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JOS. A. JfiDMONDS.
notary rublio. EDMONDS & JESSE, REAL ESTATE AND LOAN AGENTS, 1 Fire anil Tornado, Life and Accident Insurance. HOME JUOXEY TO IAAX. Office Opposite CourtLouM. RECEIVED THIS WEEK OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF SPRING DRY GOODS! We can new show yon the mc9t Complete Stock shown for years, and by examination you will see that care and labor has been taken to Helect Just tbe things for you. J3veiy department is full of new BRILLIANTIENS Are the thing in Spring Dress Goods, and we can show you in them all the Spring Shades, both plain and Brocade. Also full lint of Color in Bengalina and Side Jland Challies. SPRING WRAPS of all Styles and Qualities from $oK) to $18.00 J .1 . .1 J j Ve ipvjt'e you to call and look through, M. J. - Main o o s n'-o CI; - o A ioiretfolvrepMUon to concentrated that a few drop applied to the surface win penotratt Jo tip ery twua, and lnul Initanui .relieve asla. HAM MO EiUAI for I'llHK or llhaoxaatliin, Neuralgia, Sprains, Stiff Joint r Brniaea, Cramps, Lama Baxk. Tooth-ache.. 8or Throat, Paint In Llmta, mmm ur urtarilTilfia. W1U ! eoll ta constant use by Vhysldaus and others for 2 GROVE'S TASTELESS, CHILL TONIC! i ''It!,! X i'nfM rOR SALE BY .n o our nv V not-mS.ap SHE HIT Why dt you always ask, my dear, Such foolish questions?" said De Lancer, " Because they seem, ' replied the fair, j . . . "The only ones that you can. answer.'' Rather a complimentary observation we niust confess, A well tell an'intelligent person that SPFX1AL INDUCEMENTS are not offered the public by the Reliable Liquor Establishment of R. T. JESSE. doods.and Trices are Just Right. Chirm St.. Opp. Laclede Hotel. ciotlilna; nor discolor the skin. It lias been years. Ask your Druggist for it. Price, BOc. It is as pleasant to tbe taste as lemon syrup. Tbe amallest infunt will take it and never know it is medicine. a Children cry for it Kever fails to cure. Chills once broken will pot return. Cost you only half tbe price of other Chill Tonic. No Quinine needed. No purgative needed. Contains no poison. Cheaper than Quinine. . It. purifies the blood and removes all ma larial poison from tbe system. It is as large as any dollar tonio and retails for 50 cents. WARRANTED. CuaaaannXB, Mm... Dm. II, KM. f iM Vmnn Cft., Parla, Tvaa. ftaaa, n4 art tsraa aol. ! im QroWl TiWiIim Ckiu Toole. 1 h ftmti vlck ib lot float jim lut nimur Tlio r0l " aal,h wlik Ik I mi jour Chill Tool to liUd'oa ko out M4 tvartli (U4 nlu4. kailua M akMU okllto lor Mitki out, ooo or Uai (w rr. u : alWr batfnaloii wllk th t'blll Tool ttr Uk na ul Mf okMka. It eio ilka W. W. II u M. LEROY FARMER HIM HARD. VOL. 2(). L. R. KAUFMAN. WmmilKER. JBVKLKR AND Bepainnar of Watohen. Clooks, Jew elry, etc , A Spooalty. All Kinds of Comp heated Work Solicited. Work-bop in Hie lienl Kitale Ollii-A ol li. Wlnsor A Sou, Opp. Courtbouse. Wlt COIIUKU LUIYlBER-:-YARD! Ukr llil mi'uim ol UmnkinK my many Iriemla ill Curilrr hii I aui Tolliitllnx unuiitry lor llu-ir very liliertil tmiroaaKe rxU'inl..!! to iu ilurlnic the hcvn yvHta ol '.lOBim-a. Iiere. 1 am now l -plrnlHliuiK my alock lor Dm Aprinic Trailn. for wlilrti I inn liuvnm cash, tlu-rfliy takliiv vvrry uIvhiiIiiki' I" doer IiiiiIiik. Won I, I auy to one imlall wht'ii you are in want of BUILDING MATERIAL OK ANT KIKD LATH, SHINGLES. FENCING, &C, ili'aa Klva roe a call, l.umlwr in romul iota to contraotars or build ra at Hpecinl price.. J. U . U VKNUOOU. trWimi HEI.LI.MUTON, HENRY COBB'S Annual Clearing Sale llBH now commenced. I am to reduce my Winter Stock, If detnruilncil LOW PHICES will do It; I bave a full line of Dry ftoodx, comprising all styles and shades wblcb will be sold at NEW YORK COST. ttrtn'a Shoes, In congre., button and lace, t'i M for tti 60. Wen'x Shoes, In ron(rre, hulton and lace, 2 60 lor 91 H i n'i mid lloyn' Boots. Ladles, Hisses and Children's Shoes at Mew York: Cost. Clothing. Hills, Caps and furnlshiuR goods tu-J my entire stouk at oo-t, in order to make ooin lor my immense Sprint- stock. Thank- ng you lor vour lihersl patronage for Hie .iat ihuhoii, I tru t for tbe contlnance of the ame. UENRy OOBB. n iv'iilm Welllncino, Mo. J.A.WILSON U.IKKS A SI'Et I ALTYr FIRE INSURANCE! aoxnt roa thk roi I.HWISO riasT class t.'IIUPANItS: HOME, Ol IVI;l VORK, NIAGARA FIRE, or MKW VORK. PHCENIX, Ul HtRTIORU, -orrica AT- I II, (OR. MAIH & NINTH ST., LEXINGTON. MM WINKLER Furniture COMPANY. MANUKACTURKRfl AND DRALKKR IN rTJRNITUES, ARK PRRPARKD TO IK ALL KINDS OP Turning, Planeing, Scroll Sawing,&c, We also keep constantly on hand Stair Banisters, Newel Posts, Walnut Coffins, &c. M italic and Wooden Burial Cases Always on Hand. Thev resueclfullv 'ask the attention of all lo the sril.iler ol their manuiactore plnlglug llinni selves lo f.ell ss cbasp sa such articles can be bought. WINKI.KR rtlUNITURK COMPANY. FARMERS. ATTENTION I CUS TOM MADID BOOTS t SHOES him MEN, LADIES .AND .CHILDREN roa FALL & WINTER. CHEAP JPOH CASH D.STALLINC'S. ,1 O Ai IV Goner Frinklii ui Lurel Street. MARbLE-:-AND-:-GRANITE MONUMENTS, HEAD STONES TOMBS VAULTS, At FKNCRS FOB BURIAL U BOUNDS. We hsve made arranaements whereby we can furnish Webster's Unabridged Diction ntv to subscribers of the Intelligencer for 4, air 3.00. i LEXINGTON, MO., SATURDAY, ATTItUNIOVN. JOH M. VTT'XINKV AT LAW. Will practice in Hi II e u. hi i tb of Hi.. hUIii. I'rniiit ml. ol on iv.n to a'l luiHini-HH cntriiHicil to my cure, iilloe In MiiRoiiicuiiililniK ovurTrlKK AXIiieM'a tore. jiinloyl IGNOI'HON ItVI.AM). TTOIlNKV-AT-I.A W. Willniv iromital lenliou to ull Iiiihiiichs intruiileil to li it, cure rVlll iinirln i- In all the nourtH, I'xui'pt Hie I'm tleO.inrl l liitl'ay.ittf I'.oiinly . ili .-.ivl T.J A TTOIINKY AT LAW. Will nractiro in all tile aliitn anil fclnral coiirln. I'roiniil itlli'ii- tlun lo coIIit.Iioiih, exuoiinHllon it luml litlea. writing leal lliili'nluri'a. An. (Milne In Inlelll Keni'.er liuililuia Irimt room. muyiTi 1. O BIIKWALTSIt, l.i'iniKlnu uml Kaimas ;ity s. N. WILSON. I'lihlic Ailininintritlor ami Noturv I'liblio. NHiaWAITKlt. WILSON, AlTullNK S-A T-I.A W. Lexington, Mo. J. l. Hliewalter lutvlna openeit nn ollli'.e in KunHan City (Amerloun Hunk HuiMniK, Knililli ami l.liiiure), will belli I.exliiKlou on Munir ilay ol eali week. UiriSsf BNST C. WALLAC'K. Wat. H. CUII.B8. WALLACE At CHILES, ATTOUNKYS ANI UOIIN8KLLOB8 AT I M . . . . . I till.... I'....il vuin. t I..W irAIIIIUU. ,U. . .1111., kiuui Ver the"LcxlnKWaSavliKB Bank," opKslts tne court nous, w in oraotict in tue couria oi IdtluyvlUi auil auiTonuiliUK uouuliea, ami also In 'he Uiiprom,' court of the state ol Minsouri, and tne U. 8. Circuit ami Uiatricl courts for tin Western l strict itl Missouri. ITIKIMfJAI. ri.oitioivci: Pi. iiaminfah, in. ., HOMtKOl'ATiliST. Women and Chlliln u't Ulaeasus a specialty. Ottiue on k'runklin Avenue, oipolte coiirtlimiae. aprilina Ull. WKLLINUTUN AOAiTIN. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON ELECTRICALENGINEER. I I AS ItKMUV Kl Ills olllt'e to t'arlor It. Mlil- II land Hotel, Kansas City, Mo. Krrors ol Kmraclion and Auuoiuodalion of the Kye cor rected, ritlier by the wluplulion of millalili aiasaes or by proper uieiliital treutmcnt accor i ins to tile requirement ol the cuae. I'rarlice I i in I leu to tbe tr.ulineiil ol Acute anil i. limn l Affections ol the Kye, Kur, None anil llirimt, anil the aclenlillu AUwtiuidtrulltin ol ttlei-.trlnlly in Uhroiilo Uiaea.ea KuuiIiivb ilevoled exiiluslvt ly lo Hie Ireatmeui tl ( tttieiiU living oulHiilii ol Kunsas Cily. larpiziiyij DENTIST. T r. IIAHSKLL. I. l. H.- ti S'ronl riioiiiaoverCoipiuerclal tunk. (ippiibilii Cuuilhouse,1 .I'XIilglun. Mo. n.nuir UK. J. H . ItlE(., QtlUUKON UKNTldT.oOlcooppoaite U toenourlhouse.up.laira, I.' XIiik- uin, Missouri. HANHN. COMMERCIAL-: -BANK, l.EXIN4aTON, RIO. K. TAIJHM AN, I'aas. W. II. t IIII.KS. V P. II. It. IKKLANK. t AHi IKK. PAID HP CAPITAL, $T5,MM. BUNINK.Htt ON A I.IIIK.KAI. A.NI l-OI'U I.Alt IIAMIti. DiUI-.CIIlUS : LOl'K TKhllUNt, JAMSK V CATItoN. JAI IIMO IMMKR, HOUKIIT TAI UIIAN, HSU W. JOIINallN, WII.I.IAH It t llll.XH it k. inai.ANU. MORRISON WENTWORTH BANK i.t:.viiu'ruit, no. Wll.l.dn airene.al Hanking business; iiuylng anil SrlliiiK I. on. In, Uolil ami Kxchai'ge. U.M)vits eceiveil, collections male uml liron ptly rcinitled for at ritrreul rales of ex change. Lllii ral accomni'tdatlons to Regular Customers. H O. WKNT WORTH. Prest. tt. riKI.lt. Vioe-I'reaiilent, WM. MORRISON. :hl"r. BANK OF HIGGINSVILLE, Capital Mock, $Tft.OOO. W. a. NKAI.K. Pnxs. Cmas. IIOKFER. Cash. UIUKCTORS : w. u. nsalk, (iiias. iiosfkh, (. r. HUBIINkR, J. M. AHMKNTIinilT, l(. HUNTSMAN, W. W. NOIirilltITT, i. C WOODS, i. O. JONXH, I. KKALE. Do a General Uanklns; lliisiness in Loans, Itls oounts, Kxcliango and Deposits. aiitl JOSEPH O. LEMUEtlll. T- AND LOAN AND INSCItANCK AOKN AJ Abotraoler and Conveyancer. Lexington, Mo. Money to loan on Improved farms in La avclte and adjoining counlies, at loweat late. or iaU'rest wuh privilege of paying part or ail of principal lM-lore maturity. No delay, no red tue. Money alwnya on banil. Write me lor terms. mchllyl CENTRAL FEMALE COLLEGE LEXINUTON, MO,, WILL UKUIN ITH ilST HKS HION on 8epteinper 4, Ihmi. with a lull faculty ol' accomplish ed leachera. aud all the Uepuit uenta thoroughly organlzeil. Lit erary. Se.lentiile. Mu-ic ami Al t. Madamu Eilmiunl iihu will have cl.artte, ai ilirectreaa, ol the Mllrlc i purtiki nl. (or Culaloiiue givniK terms and oilier llifor ma inn, apolv tu the .r snl. nl. JunrUUtl A. A. JOKi:4. l,rxliigion. Mo. WKNTWOHTII IYIALE ACADEMY, I.EXINUTON. NO. lin.r II.ITARY IIOA RHINO HCIIOOL ill Noo-krolatlun, but under 4oo-arolariun. Christian Inlliience. I'lepanilion for business. West Point or Lu . Term, mote reaxonable than Ih.ne of anyacliool of theaame kind In the west. , Nrxl seenlnn begins September II. r'nr ( ill il ogue auuiea. sAsprmiii MKi.i.Kiis. m a lanllti I'rinripiil. J3HN R. JORDAN, DBAl.KU IS WOODS. NOTIONS. OrjKKNSWAICK DRY Oll uui K.ui ks. Dutch Row. oopnalle uosloinee. I.ixiiict.in Mo. Hed Rock Prires. niehlif W. H. BRUIMS, RHaKiKR or PUKE 'III I 'iti -dim HOGS A1 Pol a I.L STOCK reconl- ed in the Central 'oland-Clilna Record. Satisfaction liaranleed. AUiireis: w. II. Itruns. Coacordia. Mo. Vf. 8. EI'PEIINOIV, Af.CIIITli:CT AND BUILDING SUPERINTENDENT OILOIR Or CENTRAL FEMALI COUIGI. riOTTAUKS ANT HUUU .tlAN VILLAS V SPECIALTY. Plana fur CliiireheM luriilali el at ball rules. OIBoe No. 64 tMtlo street, LcxingUm, Mis saorl. dec2Hvl FIRE IFIRE IFIRE MBHsna. ROIIKRT IIALK A CO., Insuiiani AOBNTH, I.BXINUTllN. Mil.: I take lileil.llre i stating mat the policy ol Insurance, of S2.000 In the National Insuramie Uompany. ol Hurt mm, on mv resilience insureil in ymir uuene.y was selllud In a saliHlaeiory manner and imli in Hill in twenty flays from Die ilnleol the lire i reeominenu llie cmnpuny and Iho ageuoy I lie luinililince of the puiilin. J. C. 1ILKI not-; Mbhunb. ROIIKRT IIALK 4 CO., Inmtkav. AtlBNTS, l.BlN,irON..Mo When tnv mill wan eairoyeii oy lire it wan inurei In three emu pan-en repreneniell by run, I lie Muulheru New Orleans, the Natiini.il, nl ll.irllnril, mi ine aiere.uanis. or New Jer ey, l frtnl In each i ne iimHea were auiialuet.irlly anjuxted iln lMiniiiiy puiii. tin. very prompi ami sail, aeuiry neu irnient ui llieie Ii-hhi-h IllKtlly me luiiiuieuiuuK meae eompanie, anil the unenny 1 ,-: wwnni.ll-l.ll.IU UI HH' llllllllll JOlIN W. WADllKI.I, we represent lour solvent and respnmiibli uuiuinra wiiu large I'.apllul. TliiMe r.iniiiiinlen ... .".ii teurapuiii rj.ai'.i on iii'itpi-rly iuaured by us, otnounlliia: to over 7,.'iiHI All oi these li-am Wi ie Hetiled h.iI !! n i.ii 1 1 y ami promptly paiil. We aolinit a ahur pulilie patronage. PM--2-u JtOltKRT IIALK A Co. Jute Olflrinl nuny nr. inrum, - - 2 A iloiliii'llon of M) rcnlMwIII In. sliurlly in inlviiiK'i' I or ii lull viur ALKX. A. IK8UKUK, - - - per Year. Iiiinlc if pitld - Kditoh KTUAN AL1.KN . 15UblNKSS MANAGER. CIKCUIT CouiiT r irsl Aiomluya of April, August anil lieeeiulier. iJmiminai.Chiiiii Kmil Monday of Mure.li ami -UM'.iiiiiI Miillilay ol Or.tulier. rmillATS t;ouilT Secouil MiiiiilHyti ol reb iuury. May Augiihliinil November. Uoiintv Coiiiii Kiral Moinlay m eurh mouth. Wabash Kallroad Timo Table. Omnibus will leave the Imtela in tbla city for R. A L. .lunelion, making iKiiiiieiitl.nl wllh triiins going east, west ami north, at 7.00 a. in. Returning, willurrive at lu-lioa. m Omiiiliiiri willleave l'r K. A .. .luuc tlon, iiiaklnge..iiiiiee.liin with trams going east and went, and north as I urn Iticliinond, nl :i:lKlp. in. Return lug. will arrive at 7 imi p. m. JOHN :. YOljNU.Muperintenilent. Sunt a Fo Routo. TIIAINH AIIIIIVK. 7:10 a. in. from Richmond mid enst. 10:4 a. m. from Lexington Junction. l:M p. in. from Khiibuh City ami Hi. Joseph, from Richmond. from Lexington Junction and east. THAIMS LBAVB. In Lexington Junction, to Lexingion Jnnntiun and enst. lo Lexington Juno and Itielimond. lo Hi .riiHi ph and Kansas City, to Rie.limonil anil eanl. :i :tup in. in p. in. 7 .411 a. in. lo:ir a. in. 2:40 p . m. :i:lfi p. m. 7:l.rip ni. Tie.ketn solil at cily ollle.e to all points, lluy our tickets and gel reiluoetl ruli's. IOIIN IAUHMAN. Agent. JoiTorson City, Boonville & Lexing ton Division Timo Table. Westward 3r S 5." S AM AM 7 :i.'i a-ia y x, :i . 2:40 6:11 H:mi 6 : :t:l Ili4.-i :i mi ii .vi 4::ui 7. ao 6 :(Ht 7:4.'i l-M. Kant ward. Rlullnns. r S5 I'M . 7:. Hi 4 Sin II IK! III:.1I lll:UU y mi ll:ll. b:M. AM. Tipton I J 1 1 :2!k Itoonvine.. Waverly... . Kilwanls... Dover Nlti H:U4 7:M ...oi itirup. ., .Mviie.k .... 7: .Lexington. 11:1 rime Table of thi? Liextneton Branch of tho Mo. P. R. B. Wentwanl. Kastwsrd. fl ; "-I I o I'ssaenger, Htnlinns. Passenger I j- 6. AH AM TM AH I'M PH lift.'. r,:ir. 4SO ... Neilalia ... Ill .10 lo m 3:10 I:.'hi li:l!l f::l . tonroi.lia .. il ia; 8:51 12:17 S:W .; Ii III .. Aullville .. M 4il H :llll::Ul 2:fi5 H:IH I. iri ..liinj-ineville. M :tl M:l!il0:MI :t i,', a:W n:ti.. i'U, e t;nv . h-.m :07 l(ii'i 4'u.i 7 2" H:.Vi .. . x.. Kt..i, .. 7 4.'. 7:4"i 40 4:40 7:2s i:2u... Mvri.k... 72 7 :10 s:W 4 II 7:4:1 .... ..Weiiiuuion . ... 1.17 H 2fi 5:i 7:l Waterloo 7.10 H:lsl r,::iS 7;ft.'i .Napoleon 7 IS 7:Mi 1:011 H:.Vi ....j lDiii l i lllli nre ... 11:10 1140 I'H AM I TT follow the time nl' Irulns koIiik went reuil Iriim top of cultiimt iliiwiiward: ol tbofe tfoitiK enst reail Iroiu the bottom ol cnlutnn lip Waul. A S. I.OOMIS. Ak. hi Hi I.rjmmoll. II .1 WOOD. Aui nt nl Mynr.k. CbiciiRO ft. Alton R. It. lmnl 'as i ii Ker l.oeal Freight freight Station . V UMeeli ger. 40ilu I f:lli.m 4:iioam r.:4iipln 4:07 am li isipm 4 2Uun tt:lllim 4::siuni o :si.in 4:l'iam :4r,im r:oi)p3i 7 :110am 1 :lK)im III 0f Ull Illiickliiirn j ...Aim... . Ciriler. H-'JOhib 8:4(bim ::l.lilll U:.'iH,iii ( U :2.1pm i 11:16.11,1 I :.'Hpm :0liin tl:Muin n::iAiim lll:.rm ll:l.'uim ll:Mhim 12:!Mpm ilrpl.gg.nHVeJ 1 :2r.aui U)::i5:iin IO:U5am N : lupin l tfilUam ( 8:'.'.rimi i , Odesna .. j Hates ily (Moan. ,U:20an S:r7am t 6:20am 8:0011," roTeJ 6:3iium Local freights run daily exceplSunday . Other rains.laily. Coupon tickets on sale to all principal points In llie United Hi a tea and Canada, liuggagr .juenked through to destination without extra harge. a. ti. v misilmos, a aeni ai n iirginwvine. A Hundred Years to Como. Who'll press for goll this crowded stroct. A hundred years to comer Who'll tread yon church with willing feet, A hundred years to comer rale, trembling: age and tiery youth. And eliildhooti with bis brow of truth. Hie rich and poor, on laud, oil sea. Where will the mlgbiy millions be, A hundred years to come? We all within our graves shall sleep. A hundred years to come; No living soul lor us will weep. A hundred years to come. But other men our Isud will till. And others then our streets will till. And other words will sing as gay. And bright the sunshlnu as lo-dav. A hundred years lo come. The River of Life II Y THOMAS t'AMI'IIKI.I.. The more we live, more briel appear liur llie'H siiiMieeiltiiir slagcs; A day lo cb'ldhood seem a year. And years like paNning uses. Tim sl iilrome current of rur youth. Kre iiasidoii yet diMirders. Steals lingering like a river smooth Along its grainy borders. Bui ns Hie careworn check grows wan. And sorrow's shafts 11 v Ihiekcr, Ye stars, that measure life to man. Why seem your comses .iil. kei ? W hen Joys have loxl I heir bloom and breath. And luc llsell is vapid. Why, as -ve near the Kails of heath. Feel we Us tide m.iiu rapid! It may be slrsnge, vet who would change Time's coin k'! lo slower speediug. When one by one our friends bave gone A oil Iclt our bosoms blecdiugf Heaven gives our years of fading strength 1 ii.icmiilfviiig ll.etncM. ; And those nl youth, a sei-mlng length. Proportioned lo their sweetness. The Modern Bo le. UV HI'AltK. filio sits in a fashionable parlor. And rocks in her easy chair; She is clad in silks and sutins. And Jewels arc in her hair; She wluks and giggles and simpers, And simpers and giggles and winks; And though she talks but liltlo, 'TIs a good deal more than sho thinks. She lies ahed In the morning Till nearly the hour of noon. Then comes down snapping and snarling Because she was culled so soon; Iler huir is still In papers. Her cheeks still tn'jh with paint, (toniuins of her last night's blimhes, tiulore she iutemled lo faint. Sho dotes upon men unshaven. And men with "flowing litur;" She's cluiUcut over mustaches, They give such a foreign air. She talks of Italian music, Aud fulls in love with the moon; And, if a mouse were to meet her. She would sink uwny in a swoon. Her feet are so very litlle. Her hands are so very while. Her Jewels so very heavy. And her head so very lighl ; Ui r color is iiiii.l" of cosmetics (Though tills she will never own). Her body is uiadc mostly of cotton, tier huart is muilii wholly of stone. She fulls in love with a fellow Wi o swells with a foreign ulr; He iimii i li'M her for her mouey. She mairli's III in for bis huir! One ol the verv best matches. Ilnth arc well mated ill life; Shr't ii'l n .... jura iunlnin.1, llr't jut a foul fur a wifr tin to iiour A Hon lor roiintry hams, shoul ders, bin on mi. I lard. m'22tf Call and sec Itu' sample Welislcr's Uu abridged llietionarv which we furui-h to subscribers of the lutelllgeucer lor ouly f H.OO. APRIL 10, 18JX). TRANSFEBS OF REAL E8TATE- Furnished wccKiy tothc liilrllienier by Captain. I. I). Conner, recorder o! il.-e.ls ol Lafayclteeouiity, Mo. Abstract or the dcedsHlndin the nllicrnl Iteeorder of IIit.Ih from Saturdiiy, Apr. r, IHHO, lo Hiitiirday, April 12. 1SH0. Only such as contain covenants of warranty con tallied In list. Beuj. W. Ncal to C. Kllmaker, no sw N,4,24 400 CO Ion. L. Younirs lo K. K Vi.iihuh H'2 81-100 acres, w hf nw Itf, 4. 2ft. . J. W. K11.ll v loU.T. Payne el ai, lot 4, MoCord's add to lligviiisvllle.. I'. II. Peacock and husband to 1'. W. Atkinson. Sr.. 25 acres, w si. in nwse 20, 48.20. flhss. K. Brooke to V. tj. Kelso et al, 40 acres, e hf e hf sw 7. 4.H.26 Win. HaUeiliuld to tl. I. Salier llcld. 40 arres, ne nw 27, 4S, 2H J. U. Payne to Thus. C. Wood, pt lot 14. Wood's sulfdivl .1. .1. Miller lo l. A. Prosser, lot 2. blk . C. Lelse's add to Conler C. Llese and wile to,). J. Miller, lot 2, blk C. C. Llese's add to Conler O. C. MliiHlier to 44. M. Catron. 121) acres, e hf se and so sw 61, 21 C. I.iese lo John j. Miller, lot 2. blk U, C. Llese's add to Corder ' J. Miller lo D. A. Prosser, lot 2, blk C, U. Llese's add to Corder 2.IS4 :! 22ft 00 775 00 rsM) 00 1.2IN1 00 10 00 220 00 HO 00 l.H.0 00 00 00 220 00 t3B No instrument will be Uled until the fee Is paid. ,IF1 Mrs. Lucy II. Garnett, aged 76, died recently In Saline county. She wan born iu Orange county, Va., married Thoa. Oarnott in 1832, and removed to Saliuo county, Mo., in 1857. The farmers have the power to secure a reform of the tariff if they will only exercise it in favor of that political organization which is in favor of revising it in the iulerest of the peopie, and not the protected monopolies. A San Francisco paper, which has been investigating the matter ol Chiueso immigration from Mexico, states that one or two small crafts are alnioM constantly engaged in carrying Chinese from Lower California to San Iiego and landing them at night. The republican majority in congress propose, if they can, to perpetuate themselves in power by legislation. The effort will provo abortive. The people are opposed to republican supremacy end the tricks of politicians will be inadequate to prevail over them. The Tipton Times has been changed lo a quarlo, and somewhat enlaiged. Wo are glad to sco Walt Monroe prosper, as lie deserves it. He has a new boy al his house, which we believe is number seven, and as ho is still young and hearty he needs morn ad vertising space-. n.ii The divorce law is quite accommodat ing In Japan. For 2 a divorce may bo secured iu four hours. Soiuu ol the people who aro in the habit of resorting lo this law to rid themselves of olijec lioimtile matrimonial partners, inin ble at Iho loss of time, and think that il should bo reduced to an hour. Tho Atlanta Constitution thinks that the pot-ition of Mr. Harrison it 'unique." "He is a highly mora) man," it observes, "a leader in aud pillar of the church, and yet he has committed himself to tho worst aud most immoral practices of bis party, he has alienated the reputable clement, aud now leans on Quay and Dudley, two of the most notorious corruption ists iu (he land. ''The discussion abont free coal, free scrap-iron and steel has revealed the fact what a business center Boston would become, and how tho iron aud steel inanufactnring establishments would spring op in various parts of the stale, iu the event of tho materials abova meutionod being brought iu free," says the Boston Transcript (rep) "instead of that, we have all branches of the iron aud steel business in Massachusetts languishing, works slop ping or being removed to other slates, aud all for I he benefit of tho coal and rou barons of three slates, Pennsyl vania in tho lead." The Cleveland Leader, (rep.) has the impudence to tell tho farmers of this country that (heir industry "is as profitable as auy other great industry iu tbe Uuited States." It says also that "the possibilities of tanning have not been reached, and will not be reached until they furnish all the supplies for tho American people that our widely varied soil and climate can profitably produce, and until thoy ceaso producing wheat aud provisions for the inferior markets ol buropo." Do they not already furnish all tho supplies for the American peoplo that they cau proQta bly produce t And how are they to gain auylhiug by reliising to furnish the wheat aud provisions that the inferior markets of Europe demand? What would they do now if it were not (or this domaud lor their surplus? Do you think that burning il would add to their prosperity r Col. A. Li. Harris, oue of tho most prominent republicans in Georgia, has formerly withdrawn from the republi cau party. Iu a published card ho gives theso among other reasons for doing so: "I will stato my objections to tho republican party in Georgia. In the first place, there is no republican party iu Georgia. Thorp is a small, close I corporation of, a few negroes and white meu who keep up just enough organi xation to send themselves as delegates to tho republican national conventions and to keep themselves in ofllce. They waut no accession to their number. 1 hey do pot desire any success at the polls of tho republican party in Georgia. All unilor heaven they do want are otces In, the gift of the national republican administration, aud thoy got them. This is tho republican "party'1 of Georgia. In tho next place this "party" is wholly dominated by negroes .not such learned, broad tnindod meu as Uishop Turner, Grandi sou and others of their kind, but by class of negroes who, were thoy white men, could have no standing in any parly or community and these negroes controlling the party machinery throughout tho state, appoint them solves and tho few whilo men who act with them (you can count (Ik in on your fingers) cliairntnu and momhers oi stale.ilistrict and comity committees ot the republican parly." No. 13. OLD VIRGINIA i I-i:.ino ton, Va., Apr. 10. 1890. I'.m ioit Intki.i tiiKNcKit: Old Vir ginia is waking up. Willi all tho cul ture and moral worth ot the dear old Hint her ol stales, it is indisputable thai she has, in material development, lair KC.I fur behind. Tho count v of U ck- nidire, in which the Washington anil ah'. University has boon diffusing lighl tor more than a century, is not cuual o the county of Lafayctto in industrial advancement. Hut a new era has dawned, ft seems o ho almost a cra.e. In this part ol irgiuia, booms bavn been inaugurated at Waynesboro, Ituena Vista, Glasgow, iiilon Port;''. Cviurtoii. balem and Uoanokn. The basis of these enter prises is chiefly the (IcjMisits of iron in the mountains ISuena Vista and Glasgow are in this oiiuty, and tho other places mentioned abovo are in ndioinino- counties. A cur ao(, liitcna Vista was a railroad talion with about fifty inhabitants. now has a population of ono thou and, which is daily increasing. Indus tries, with a capital of over two mil lions of dollars, have been organized aud located there. Iols are selling al (he business center for as much as sixt v dollars a front foot. Adjoining farms, that could not bave been sold at any price twelve months since, have been bought by companies at prices running heavily into the thousands. A lady owns fifty acres in the heart of lilae- gow, ami lias been offered, 1 have been told, ono hundred and titty thousand lollars for the tract and has refused it. Ids Glasgow is as yet entirely a paper town. (From March 3, to April 5, 1890, iiclnsive, ,012 deeds were tiled for re cord in Knckbridga count v. Eighty deeds have been entered iu a single day ) is this all folly, without a solid basis lo rest upon? Sober minded, shrewd business men do not think so. Tho most astute men of this section are pitt ing their means into these investments. and northern capital is as largely re- resentnd in them. It is argued thai he supply of Iron is abundant: that it is of good quality, averaging over fifty per cent, ot pure metal; that ample coal is found within easy distances; that limestone, manganese and service- ble woods are here; that tho North Kiver furnishes ample power lo dis penso with steam; that three of '.he runk railroads ol the country already tnruish the needed transportation; that labor here is both abundant and cheap; that the climate is mild and healthy; hat we are much nearer the business center of the country than eastern Tennessee or northern Alabama; and that this country is an capable of sup porting a dense popplalion as tho manufacturing districts of tho north. Kouk rerronx. It is interesting to note that the young men, who have lett this section lor the west, are coming back and going to these new places for business. It is hoped that these expectations will be realized, for Virginia greatly needs new blood and new capital to save her from set ions financial trouble. Other wise our immense debt, our impover- shed lauds, and our thriftless white trash and negro population make the present and the future quite gloomv. j. a. y. MISSOURI EDITORS. Ubsi Titer ore Maying In Their Paper., Editor Tbeo. F isher, of the Farming- ton Times, thinks that: "Tho next general assembly ought to amend the electiou law so as to cover the whole state with tho Australian ballot systom. It seems to work well, and there is no reason why it should be coufiucd to incorporated cities ol 5,000 inhabitants aud over. There are lots of places outside of such cities thai need tho system." Editor McCulIogh, of the Globo- Domocrat, is evidently hedgiug. lie now says: 'The pension expenditures have grown to such dimensions thai it is necessary to establish a limit auai to re fuse appropriations which are not needed to relieve actual wants. Iu short, the idea of a service pension is impracticable at this time; and those ho favor it will have to wail until the government shall be iu better con- litiou to stand the necessary outlay. It is true that Uarfiold said pension charges should diminish when they reached $39,(100.000, and that this year they will bo nearly $100,000,000 in excess of that amount, but what right has tho Globo Democrat to murmur when it deinagogued like the veriest political drab agaiust Mr. Cleveland, whon he pointed out the approaching condition ol which it now complains? Editor Cochran, ot the St. Joseph Gazette, lints alludes to the philosopbi cal discussion going on iu this educa tional era ot tho world ou the social question: "There seems lo be a wide difference of opinion among our contemporary sociologists as to tho chief causes ot poverty at tho present time, it we may iutli'e Irom tho results ol a symposium on this suouci ouiatueu oy mo rsew . . aa . 1 T . York World. Mr. Atkinson says the causes of poverty are ignorance- and incapacity. Dr. Depew says it is in temperance, and ho is supported in this view iv Millionaire i.ocKiener anu Air Russell Sago. Trof Sumner adds vice and folly in "cneral to this cause whilo John lloylo O'ICeilly stnkos out and declares that our present civiliza tion is organized injustice aud iutelloc dial barbarism, and that the rich have usurped all the rights which belong by rifirht to tno poor, wno no not under stand that tho world belongs to its liv- imr noiiulalioti. Until tliero shall be a some what closer agreement as to the underlviuu causes ot poverty, thore doesn't seem to bo much ot a chance of eradicating it." Ignorance and incapacity have much to do with tho unequal distribution ol the good things ot the world; so has intemperance; so, unquestionably, have vice and folly. Mr. O'Ueilly's reasou as giveu abovo is not a reason at all it is not a causo but an ctlect. How ever, taking all ot them as being truo wo become more aud more convinced that bo called socialism otters uo relief aud that further amelioration of tho condition ot mankind for it has al ready been much improved must como irom mental and moral culture and, inulcad of an aggraudizomeiit of the stato, a reducing ol its powers to tho minimum, with an elimination of all class legislation all favoritism by and through the law.In other words ,t he Jenersonian doctrine ol tho least possl bio government, with thorough oduca tipu of the ciliaon. Alter all Thomas Jefferson was the greatest original thinker of our country, which is oio reason why tho democratic pa.rly,which is founded upon, tho tenets Inculcated by him, is immortal. Editor II. A. Hutchison, of (ho Moon villo Advertiser, is evidently t -lit in this statement: "a correspondent ol tho Cooper County Democrat calls attention, iu its last issue, to (wo sections of the statutes which seem to be iu conflict with reference to the time when a slate treasurer appointed to fill a vacancy goes out ol office. The rule that iu such caso the last section must stand would seem to fix the time of Stephens holding as treasurer as the unexpired term lor which Noland was elected." Editor U W. McMuilin, of the Hills bo ro Democrat, takes this view of fbe removal of Judge Emerson : "Of the many shameful acts of Pres ident Harrison none can be much worse than that of the removal of Judge Kmersnu from the office of (J. S. mar shal. The promise had been made, in view ol the lact that the judge's prede cessor had been permitted to serve out his full term, that he would not be dis turbed till his term expired. Alter months of diligent etiort to substantiate some charge against Iho judge, as an excuse for his removal, the assertion was made that one ot his deputies had been drunk, and that was deemed suf ficient excuse, notwithstanding tbe lact that Vice-l'residont Morton is the pro pricier of a whisky shop in Washing too Cily. Tho man appointed was a friend of Harrison's from Indiana." It is unnecessary to say in Missouri that Judgo EinerBon is a gentleman of tho highest character, and that be filled the office with ability, and with satis faction to everybody. He was not re moved for the good of the service, but simply and alone lo make places for republican partisans. Editors Sturgiss & Weisell, of the Neosho Times, look at tbe senatorial contest in this way: "Jefferson Chandler, of St. Louis, in a public speech lu that city last Satur day evening, announced himself as candidate for the U. S. senate from Missouri to succeed Senator George G. Vest. While Vest has held that posi tion for a long lime he baa no claim on it further than bis past service and his fitness for the position. Chandler or any other man has an undoubted right to be a candidate for aud to use all honor, able means to secure tbat position. He is a man who, so far as this section of the country is concerned at least, is not much kuown politically or otherwise. What bis claims are to such an exalted position we are unable to say. We think, however, that we can truthfully say that Vest has given general satis-, faction to this section of the state aud is tho choice of tbe majority of people here. For the present we cau only inquire, who is Chandler, anyhow?" Editor W. L. Sumh.of tbe Marehfield Chronicle, reviews the fiscal condition of Missouri in this way: "The lastMissouri legislature reduced the state tax levy from 40 to 30 cents on the $100 valuation. This tax levy for the support of the state government less than in any other state in the union. We pay 30 cents on tbe $100 assessed valuation for slate purposes. Of this ten ceuts per oue hundred dol lars, goes to pay the principal and in terest on the state debt bequeathed to us by the republican party as a result ot their sale of the state's lien on tbe railroads. The remaining 20 cents on tho $100 valuation one fifth of 1 per ceut. is stato revenue tax, of wbicb oue third is returned to tbe people as state school money, leaving ouly thir teen and two-lhird cents ou tho giou valuation with which to pay all the exnenses ot the stato government, iu eluding support of state university and normal schools, luuatio, deal ana uumo and blind asylums, costs in criminal cases and assessing and collecting; revenue, pay of general assembly, print-, ing laws and journals, salaries of ofll cers, supreme and circuit judges, etc. That this cau be done is owing to the economical administration of tbe state government by the democratic party." Editor Chas. J. Walden, of the Fay ette Advertiser, grows enthusiastic as lollows: "We move tbat the county board of equalization be tendered a vote ol thanks and continued in services during the summer. Their first day's work brought to light over $70,000 in notes aud money wbicb bad beeu hidden away from the tax gatherer." Editor MsMnlliu has another article this week tbat is worth reproducing here for its word of good cheer: " 'There are signs iu tbe sky tbat tbe darkness is gone, there are tokens in endless array.' Thinking men all over the country are beglnuing to recognize aud conless the evils ot the present policy ot tbe republican party, and are getting ready to break away irom it. some oi tue leaaing papers are serving notice of their separation from the party- oi prctoriaus aea plutocrats. Even tho Globe-1 democrat is teaching some good tariff reforms doctrines iu its editorial columus. We have talked to several intelligent men, who bave heretofore voted tbe republican ticket, who are free to ooufess thai tbe party is not what it usod t be, but is adopt ing too many isms and is no longer entitled to thoir support. In last week's Facts, Judge Noweomb has a lettor lu which he fully endorses aud sets forth tbe good democratic doctrine tbat con gress must cease to iuveut plans for getting away with the people's money, but that tne expenses oi me govern ment must be reduced to the absolute necessities ot the country, and the peo ple relieved ol tbe unnessary burden of taxes which they are now paying." Editor W. T. Wnght, of tbe Pulaski County Democrat, makes this point: "The taxable wealth of Pulaski county is il, 123,395, and that of Miller couuty is $1,716,085, yet t'olaskl coun ty is out of debt and her warrants are worth dollar for dollar, while Miller county warrants are protested and are discounted. Pulaski eouuty is managed by the democrats; Miller by tbe re publicans.'1 It this wore an Isolated case it would not be remarkable, but it is the usual experience in Missouri. With democ racy, economy aud good credit : with republicanism, extravagance and war rants hawked about below par. Editor Kapp says in the Malta Bend Qui Vive: "The lutolligencer says a jack rabbit ran through the streets of Lexington last week followed by men and bovs. That must have been an optical illusion it was probably au am mule used for breodiug purposes iu Lafayette oo.au ly." O, no, friend Kapp, we could not mistake a jassack for a jack rabbit ; the jassack is not so small as tbat In Lai ay ette county. Editor J. S. Webb, in bis wide awake paper, the Waverly Ttmes, well says; "Looking to any real benefit iu con troling its current aud thereby channel ot tho river, will never accomplish tbe purpeso inlcndod, until means that are commensurate with the cost of the work can bo procured. Until the represen tatives of the poople can be brought to understand that patchwork is au un mitigated uiiisance.uo permanent bene fit can be hoped for, or expected from the efforts of eugiuecrs who are limited iu their work lor the want ol means, and consurcd aud condomnod for re sults they have not accomplished on occouut of the inadequacy ol appropria tion. It is nu longor a matter of doubt that good results cau be accomplished in this direction with adequate appro priations for tho purpose, Now that tho main object of the pnrty in power Hoems to be the emptying of tbe treas m y they bavo au opportunity opeu to them of properly improving this river from the head of navigation. This would be something, 'to poiut to with undo.' ' AN OPEN LETTER FROM A SHOE MANUFACTURER TO A CONGRESSMAN- Boston, Mass., March 21, 1890. To Hon. Elijah A. Moore, House of Hep. rent nliUiues, Wa&liinglon, D. C. : Dear Sir: You are reported as op posing Ibe levying of a tax upon im ported hides; you bave said that the duty, if imposed, would work injury to your constituents in Brockton. I am not one of your constituents, but I bave bad my factory in Brockton lor a good many years, aud I have paid (axes there ever since 1878. On the strength of this, acting for mysell alone. l write to ask yea not to oppose Ibe duly on hides. Mv reasons for making this request are tbe following: (l.) JJecause wool Is the keystone of your protection arcb, and if we can knock that out your whole flimsy struc ture tumbles down. (2.) Becau8o''con8istency is a jewel," and it you protectionists wish to be consistent you ought to put a duty on nines so long as you keep a duty on wool. (3.) Because the people of this coun try do uot yet lolly appreciate Ibe fact that a duty on wool Is an oppressive burden upon thorn all, and this fact will be appreciated when it is taught by a proper object-lesson. Such an object-lesson will be furnished by a duly on hides; this duty, if Imposed, will demoralize tbe whole shoe and leather industry for about six months, and thus expose in its nakedness the mischief-working scheme which yonr party chooses to call "protection for American labor.'' (4.) Because the thing which yon call protection has been aud is nothing more nor less than a government pud ding. Tbe pudding-seekers swarm to Washington, each one trying to sco bow much be ean get. The puddi ng distributors are vainly trying to satisfy the seekers. Tbe impossibility of har monizing conflicting interests will make it impossible for you lo coutinue the distribution ot favors to those who come to Washington falsely claiming to represent ibe people. (5.) Because I have been tangfat by practical busiuess experience to believe . tbat our couulry canuot attain ajfl highest possible industrial prosperity ' until every particle of the inL -on element is eliminated from oq.-, . schedule, and because I believe ' the placing of a duty on hider will quickly bring abont this result. - . (b.) Because 1 believe in a tanH for revenue only, while yon believe in a tariff for politics only, and because I would like to see you aud your pro tectionist friends commit political sui cide by an act of supreme folly. ' (7.) Because it Is beautiful to see the advocates of a tariff tor politics only tyiug themselves np in a knot, and be cause tbe tighter yon tie the knot tbe belter it is for the iuterests . of the people. (8.) Because yon protectionists bave it iu your power to make the hide an instrument for tbe salvation ot our industries. If yon put a duty upon it, we shall struggle aud suffer for a few months, and alter that American in dustries aud American labor will be able to entirely throw off tbe burden of all oppressive tariff taxation, and will enjoy tbe prosperity which your party now denies them. I remain, dear sir, respectfully yours, James Means. OUT OP THEIR OWN MOUTHS. From tbe Chicago Herald.l It is the practice of many republican organs to tell the troth about the mo nopoly tariff when uo electiou is pend ing, but during a campaign, when the Quays, tbe Dudleys and the otbor pro tectionist vote buyers are ont for the offices, they eat their words and indorse every tax infamy tbat tbeir parly may advauce. The Herald has proved all this before, but here are a few extracts from tbe editorial bag of tho Chicago Tribune, tbe leading republican news paper in tbe west, of Thursday, March 20, 1890. Tariff duties are taxes. Higher duties will increase the bar- den put upon tbe minions. Tbe high duty is protecting the wool grower and robbing tbe people. Tbe increased duties on wool ana woolen goods as provided in McKIn ley's bill will work hardship to all classes. The wrong headed Idea of reforming the tariff by pushing np and increasing taxes so as to make them as oppressivo to one class as to another instead ot re ducing tbem mast be abandoned. - The people are all users of leather from the infant to the oldest men and women and will hardly welcome legis lation adopted for tbe express pnrpose of making them pay more for boots and shoes. So long as the burdens of a war tariff remain and are adjusted so as to bear unequally on different classes this ques tion will continue in politics and will be a thorn in the flesh of the party responsible for it. The heavy Increase of the doty on tiu plate may serve to develop more . Carnegie millionaires at Pittsburg, but it must be at the cost of increasing the expense of every man who buys a tin bucket. lu these extracts will be found an admission ot all that tbe Herald or the democratic party has ever beld as to the monopoly tariff. It is a device for the enrichment ot the few at the ex pense of tbe many. It is maintained by the corrupt republican bosses. Ue- publican "revision and reduction," ot tbe tariff are always in tne interest oi monopoly. What more is lobe said? A NOTED REPUBLICAN. (From tbe Memphis Avalanhe. The man who bought the New York state for Harrison with tho pious Wanamaker's money, and furnished Dudley with the wherewithal to mar- shal bis "blocks of five" in Indiana, Is disporting himself in balmy Florida. During ms absence ibe New lorfc World has brought agaiust him tho most terrible indictmeut ever preferred agaiust any puhlio mau in this conn try. The charges embrace the whole sale purchase of votes, tbe frequent sale ot bis own vote aud influence. treachery to his friends and party, bebauchory, the use of official power lor tbe basest purposes, ana tbe actual robbery ot tbe state of Pennsylvania. It is no general arraignment. . The dates, places and persons, and even tho sums of mouey realized from bis rascal ly practices are specifically named. The World has exposed its band fully, and if unable to prove what it says, it may be held iu damages to au ouormons amount. It is a very rich prpor, and a judgment for half a million dollars could readily be satisfied out of its available assets. Nobody knows this better than Sen ator Quay, yet in the weeks tbat bavo elapsed since tbe publication was first made he has not vouchsafed a word in reply. To the inquiries of anxious friouda he returns a description of the last big tarpon be had captured. In no way has ho shown the slightest con sciousness ot the fact that his bouorand the titie ot the Harrison administration are undergoing the fire test iu tbe cru ciblo of public opiuion. Not loss ominous is tho silence of the republican press. No newspaper of that persuasion has attempted to refuto the charges, or baa eveu denied tbeir truth, so far as the Avalanche has beeu able to discover by a careful scrutiny of its exchanges. Silence is uo answer to circumstan tial cases like these. Tbe issue cannot be ignored. Quay is ou trial aud un less ho clears himself the infamy that attaches to him will envelop the party tbat bis corrupt methods hae placed in control of the government. , Persons Tailing to get their paper regularly iv. ...n, will fr rn. II v Ahllo. n- K IVIN IOT w, IV, , ... vw..nw . vj leaving word at this office, where a paper -will be given you and a reprimand to the carrier. If we hear no complalut, of course we must conclude that the paper la left will), due legularliy. tt