe l'rob:ite court Hie city ol Lexington, ou Ihe secoud Mond.iy in August, Isso. KRVVIN ZHYSINi;. jimr-ifi r, Admfiiistr.itor rfe bonii tion. I'D U 1. 1 V A I M INI ST II ATO It 'S NOTICE. 11V virtueotan order of the ornliate court ot LaluVi-tte countv. MiHxonri iii.ul. n.u I'dt dav ol June, lnsti, the iinderHtniud. I'1"""- iiioiiui'ii iiji sum roillliy, is orilereu lu take charge of the estate ol lleverly Arnold, deceased. All perons having claims aituinxt fliid estate are ieiuii'eil to exhihit iliem lo me lor allowance within one ye:ir alter Ihe date of this notiee, or they may lie precluded from any benefit of such estalej and il such claims be not exhibited with in two years they will be lorever liarred mli5 JO. A. WILSON', Public Administrator, with will annexed. IN SUMS TO SUIT, ON FIVE YEARS TIME, at i.ow r ati: hi ivi i ki nt. Privilege to Pay at Any Time. S.jOO. a 2,000. 3,000. .-,. Oil 10,000. l.'t,OUO. 40,OUO. (i.OOO. 25, OOO, 30,00O. iy iv i ss 1: CU.KI rr NO 11IY! AF1M.Y TO K. WIWHOK, I.IXIM;. TO. MO., OK II. '. VI!- sor, iii;4:i.svii,i.i:, MISSOURI. IK Villi WANT MI)EV GtT IT WHILE Vol CAN. eplo VI.SOR & SOW, ' lusurauee, Real Estate uud.Loan A. ula. The Great Trade Center -IS ALWAYS CROWDED ! It in an open secret and eonvincin!? fact that Taiw Prira ami ! ( rood Goods ar the magnets that draw people to this great trade center. T Hear it in mind that WE keep the Largest Stock of h - Boots, Shoes, Hats, Caps, &c, . to lie fmmd in the County. And hear in mind that we are selling Ladies' Kid W. li. Shoes at 1 75, the same that you pay Isewhere 25 or $2 50. Our Men's Fine Shoes are from $1 to $2 cheaper than can he bought elsewhere. We call sneeial nttpnii.m to nnr lino of Fine S'ippers ; ladies, ho sure our Children's Low Button Shoes Cents, our line of Hats are the fewest and Nobbiest in the city. All mail orders promptly attended to. -WHOLESALE LIQUOR -SOLE AGENT ANHEUSER-BUSCH BREWING ASSOCIATION If you desire Fine, Imported medicinal or culinary purposes, I the very Lowest Prices. GOODS DELIVERED FREE OF CHARGE. All Orders will receive prompt attention. Pro Bono The time known among business men as. the dull, season is approaching, and we are determined that we will not have any dull times if we can prevent it, and as we know of no better way than by ottering the people Goods at such prices as will force them to buy, ve will begin this morning THE GRANDEST that has ever been known in this County. We do not think it neces- V; sary. to say that everything we offer in this Grand Bargain Sale will be first-class in every particular. . We ofl'er you such Bargains as jrou never saw before and may. never see again. It will pay you to come twenty-five miles to get -these Bargains. We have been known for years as THE CHEAPEST DRY GOODS HOUSE IN THE COUNTY ! ! anil now when we offer you many things at less than half our former price, you can form some idea ot the grandeur and magnificence of the Bargains we present for your consideration. ' We enumerate below a few of the articles which we will 6how in this Grand Bargain Sale. These are a mere "drop in the bucket" to what we have in store : Bargain No. 1 1rtSa?aIf"Wo01 LaceBantin' in . yara9 canvass jioids: uiacK, jsavv, Tan, Wine and Myrtle. All in this Grand Bargain Sale, at 7ic. Pa VCTQ in TJn 9 350 vard9 Lace Banting; Cream, Black, Light Blue, -Dd.1 g dill HO. (j Medinm Blue, Pink and Tan. 100 yards Striped DeCeige. Every yard of these two lots is worth 25c. We offer them all in this Great Bargain Sale at 124c. Pfl VCTCt in iTr 150 yards Lace Etamines and Canvass Cloths, bean- ? xiai g am A U. t tiful fabrics, lor Drapery or Overdress, and every . I . yard worth 37c, for 20c. ) 'RflirCflin Nfl A 300 yards sriPea Summer Silks, Bine, Brown, UaigdilllUU. Wine ana Black Lovely quality, and worth fully 50c. They go for 35c in our Grand Bargain Sale. Tta F0a 111 No R 41)0 "arl8 India Linen, White Ground, Colorep migdmiHU. U Figures; Black, Pink, Brown and Blue. Grand Goods at 20c. Tliey go at J24c in this Grand Bargain Sale. Tift rCAlTl Mfi R 5' yards 8681 Prints, ew goods, choico styles, Xai g am Vi U. U everything except Blues, Blacks and Robes, for 5c. There is not a poor one in the lot. Bargain NO. 7 0,rlot5Of'Colored.QuiU8,fringedcnds; worth $1 25, Bargain No. 8 -A large lengths, ParCPfllll Nn Q T,,e l,ala,,ce f onr stock ot All-Wool, Imported XV1 g am IX V. O Dress Goods, in Etaraines, Canvass Cloths, Crazy Cloths, Stripnd Suits, all lovely shades, all 40 to 42 inches wide, none of them worth less than 75c. They go in at 50c. Our stock of Printed Lawns, Ginghams, Seersuckers, India Linens, llatnhiirgs, Laces, Gloves, Hosiery, Corsets, &c, is full to overflowing, aud at the lowest prices ever known. Come and see. W. G. McOAUSLAND. Lexington, Mo , June 20, 18fG. FOR DALE. ONE ItKI.LF.VII.Lb: SKI'AltATOIi. cnmplelr. with :iu incli 1-yliinler.neKoOfl iu new. Aleo OSK NICHOLS & SIIKITAKD TKN-UOKSE- I'OWKK Tit ACTION KNGINK. Will hi goul cheap for cuah. or on time for note Willi kooiI si-ciiriiy. For particulars inquire of . i-. km ill . limy -ilitf Mayview, Mo. OVERCOATS. MEN'S -ml BOYS' half Woolen anil Cotton Suns. ItHOTS ANI SHOES. I'lieap fm Corn, Canh or City Warrants. For i niny uavb only. ' JOHN ft. .TORI) A V. FOR REST. I Four i-lr-runl runnm Iu the rl its on southwest corner ol l:iin unit Collt-if streetrt. Aiilv to novJl UICHABO FiELO. AT - ALWAYS BUSY ! and see them. We are closing out verv ehean. Old Stand Opposite Courth ouse. AND RFTAIL- HQU FOR THE- or Domestic Wines or Liquors fox : can supply you with the same at, . . Publico !! BARGAIN SALE K lot of Carpets and Mattings, in abort for Half Price. WOOD FOR SALE. rHAVE about 50 .cords of nice bo M'K Ornl Wooil for sale, straight and partly seasoned Will take SI 25 tier cord on the farm, way lo town. Good road all Oe mi tf E. ALLEN. moElT TO 1.0 43. N AMOI NTSTO SUIT BORROWER?, and I on long-iime. No commission. Apply at ibe law office of , , RICHARD FIELD, iel.27tf Opposite orlhouM. CARRIAGE P4.INTWG. PAINTING! OF CARRIAGES, llugfries and Spring Watruns. a specialty, al my shops. Be-t skilled and experii nerd woikmen. and at lower .-.o uu iiiaiKru eit-wnere tor oruinary work Price Uine dollars and upward, ac.oM-.ii- -o the laoor. JuneUS D. RUSSKI L ft 1 ' ; ' 1. ) 1 t 1 il & X :v.i 1 - V i il i f ii ..." u

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