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i time the United States Government DfEcially tested the baking powders report has shown Dr. Price's Cream Jng Powder to be of superlative tning strength, free from alum, abso ly pure and wholesome, his is gratifying, for Dr. Price's Cream ing Powder is depended upon by mil- f n"t-t1 tT !"1 lop -Iia. ! 1 -- 1 J j ui v.u ittiov. mcii uiiuy ureaa. Lkinq Powder Co, Chicago- Note. These Government inquiries also developed the fact that there are many mixtures upon the market made in imi tation of baking powder, but containing alum or other caustic acid, whose use in food is dangerous. QUNTY CORRESPONDENTS. JINSVILLE HAPPENINGS. Miller was in Kansas Ciiy Gathered by our Special Correspondents. t Lena Arrubrusler and Miss Hiickloy of Corder were shipping here Wednesday. n. IUI1 of I) ver was in town , Miss Nell Mcllatlon, one of Odessa's ' charming belles, is visiting Mrs. It. A. al tckley of Corder was here ; Wells. Mrs. Lee Kenton and little daughter and west to the railroi.d depot. of Aullville wat in this of Aullville visited friends here visited the graves of relativfs and friends in Mount Olivet cemetery. J. W. Garnbart visited Lexington Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. William II. Karrow were in Lexington Wednesday. Misses Mamie Corse and White Lockhart were iu Islington Saturday Marvin Ilamer went to Kansas City Tuesday evening and spent Wednesday there. II. A. William, until recently station atrnt for the Mitouri Pacifio ai this place and now living in Sedalm, has received an appointment as clerk in the United Stales railroad postal ser vice. A five-Inch vein of good coal was discovered while blasting rocks in the cut for the railroad in the northeastern part of town, about forty feet above the twenty-inch vein that underlies tbe whole city. The old wagon scales belonging to the Schaberg brothers, that for a long time have encumbered the earth and disfigured Fifth street, opposite the city park, have been sold to H. II. Totter and were removed to his farm Tuesday It was a surprise to old acquaintances here to learn that II. A. Williams, formerly station agent for the Missouri Pacific, and who was transferred to Kansas City a few weeks since, has again been moved and is now living in Sedalia. A report has reached Wellington that Judge T. E. Chinn is under quar antine restrictions on account of small pox scare in Independence tbts be true, friends may as well pre pare tor the worst, as close confinment will kill Tom quicker than any ailment to which mankind is heir. At the regular monthly meeting Monday night the city council ordered the street commissioner to tear out the old boards and have the necessary exca vating done for tbe construction of a wider and better sidewalk on Pine street from Fourth north to Second", FROM MAYVIEW. Walter Chilts and wife were hero Sunilnv. Misses Stella and Alma Kiicheloc were iu lligginsville Tuoday. Jaiu s Vickars and wife made a busi ness trip to Lexington Saturday. Mi Mabel Hutchinson, of Higgins Villn viiied relatives here hsl week. Misses liellie Belle IVme and Iks Bradley pent Saturday in Lexington. Mr. B.-n S"iwell and wife, of War rensburg. vtsiied relatives here Satur day anil Sund.n. Rev. F. Y. CHiupbell, of Wairens burg, has begun a series of meetings at tbe Baptist church here. Miss Claudia Green, of Warrens burg, and Miss Mabel Monroe were shopping in Higginsville Monday. Mrs. Jim Drunimons and children returned to their home in Higoy, Mo., after a three weeks visit with her pai ents here. A. B. Mathews and daughter, Miss Bess, left Tuesday for Warrensburg, where tbe Inner will visit while ber lather mokes an extended visit in Texas. BLACK CATS. if ANOTHER LOOK BACKWARD. Judne Johu E. Rvlaud Writes Inter estingly of the Past. Perhaps vou dont like cat?. Some people do not and some people do. Everybody likes Our Cats. They So not catch mice and rats, nor do they bite and scratch, l'hev are oo.lcais. We have ;tn immense stock of them. We have them for very small kids and for very large ones. We can supply the baby; and grandmother. Come and see and bring your big brother and your lovely little sister and your big one if you have one. j Prices for Babies - - - - - io, 15, 25 cts. Prices for Girls and Boy s - - 10, 1 r;, 20, 25 cts. Prices for Men and Women - - io, 1 5, 25, 0 cts. Doors open all day and part of the night. Admission free. Everybody is invited, Mitchell spent Sunday in !y. u'mnn, the tailor, Sundayed ion. u'kli'V ol near Lexington was ..I.y. Pritnore of Alma spent Sun- ,.eity. ji.Je Neer of Dover was in today, :!el and wife of Alma were Inesday. s Frerking, of Corder, was in -'Inesday. Wed nesday. K''V. 1.1. 11. utto is conducting a meeting at the Christian church in Aullville. Miss Virginia McDamel in the guest of Mih Minnie Venable of Lexington this week. Mrs. J. II. Powell and daughter, Mis Mahel, of Concordia were here Wednesday. Lafayette Groves, wife and little son of near Corder spent Sunday with Mrs L. E. Ilartruan. ALL THE NEWS FROM ALMA, Mike Killus made a business trip to Marshall Friday. , II. II. Ilorstman shipped stok to Knnsas City Tuesday. Born, Tuesday, Nov. 5ih, 1901, to Mrs. W. J. Updise, a daughter. Postmaster. E. W. Erdman had business in Higginsville Wednesday. Dr. J. W. Horner and wife visited relatives in Marshall Wednesday and Thursday. Wm. Klinkerman and family, of Arrow Rock, visited relatives hero and Bate Oruramond left Thursday . Corder tbe first of the week ! i a I : i j . 1 iijuruiiitr mr uuesaa, uaviug suiu uui .... . , , tT- ;.,:ii . j " - Vrii T iiirhl-nr nf Hl(rcinsVllle ana l III. uuMguuw. - - - CD F. Starke was a pleasant f'einesdsy. Monroe of Mayview was shop- Monday. Youngs visited in Warrensburg ind Monday. Brien made a business trip to City Monday. Schooling of Warrensburg re ihis fvoek. picbler and daughters of May re here Monday. Amelia Schreier. of Colder, is i he Misses Cook. litisie Bradley of Mayview in'silsv in this nltv. - j Wary of Aullville was among f l iy shoppers here. sileinan and Robert Petering guilds here Sunday. MuClaln of Richmond is Visit- ' ''raig and family. It. Bray of Dover was a 'vMe visitor Tuesday. f'l.inie Caldwell, of Diver, I'piiig here Thursday. KailmuQ and wife, of Alma, 'liurs here Weduesday. Magnus of Sweet Spring spent (')s in thg city this week. f Heanier visited relatives in J"fii Saturday aud Sunday. "nier and daushler of Dover mng the Tuesday's shoppers ' F unnan vlmierl relatives 110 mid Miles Point this week W. F. Keith of Mayview visited f1'. A. Keilli unit unfit MnmlnV risir and wile of Blackburn luPl'ing in this cltv city Mon- h ... ( Meinschmidt. the Advance ru a business trip to Kansas ' unlay. llB meeting of the town imaid P"'(,'ht an ordinance was pai- !Hl,,, police judge. P H'iinier and wife returned 1 ' Vcninff a tier f..i itiivs' visit r0llh Edwards of Colder. F, S ... ..r.l.,.,t ' "tar Waverly, was a pleas: nt ""Hour merchants Tuosday his interest in the Jeffersonian to R. B Leahy. A number o! the Masons from this city attended the funeral services of Walter Carthrae at Corder Thursday afternoon. Dr. C. M. Kennedy and wife of Ken tucky. Sid Wilson of Corder and Lina Johnson ot this city spent Sunday in Kansas City. Frank Canterbury, Jack Johnson, John Kinzie, Wm. Griffeth and Joe Layne left Tuesday for a hunting trip on the river down below Waverly. Col. Palton who has served as super. intendant of the Confederate home for several years has resigned his position. The Col. has many warm friends who will regret very much to learn of this step.; Lvin in Lnnd and wife entertained nt six cclocK dinner iiiesuny uvcnui, November 5th, it being the seven teenth anniversary of their wedding. Mi-He who attended and enjoyed the repast were: Tom Walker and wife, Forrest Fields and wife, II. F. Campbell and wife, L 1L Lake and wife, Shel Belt and wife, J F. Willis and wife, I). II. Umi'ock and wife, Chas Hutcheson and Mose Lsnd. Steve Kelley of Corder were in our berg a short while Wednesday. W. 1). Strader, while attenditg dance last week, lost a $6.50 lap robe Better suy at home next time, Blllie. E. VV. Kluscbulte, who has been working in Kansas City the past three months, is at home on a visit al present. J. G. Goodwin has bought tho stock of goods formerly owned by W. W. Prigmore at Higginsville. Mr. Good win will open up for business in a few days in his old stand at this place. Married, as Slater, Wednesday, Nov. 6, 1901, at the Catholic Unurcn, at 7:30 p. m., Miss Nellie Whalen and Mr. M. Anderson. The bride until recently lived in our little city and was a charming young lady, loved and respected by all. Tbe groom is at present our station agent and a more jovial, all-around good fellow can't be found. The young couple immediate ly after the ceremony took the east bound train for Fulton, where they will vwit. relatives for a few days. The writer wishes the bride and groom all the happiness and sunshine through life's travels that can possibly be their's. Editor Intellioenckr: In nn effort to recall tbe past history, in a very slight degree, of that once famous Institution, "Old Masonic College," during its day the pride of our county and cilv. we read tbe fate ot many of the bright young men that frequented tbe balls of that institution In tbe one word, "dead." Some of them died young, before the flush of youth had passed from their brows, while others lived to reach their three score years and ten; and though unknown to me, their works do follow them. fake the members ot that first class of graduates. M. M. Broadwell studied law, though he never practiced bis pro fession; then went to New York and engaged in tbe business of buying and selling stocks: during the late ciil war amassed a fortuue that passed from his possession like the baseless fabric of a dream. Tiring of the interminable strife of tbe money-makers of that great city he turned his faco westward and went into business again in the city at the mouth of tho Kaw and a few years ago jielded to the great leverer ol all human greatness and now sleeps with his fathers and his name and bis fame hereabout are only known to a few. Charley II. Giover, like bis class mate, Broadwell, also studied law aud practiced it for a number of years in our neighboring stale of Kansas. Later in life be abandoned the law and took up the profession of teaching,' at which he gained some distinction. .Mot long since this statement concerning him was published in a newspaper: "Died, in the citv of . Charles II I. . Mil X444444,4,l!,44!,i''J,'i'jfj YOU-Mr. Young Man ! Why aren't you buying your clothes here? Do you think that because we have served your father for years that we have grown old with him? Your father was youag once, too, and knew a lot more than his father just as you do. He had young ideas ' about his clothes: so had we. We got acquainted and have been friends for years. We are getting old, too, but our business grows younger and more alert. We have the full advantage of finding the wants of a young man before he knows them himself. Come, come, young man! Its you that's getting old. Others are ahead of you getting more style and character in their clothes here than at other stores; and by the way having a dollar or more left to put into their neckties and hats. You better find out what is going on. Come and see. H. SINAUER, The pp"lar CJothlcr WELLINGTON AND VICINITY. (IIT I.KAI.MA.) Otto Koch visited Waterloo Tuesday Major W. J. Carpenter had business in Lexington Tuesday. Emmet Burgess and Pete Bowling were Viewing the sights Tuesday. Mrs ILK Durbbert and Mrs. Rob ert Linns were shopping City Saturday. Judf-e J. A. Lockbart has been lnTgir.t"severiil jdays with a ' BULL FOB SALE. Youna bull for sale; good size; good color; good Individual; thoroughbred 6-22tf T. B. Campbell. in Odessa in Kansas lit "Vs. J TV or FOOD ! BiSUAljAJIAtV J.-- i - Mlf- hirge boil on bis wrist. Thomas French, now living in Henry county, this state, came hack to Ins old i K.vdi and re: timed Hh three wsgon loads .ol corn Tues day. Mrs. John Reed, of Lexington, Ken tucky, accompanied by Miss Georgia r.iii,..,,n and Mis. L (1. Ncale, ol lx- Tuosdav. Mrs. Reed I inglOU, WDIB -ww I Ycu think ycu nesd Medicine ! Your doctor te!!s you pu need ' Ripht Food " and orders1 p SW W W si u COCOA GROCERS EVERYWHERE. Grover, Esq , aged years." And who among all those who walked the streets of Lexington in the early fifties remembers the two bright, promising young men, Charles H. and A. N Grover P Then comes Jefferson Williams, the sociable, clever fellow and companion known is Jeff Williams. After gradu alion be remained in business with his father and brother, tbe well known mercantile firm ot "Howard Williams k Son." Ho afterwards went to the city of St. Joseph, where he married and engaged in the iusurance business for a number of years and afterwards sought a homo in the far west of our widely extended country, where he also found a grave. Outside the family of a brother and a few others, who remem bers Jeff Williams? John W. Waddell, the other mem ber ot this class of educated youths, after finishing his college life, remained in our community, where ho was for a long series of years engaged in many of the active pursuits of life. He was merchant, farmer and banker and gen erally prospered in each and all of these businesses. He married and reared in our midst a respected and respectable family of children to inherit bis fortuue and to perpetuate his good name; and to them is enl rusted this much desired work of keeping fresh in the minds and hearts of others the memory of their father. t The year 1851 saw this class of four stalwart young men in all the strength aud pride of their young manhood, start on the journey of life, and ere tbe century is passed their names and their memories, too, are almost forgotten by those who had euch high hopes ol suc cess in their future lives. Such is life; such may be written of the vast major ity of those who began life with them and such will be written of nearly all who come after them. Only here aud there a name is engraved on the tablet of time thai will live forever. Emerson says, "Some souls pay with what they do, while others with that which they are." Hence the truth : "The soul that cao Render an honest and a perfpet man, Commands all light . all inlluence, all fate: Nothing to him falls early or too late Brown' In Town The story of - Brown's in Town," which is the attraction ut the New Grand Opera house Monday night, is decidedly cornplicntod iind the com plications are new. They come Personal. Will tbe lady who fell In a swoon last Thursday, in front ot tbe postofflce, call at our store? 8he suffers from bilious. nsss. Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin will surely cure ber. Bold by Leroy farmer. about through the efforts of a young Our acts our angels are, or good or ill, nmn to keep his marriage a secret Our fatal shadows that walk by U9 j from his father. In furtherance of still." j his play, lie and his bride go to a May the acts of your many readers country villa .vliere tho father arrives be to them only good angels. R. j later and where friends drop in, quite by accident of course, and to the utter despair of Brown and his wife. When the father arrives upon the scene lie Is told that bis sou is visiting a man of t lie name of Brown. This naturally compels the Introduc tion of Mrs. Itrotvn, us well us her husband. One of the friends, in ignorance of this marriage, is per- uaded to play the part of Brown. He finds it much to his liking and proceeds to make love to the lady in earnest, a proceeding which the hus band Is powerless to prevent without revealing the very thing he Is trying to conceal. Matters are further com plicated by the fact t bat the psucdo Brown is supplied with two wives to suit the different emergencies and is finally accounted a Mormon by the irascible father who has caused all the trouble. Ultimately matters are straightened out by the son con fessing the fact that lie Is married, and as the old gentleman h:is become very fond of Mrs. Brown he tinallv gives his blessing and everything end: happily. T. Murray Reed, who was con nected with the editorial department of the Higginsville Leader, nas become city editor of the Sedalia Sentinel. The Lexington board of education has named the Second ward school the Taylor school In honor of Robert Taylor, a former president of the board, and the colored school has been christened Douglas school. Corning, Ohio, Nov. 5th, 1900. Pepsin Syrup Co., Montlcello, III. Wbile visiting in Taylorvllle, III., 1 came across your Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. Have used two and one-half bottles and it bas done me more good tban all the medicine I bave used for two years. Please let me know if you will send me three or tour bottles and what it will coat to send it to Corning, Perry county, Obio, and Oblige, MRS. SABAH A. MCCRACKEN. Bold by Leroy Farmer. Il-2m2 Mrs. G. W. Matthews returned Thursday morning to her home at Sweet Springs, after a visit with her son, Edward. She was accompanied by Mrs. Ed. Matthews, who spent the day with her. Rooms fob Rent in tbe Haerle build Ins;. Apply to Que Haerle. For all Iresb cuts or wonnds, eitber on tbe human subject or on anlmale, Bal lard's Snow Liniment is excellent ; while for corn-buskers' sprained wrists, barbed wire cuts and sores on working hortes, It cannot be too highly commended. Pi Ice, 25 and 50 cents. For sale by Ureoabaw & Young. 11-20)1 Miss Georgia Ragland of Wclhngtoa is visiting Miss Mary Groves.