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.1- V .at- '. .1 -V, -I !i k THE LEXINGTON INTELLIGENCER, - : ' '. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 7, lHOl. "'."v-i'-??. -A i -: "fsU '1 sS.". 'i -f ft- V") i 1 I 3 - THING LACKING. ; eB-AppJals u hdl aa Not Yet Christiana. j;; Tr) Religion a, Monro of Happiness Heaty of Work For Christians -Uncer-or I.UTh aavtoar Evef V- jlUlfn ol 1 Irjx iyi lev. J. D will Talmugre took his text from ; . Mark x. 21: "One thin thou lackest" He said: The young man of the text was a plendla nature. We fall in love with ' htfn at Jhe firstfclarn. He "was amiable, ; 'rank, Juarnestj ed:ated, uiaef re : apaltalfta and Aora. and j(Cthe wit not hrl Ali... nd-so Christ addressed him In the wo. da that I have read to .jrxnw "One thlngf thou laxjkest.',' I sup- P"6 tt& the text was no tfcbre appro priate to the young man of whom I . have just spoken than it is appropriate : to a ffvti multitude of people in thfe audience., Jfhere at manytlirrs in : wIUil you f e aot lacking-. Fir ihstanke? '' yc?1 rm nt !fckiu a frocti honV. 'Kttttnr v'ireT you packing- in tha . rbfitierannts and cfurtesles of life.. You uuderMtand the polite phraseology of invitation, regard and apology. You . have a appropriate appareL If lam -well clothed, 9q other, occasions, . I ; will be in a religious , audienoe. lltavavar reckless I rrmy lxs about ;.my . personal appearance at other ; time, t when ,1 comer mto ai con iaeanVblage I jrfjail have an the best 'dress I have. We all understand prorfletJea of every day life anil the proprieties of Sabbath life. J-'eithor are vqu lacking Inworldly : H4 XH PelMitaatfasmuah ; nji-wey as you would like to make, but ; you havft an lnooine! i WhUe others are falee when they say they have no in come or are making no money, you have never told that falsehood. You have had a livelihood or you have fallen upon old resources, which la just the same thing, for God U Just as good to us when Ho takes care of us by a, surplus of the pant as by present success. While there am thousands of men with hunger tearing at the throat with the strength of a tigor's paw, 'not one of you la huofry. Neither-' are "you lacking 'in pktsajit ' friendship.-.. Jou have , real Ifdoa' ;frlends." If the scarlet , fever abiA&ft&ne to-night to your house, you WTf TH wba waul4 come in and sit up with the sick one; or, If death should come, you know who would coir- la an4 tfke toaa baad tight, lni ,thfVnl UUt.piulir grlpwhlctf neabt "m stand by you." , .': Wdkis'- You all riava -friendi.: Stsjtia' Jtra; you lacking la: your, admir ation pf the Christian religion. , ;Thire , - la btthing'that makes you so angry as toKW mas malign Christ 1 Many ox you have been supporters of raligioa iOad. ihave giveni -more; to fhe cauls ChrlsV'tha'n sonde Wm profess HI faith. There Is nothing that would ple& you more than to sea your son or daughter standing at the altar of Christ taking the vows of 'the Christian. ' It might be a little hard on you, and might taaks you nervous and agitated, for a tittle while, but you would 'be' man eaough to say: "My child, that is light Go on, I am gUd you. haven't bseu kept back by my example. I hope oio day to Join yau.' 1 Yfcm bellev all tiie doctrines of religion. A man out I J on Jsr sjys: "I pra a sinner." You xf&A noiju: -no am E pnons-aaysuri belike that ChJO ca MaWlh woS.,, You JM',-SJ do L" Look log at your character, afyour surround ings. 1 find a thousfnjf tjflnsXbf5B hWuj to oongratoJlt yii.uT yt- must tell yon, in ike love . aid fear of God,' aud with reTerrffice to my last count: "(me thlnariDu JacJrestc p;aco, tne uieinentjULjianpiness. Some &zj you fpafvvfetched. kdow woii.t la tne matter with vou. You My: "I did not sleep last night I thljik tVuit must be the reason of my retlHntMvi;" or "I have eaten some thing that did notagree wh-h me, and 1. vim Ii3.fi ucaannv. EtsCAiv fHiidJS inrrf ' .ONE plne dJs notppend upTslciUwn couamon.j. BonngTthhapiestjeon I haie avfv knovvnfTave been those who hava been- wrapped in consumption or stung with neuralgia, or burning with tho wow lire of some fever. I "OeTeT shall forget one man in my first parish, who, in. excruciation of body, cried out: 'jMXi Talmage, I forgot all tn pain In the love and joy of Jesus Christ I can't think of my -sufferings when -1 " thiak of Odist" Thre an young men who have not been Cbrlatiarf more thalt nibnlha who would sfciaa up to-nlgtM IjfiojcihM ask thdin, and say-ip those six months the-y Jit bad mora joy and satisfaction "" thi-ju .sall:Jw9 rttrte ot thttr frivolity m Aili? laaliion-, Go to the door of thafe- ' c-'&-fcKr-ti i.'ffht and wi,en Q-e 'gang -'. fo--f W come out aak them lf they ara huppy. They laugh along the street, . . and thaj jaeyi and jtliy' aioutl but no- body tia4 ayJdeaAJt Jfeay ai happy.' I oould eau'upon the aged men In this house to give testimony. There are aged mea here who tried thwrl and they tried religion, and they are willing to tentlfy on our tide. It waa not lonj ago that au aged man arose in a prayer circle and said: "Brethren, I lost tarpon just an he was graduated fjon; tvtti'je, and It broke my heart -f . but i!a g-lad now be haa gone. He la "at reti wjaped froin all sorrow and all. ' trv&kxi Acd then,' in 1657, I lost all "" '' my property, and you see I am getting old. 'and it 2 rathrr hard noon me: but I. . 111 J' 111' J. TT- am eurorou ty iai uvw ivjt uio mucr. u baa not taken ca"e of me for seventy five yeiire now to ft me drop out of His hsjida.' I'vent mto' the room of an aged man Ws eyesight, .nearly gone, his tearing Dearly goi.e and 'what do vou suppose he was talking about? It ia tb gre of God that is brighter than:iaabia an that is sweeter than ; musli', jljfX religion's "ways are waya of pleaiul;iisi: and all her paths are peat;.' -ji CAfcd if you have not the satis factirt. tJtf to befoul dT fc Chrtall rflstfeU yoJ. j4ti.alulnjLcftj centrtlea emphasia of my soul: "One thing, then lactest" I remark again, thai yaw Jaek the at ment of usefulness 4 waferajfis touM bualnsss? Yon say It ia No,.Ai auc'n street ? Nav'.fio such v atreet or No. The gooanevi oi woo ana tnejoye ox rej Ugioa. : V,1& UvnfcaiavrAatkgV man so mluh VCTfiaoti ni toia.ia7 too B3h''f.' Jitr My friend immortal, ' yourxti;! wherever there la a ' lfcrCTfTl'' 'll)fed way or a soul to be Chriai'oo gwat'many nobl tainW aaveo... y,ou wm vwu,va , - You take a loaf of bread to that starv ing man In the alley; but he wanta im mortal bread. - You take a pound of eandlra to that dark shanty. They want the light that springs from the throne of God, and you can not take it because you hfcve It not in your own heart Vou know that the flight ctf&a arrow depends vary muoh upon the strength of the bow, and I bare to tell yon that the best bow that waa ever made waa made out of the erosa of " Christ; Jid whan religion takee a aoul and pcta It on that and pulls it back nd lets It fir. every time it brings down aSarforl?lW Tier, 4re people her; of hlfi sWrmf pWtlftnT and large means, nH ..Mitured minds, who. if they would eome loto the KingdooiJ pf iGod, votdd: set the city on fire with religious awax - ening, O, hear you not the more than million yoices of those la these two ' dtlee Tho are unconverted? voices of those ib iti these twd cities are dyin'g in their i7 They want light They " want bread. ; They want Christ t Tbey want Heaven. 0, that the LdM Would make you a flaming' evangeL We all have a work to do. , I can not do yea . amrV car nan von do my work. God points u dot the Eto It tft , serve, ana tila horraa yet ifirBi years of utfe and yet have not begun t'ha greas worn ior wUlch they were ere ated?Wih every vorldly equipment: "One thlug thou lackcst." ,f Again, you lack the element of per sonal safety. Where are those peouie who associated witli you twenty years agor vvnere are those people that, fif teen years ugo, used to cross South ferry or Fulton ferry with you! to New! lorni- waiK .aowa tne street where! yquweye.m: aasfieSrt Bfteen fras agt anu sea now,aiitne Ja,'P arielifciided. here are 'the people1 gone? alowi maayi oi mem are landeu in eternity I can not say, but many. many. I went to the Tillage of my boyhood. The houses were all changed. I passed one house in which once resided a man who. had lived ah earnest, useful 111, and he is la glqry flow. In Jhe pelt Aiouse I raise? lived, lie devoureL&iivV houses, and spent his whofe life lif trying o make the world worse and worse. And he is gone the good man and the raiser both gone' to the same place. Ah, did they go to the same place? It is an lnnnite absurdity to suppose them in the sjnneplfeeJ If I the miser had a narp.iwnnt lunoim lie play Jn it? Ml l. . ... A my i no nun, i commenu to you this re Bglon as tire only pensonni safety. I When you dio, hee ne jjoivfroiig t?jy1ien you leave all theMe scenes, upon what Bcenes will you enter? Suppose a man is prepared for the future world, what difference does it make to him whether; he goes to his home to-day or goes into glory? Only this difference. If he dies he is better off. Where ho had one joy on earth he will have a million; in Heaven.; When lie has a staijU Wlier here he wlLLhuve a grand sphere there. My hope in Christ la not so bright as many Christians I know; but I would not give it up for the, whole up t vert e, in'onrtiat pujeitj f Jitjvereiolffred me. It has been so much comfort to me in tima . of trouble, it -has been so much strength to me when I have been assailed, it has been so much rest to me when I have been perplexed, and it i around my heart such an encasement of satisfaction and blessedness that I can stand here before God and say: Take away my health, take away my life, take any thing lather than rob tne of this hope, this plain simple hope which I have In Jesus, Christ, my Lord. I must have , this robe when, the last ehill strikes through me ' ' I must have this light, when all .other, lights go out in the blast that comet up from the -cold Jordan. ' I must have this sword with which to fight my way through all those foes on my way ' ;, heavenward. When I was In London I saw there the wonderful armor of Henry VIIIT andBa'ard) ML- and 'yW I have to tell you that there is nothing In chain mail or brass plate or gauntlet or halberd that makes a man so Safe as tha armor 1a which the Lord clothes. bla dear children. , 0, there Is a aafety in religion.' You will ride' down' all your foes. Look out for the man who has the strength fit the Lord ObdlwlUi Uitd. ra olden times the horseme'n used to Hde into battle with lifted lances, and the enemy. fled. the field. . '.. i.i The Lord on the white' horse of vic tory; and with lifted lances' of divine Btrength, rides ' into' the battle, and down goes the spiritual foe; while the victor shouts the triumph' through the Lord Jesus Christ As a matter of per sonal safety, my dear friend, you must have this religion. " I apply my subject to several classes of people before me. First to that great multitude of young people in this fldience. I Some of yiese young men arojn jeBaofling bouses They have but 'ew "ociaa ki vatataies. They think that no4ne cares w JbWBils. Many ardj onmajl balancs, and they Lre icrSmpeand bfttheted perpetually, and sometimes thefr heartnls them. bedroom hear a nkVill bthhohd?bf Jesus Cthffy'bung' mff4rieiid)&uyekr: O, young manyAaVtiiaUiome ln;aaJ 11 .thee. I JMrn comfort thee, I will de liver thee." Take the Bible out of the trunk, if it has been hidden away. If you have not the courage to lay it on the ahelf ortable takethatEibje that "was gifen t8fcyou by Knilovepne, ko ti .out i the tiAink and lift it e bottom of khhe cSalr. then Jtneel doynVbesidg it ancT reaxT'ond pray and pray and read until all your disturbance is gone, and you feel that peace which neither earth aohall eoa rob you of. Thy f ather'a God, thy mother's God waits for thee, 0 young man. Escape for thy life!" .Escape. newt '.'One thug thou lackest!" But I apply this subject to the aged not many here. Not many in any as semblage. People do not live to get old. LThat-ls theatreaeral rule. IJere and theee am aged manln the houtyi I tell ybu tbl trnari, Vru have lived long enough in this world to know that it an not satUfy n immortal nature. I must talk to yon more ' reverentially than I do , to these other people, while at the ''same "time I speak with great plainness. 0, father of the weary step, 0, mother, bent downr under the ail meits Jbf Uis, Haa thy Gijd tfiit forjaUen thee?Thr6ugn all these years, wbo haa been your best friend? Seventy ,yeara ot morales? Seventy years 'of-'fbod and clothing! 0, how many bright mornings! How many glorious evening hours have you aeenl 0, fattier, ;tnothty. -God -baa bean-vary good to you. Do you feel it? Some of Lyon. have children and grand-children; Uhe formef Sneered youV young life, the latter twine your gray locks In their tiny fingers. Hasiall the goodness that God Has been making -pass before you produced no change in your feelings, and must iC be said of you, notwith standing all this: "One thing thou lackest?" ' . P. U, yon could .only feel the hand of Christ smoothing the cares out of V wrinkled . faces. Of, if .you could only feel the warm of Christ steadying your tottering steps. I lift my voice loud anough torbreak through the deafness oi tVi ear While I it out: "Ona thing HMoiiaclreftti" ftir a very hard thing for an old man to become a Christian. I know It la. It is so hard a thing that it can not be done by any human work; but God Almighty can do it by bla 6n nlpotentgcace: Hexapjwla&yattjafrth eJeventhf Mbut-a latf-'PaA 'W 4 i iae mlntU fef 1 . . -jOiO Wa irl f ot to the peace a ad the joja ot the glorious Gospel. b I "" ft:3otlotof thla sub- - .:t a. HVaerho prospered. T Have you, my friends, found that dol lars ana ona are no permanent conso lation-to the soul? You have large worldly resources, but you have no treasures in Heaven? Is an embrold ered nillow all that vou want to vut yojajr djlilg Wadpn7 You have heard people all last week talk about earthly values. Hear a plain man's tale about the heavenly. Do you not know it will be worse for you, JO. prospered man, if you reject Christ, and reject him finally that it will be worse for you than those who had it hard In this world, te icaqae thai cojatfast will make the dis. Aa the hart bounds for the water brooks, aa the roe speeds down the bill aide, speed then to Christ "Escape for thy Ufa, look not behind thee, neither stay thou in all tha plain; escape to the ; I mutt 5&ake ,my afpUettl to aoi other class of persons the poor. When you cannot), pay your, rent when due, hava ,you nobody Uuti the landlord to talk to? When therflour baa gone out of the barrel, and you have not 10 cents with which to go to the bakery, and tout children are tugging at your, dress for Something to eat hf" you nothing but the world's charities to appeal to? When winter comes, and there are no coals,'' ahd'the asli barrels have no more cinders, who takes care of you? Have yott- ao body, but the overseer of the poor? But I preach to you a poor Lawn's Christ If rau) ti win4blanlif edki( the rijftt. I Art Xfje, jiiave in varyou 2l who had' not where to lay his head. II you lie on the bare Hour, 1 want to tell you of Ilhn who had for a pillow a hard cross and whose foot-bath was the streaming blood of his own heart. O, you poor maul O, you poor woman! Jesus understands your oaso altogether. Talk it right out to Him to-night. Oet down on your floor and say: "Lord Je sus Christ, Thou wnst poor, nnd I am poor: Help me:' Thou art r'u-h now, and bring uie up to Thy riches." Dc you think Uod would east you off? Will lie? You might as well think that the mother would take the child that feeds on her breast and d ish its life out as to think that Ood would put aside roughly those who have fled to lliin for pity and compassion. If you have ever been on the sea, you have been surprised in the first voyage to nnd there are so few sails in sight Sometimes you- go along two, three. four, five, six. and. seven duys and do not see a single sail; but when a vessel does come in sight,' the sea glasses are lifted to the eye, the vessel is watched, and if it comes very near, the captain, through the trumpet, criea loudly across the 1 water: "Whither bound?" do you aim i meet on mis sea oi llie. We come and we go. Some of us have never met before. Some of us will never 'meet again. ISnt I hail you across the sea, and with reference to tho last great day, and with reference to. the two great words, I cry across the water; ."Whither, bound? Whither bound?" I know what service thai craft was made for, but hast thou thrdwti ' Overboard the compass? Ig there lib' helm to guide it? Is the ship at the mercy of the" tempest? Is there no gun of distress' booming through the storm? With priceless treasures with treasures aboard worth more than all the Indies wilt though, never come y up out of the trough of the sea? O, Ijord, lay hold of that, man; Son oi God, if Thou wert ever needed any where, Thou ' art needed here. There are so many sins to be pardoned. There are ao' anuny 'wounda ' to be healed. Lf There' are so many souls to be saved. Help. Jesus!- Help Holy Ghost! Help, ministering ' -angels - from - the throne Help,, all sweet .memories of the. past! Help, all prayers for our., future deliv erance! 0, that now, in. thja the ac cepted time and the day of salvation, you would hear the voice of mercy and live.' 1 Taste and see that the Lord U gracious. In this closing moment of the service, when every thing In the house Is so favorable when every thing Is so siill, when God is so loving and Heaven is so near, drop your sins and take Jesus. ...Do. not cheat yourselves out of . Heaven.: Do not do that - God forbid that at the last when it is too late to correct the mistake, a voice should rise froni , the i. pillow, or drop .from' ' 'the throne,' ' uttering just four words foiir sad, annihilating words: 'One ' thing Ihotf lackest" SWINDLING TAILORS. BaUlUa "Rasar-MSd" 'Salts for Clothlna ..,.. i.. Made to Order, A system of contemptible swindling la practiced in a few of the. tailor shops in thp lower part of the city. Some of these shops bve gaudily decked win dows,, showing a great variety of materi als skillfully displayed, and have also little glass show cases just outside their doors, in which are garments neatly made and placarded to the effect that such articles' are made "to order" at ex tremely low rates. The price is always attached, and many a man Ib enticed to enter and have clothing made "to order" by the combined ' allurements of the made-up-article and the cheap price. A Tribune reporter, was a victim , the other day! . Seeing a coat handsomely made up ia a show case,, to which was attached a. card reading,' "Coat and vest to order $19," be entered the store and asked the proprietor if a coat and waist coat could be made for him to look as well as those In the case, and at the sarnie' time fit his form satisfactorily. He waa assured that to accomplish this was the easiest matter In the wo. Id, whereupon .the reporter selected ma terial for a suit to cost, made to order, 524, a'liUe less than half as much as he had been accustomed, to pay uptown, but the coat in the. showcase did look extremely well. His measure was taken and a few days later he called to try on the coat: j Jt. did not fit. him, at all, but the tailor made several ehalk marks on the unfinished garment and said . that it would be all right and finished on a cer tain day. At, the try ing-on stage the coat was a four-button cutaway. ... . On the day the suit was to be done the reporter, called for it and proceeded to try 'OB the coat again. " It was too loose in the back and the collar did not fit the neck, while the sleeves were too short "Don't worry, my friend," said the tai lor, .Vit will be all right to-morrow when you oome for it or shall 1 send- my boy homawilb.it eh?"- The.eustomer said he would call for it the pext day, and just then noticed that the coat was a three-button out away..-, How Ja that?J".be asked. . . "This was a four-button.coat when I triad iton be- ....i ... . : "You are, mistaken,., .my .friend," waa the solemn reply, "it was al ways a threer butfon'ciat.' On the follow day the re porter called'again and found the cont a better " fit,' but still ' far from , being what'a 'c0afc Mm4de' (6 order" should be. Wishing to weai the srilt' that night he decided to take 'it ' arid kve any neces: aaryH ftangs ""Hiade ' to' future. The trousers were" no- better fit. being too short' the-iegs Stll! he was In a hurry and the tailor promis d to make every tiling right" at some future time. Looking the olothes over that night, the reporter. .found ander the fob pocket in the trousers the name of a well known firm of wholesale manufacturers. A quiet little investigation the next day showed that ho had bought a ready made sui for' a , 'considerable advance over the' price charged by the retailers of such garments, and pursuing his in quiry, he learned that the tailor he em ployed, .as . well'as' many, others, do not make ' clothing t order at all. - They keep a line of goods corresponding to the clothes made up by "manufacturers' for the retallereof ,rya4y?na4ejathiii.ljak .mjuwa&ty ?iat twenty-vyearn and when they get a . customer, that take hia;ifrea4Hrea'nd tABnetq at a reduced orlh'i trout tlie'toantiacturer.'a ljt 'r garmeu'tVmost'liearly. corre- f;lndtng to, the i measurements. ' -They Iso have as-a-(,blind'' a lot of cloth cut up so that the pieces can be "basted" together to answer for the ."trying on" process- If the cloth is not exactly like that ordered, the customer Is not likely to detect the'' difference during the try ing on, when the garment looks as much like a coat for instance, as it does like a night ahirt"- ' As these 'fake" custom tailors buy a large bumber' ?f suits from the manu facturers, they get the clothing cheaply, and thus reap a heavy profit. The gar ment in the show-case is never dupli cated as to fit, and seldom as to quality. There , are several.. .such stores down town,, and the. young man should ask for references .when he gets into one where.e, is a strauger.N. Y. Tribune. .A Bog- of Milk. - ' "Here you are, two pounds of chops, good scant weight," said the merry Cranston street grocer to the young man of family who had brought In an order from his wife,-"and now for your milk; where's your can?" The young man of Uftmay protested that he nuda t read the Oil CI, P-UU II4UUUL LTC3U ClJUippVU W1W1 a can... ("Never mind," ssld the grocer: "here-,-holdon to It," and he dexterously slipped 'one paper sugar bag Inside of another and filliped the corners iuto place. The two quarts of milk were poured tnto ' the Inner bug.' "The grease jut the .thilk peev-uta.it. from going through the paper aa water would," ex plained the grocer. "I had hard work to get people to believe they could carry milk In a bag at first, and had to let it go at my own risk.' I've sent it so half a mile by slow transit; . still . I'd .advise you not to stop to tell any long stories on the way home." Providence Jour Bait WHAT THE EDITORS ARE SAYING. Their Opinion of tho 'Sain of th In telligencer of its Former anil present Editors. The iNTKLJ.UiENCKii has ever been noted for its modesty. It has uot Ihjhii acciistomed to publish the many hnndsomo things said of it by its contemporaries, and does not break the rule now for tho sake of gelf-pufl'uig. But us Messrs. Lesueur and Allen have retired It oau very consistently, repub lish what their old friends and asso ciates have to say of them, the IsteLliuEscek and the change. The Hamilton News-Graphic only mentions briefly the fact of the sale in following terse words :, James E. Payne, one of the brightest, and best all-round newspaper men in the state has purchased the Lexington Intellhikjjckk.' The Independence Gazette says: J. E. Payne has bought an interest in the toxington intkixkjknckk. It is one of our bright'newsy exchanges aiid will lose nothing by the change of man agement. .. . , Tho Palmyra Spectator with much truth publishes tho following : Secretary LcHueur has sold his paper, the Lexington ISTEf.t.HiKN'CEft, to ' Mr. James E. Payne. The IsTELr.KiESOFit has long occupied a prominent posi tion among tho leading journals of the state. j at H And thus the Stockton Journal :-'' Hon Alex. Leaueur, secretary " of state, has sold his papor, tho Lexington lNuriLiGEXCERr to . Jas. E. .Payne, formirly of the Independence Sentinel. The Intelw.gence.R is one of the oldts.t and bost paper In the. siate.j ... .. ' The Columbia Herald haa- this to say; " :" " " " Tho Lexington Iktei.ligekcr ' has been; sold by SeeretWy: of tate A.-A; Lesueur and Ethan "? AHerf ate- J: : K; Payne, a well-known newspaper" man, who will conduct it-in, the (uturfea .t i Thn Boonville Adv'ertlref 'tnus' The Lexincton INTELLIOENCEB &Z rived at the age of twe'uty-Ohe years,' list Saturday, and was bow on juonaay to James E. ' Payne," formerly" of the In dependence Sentinel; It ia hoped the splendid reputation of the-Intelligen-will be maintained under the new man agement. " ; "" . The Carrolton Democrat eompli-' ments the Intelligencer thu'sly :'-f-' The Lexington Intelligencer has rounded out to its 21st year, and is how old enough to Vote. It la one of tho ablest conducted papers in the state, and its influence is felt through out Missouri. Wo congratulate our contemporary ' ' over its ' present ' and future. ' ' ; ' '''; ' ' ' " "' . The Waverly Times announces-tho retiring of Ethan Allen, Jr., and the advent of Mr: G. A. Cook as follows :' " The Lexingfoii Intelligencer is 21 years old January 24thi " Its ' local editor or Mr. Ethan' Allenj Jr., has re tired, and his successor is Mr. G.' A.' Cook, recently of Sedalia, whoni he commends to the patrons and friends' of the paper." Mr: Allen We learn leave9 for Washington state. ' The Bates County Democrat says: The. editorial fraternitv repret to lose A. A.. Lesueur aud Ethan Allen, of the. Lexington . Intku.igencek, .who disposed of their interest to Jas. E. Payne, another , first-class newspaper j man. i ho Ixtei-Ugkncek isonq ot, the leading papers of Missouri nuide so, bv the hrst named geutlenieu, Imt it is to be hoped that, alter 8 rest of a few year's, they will return to' joiirnalism as they will be" niisse'd'"' fr6in; the' rii'nks greatly. " "' '" '"."."'' "' ' " ' The HigginsviHe -Demoorat giving the new editor welcome to' Lafayette county says': '-" ' The Lexington Intelligence k came' to haud" last-'week 'with James K. Payne, editor, he liavihg purchased the establishinent. The . Intelligenceu has always been a popular paper, and Mr. Payne, will hoi doubt maintain its high character us he is ' said to lie a veteran newspaper man.' ' We 'wish the now management success and' welcome Mr. Paynw to th fconnty. ' ' V; 1 ' The -Miami News also has a- kindly w.ord to say and thus'utters if : ' .The Lexington IxTELLfOEN'CER that has just celebrated its twentieth ' year has been sold" t6 James E.' Payhe; formerly1 editor "'of the Independence Sentineli ' Secretary of State AheX'. A.' Le8ueur- -was for years its editor and one of the' largest' stockholders: "The" Intelligencer was "one1 of the very best county papers- in the state; Stud iV valuable newspaper property;- - Brother Payne is an old and experieneiHi hmnn- ger and editor . and will, no-doubt keifp.)are8 Q publlo street-cleaning fall to. Up mo- nign . repmnwou.-inai, SDtf" telljwenckk has attained-. ... ' By too much 'haste, possibly .'imjuc.d. by the entrauoe oi a new subscriber. the name of the paper-from which this wan clipped was lost, but "'the writer evidently knew ' what ' he was', talking about when he. wrote The . Lexington i Intelligencer has changed, owners. ..The. oflico with all its appurtotances waa sold yesterday to James E... Payne,, of . . Indeieudeiiee, He was. for luauy years thu owner -and editor of theIudejendenoeontineli-a' paper, .that, did, good ..service fear the demouratio rparty an4.for.Vtwi people of Ethan, AUfn,-who hajinboen the- owner Of a. large portion of the stock of the Intelligencer and its. business . mauii ger, and for at .time . its editor., - now retires and will not again engage in the newspaper business., Ethan Allen, Jiw who has boon local editor for several years, and Frank. Lamborn, publisher, will leave soon for. Washington,-where they will commence the publication of a newspaper. Bro. Bogie, of the Richmond Demo crat, delivers the following': As stated elsewhere the Lexington Intelligencer has passed into tho hands of James E. Payne, of Independ ence, a newspaper man of the highest character of ability and a worthy suc cessor to Capt. Alex A. Lesueur, -who has no superior in the state as an- all around editor and manager for a weekly newspaper. Wo could not expect, however, to retain him as one of the boys, after tho state had culled him to take charge of one of its most' impor tant ofliccs, a position that ho is filling with marked abilitj'. Wo welcome friend Payne to tho new position and wish for him tho greatest popularity and success in his new field. The St. Joseph Ballot also has a word to say and does it in this wise: . The last number of the Lexington Intelligencer announces the wlth drawel from that paper of Hon. Alex A. LcKuour, who has been connected with it for sixteen years, and who in j probably known to every . mom.bcr.oi' j the profession in Missouri... dipt. L.'s ! duties as secretary of state, an ollice lie I tills with conspicuous ability and ! courtesy, ' occupy all 'his time,' nnd whilst he considers his retirement I nun w.nrtfi liutn nulv tomnornmr. lit, foola Li 9 Jour'Jmut forego for the present the ffort to ... ' . be editor and secretary at once. Tho Hallot cordially congratulates tho cap tain on tho desired rest ho will now havo from the editorial part of his work, and may he live long and prosper." Mr. Junius Payne, late of the Independence Sentinel will havo charge of tho Intki.i.ioknckk. Finally comes the genial Theodore Fisher, of the Farmingtou Times, who gives tin all round notice, thus : ( ur genial friend, James E. Payne, lato of the Independence Sentinel, and ono of the brightest newspaper men in the state, has purchased a controlling Interest iu tho Lexington Intelligen cer, the venerable and popular Ethan Allen and A. A. Lesueur,.seoretary of state, retiring from the management of that excellent journal. Mr. Payne as sumes the editorial and business man agement of tho Intelligenceu, and will keep it up to the high standard that has heretofore -marked it. dipt. Lesueur found that tho onerous duties of his position as secretary of state pre vented him from giving tho attention necessary to his paper, and ho bus re tired from active journalism until tin; people relieve him of his present oflice, which vi'l no'' he until ho has served at least one or two more terms. ' MISCELLANEOUS. Peasant (to his son) "Nay, Hans, how long will you have to study before you can wear glasses?" . An uptown druggist in this city has in his window a card liearing these words: "Your headache cured while you -wait." 1 Malel (confidentially) "I was aw fully stuck ou yon once. Jack." Jack (gratified) "When was that?" Mabel ."Hefore I knew you." Epoch. : "I tell you I won't, put another blamed cent into the business." he said. "Don't talk so loud, Mr. ltullion," urged the other,' "the clerks down-stairs will hear you." "What of it? It's no secret," roared Mr. Bullion. "They know I'm the -silent partner." Chicago 'Tribune. " A woman called at the department of charities on Saturday bearing a letter . from a charitable Hewickley lady, which stated that of the three varieties of poor personsnamely, "Ood spoor, the devil's '-j! poor, and poor critters" the bearer was "v',-,rti4t; ii.!1 i i ! j , of thehird named species and deserved special aid.. She was sent to the County Home. Pittsburgh Commercial. ' A '!'j"re ncEft 'doctor has scoured a patent'ob'a p'r'6ces for electro-plating people after they die, and making their bodies as Indestructible as copper or brass.- If thia if true, we can't see why no-account husbands and good-for-nothing sons-in-law 1aaj7not.be used for clock-cases and,, bat racks, after they stop spoiling pure air by breathing it Barn's Horn. rf . , One Form of It "Youcali lioxley a conceited man? He's always running tJirvself down. I've heard him lay' he had no- memory, no imagination; nd faculty of dom? things like other pacTprinklmg department takes the rest, of Spain by tho French,' some valuable crown flocks of sheep were sold to rela money.. The (then) American Consul at .Lisbon, Portugal, o Mr. Jarvhv pur chased 1,400 head and sent them to thli country. A portion of the pure and un mixed Merino blood of these flocks It still to be found in some few parts oi America. Such was really the origin Of the immense flocks of ilne-wooled sheep now to be found In the United States. : The meanest man in California crawled into his hole with disgust when he heard of the meanness of the fellow who became plaintiff In a remarkablt lawsuit. A man from Hare Butte Val ley lost his pocket-book containing $250, which was found by a mun of Elk Creek, A month later, upon 'learning who wai the. owner, he returned the same, and the owner v:ia very thankful but sued for interest for the use of the money foi that time. Judgment watt given foi 41.45 and costs. ' An absent-minded Maine man, along In the fall, when he saw his neighbor! digging their potatoes, took his horse, .put aoine basket into the cart,- and, with his boy. drove the team across the pasture, to a,biu-k tli ld. Opening th bars, the loy drovo the cart into the field, when the farmer stepped out a few rods from the fence, looked about him, gazed ueioss the Held up and down, and aeeing no siirns of potatoes, said to himself: "Well, 1 declare, I thought I had some potatoes here, but I guess 1 forgot to plant 'em." ", SWEEPING PARIS STREETS. What It Ciint the UlMy city t Scrub ami K '( Itnelf C'U'nu. . . ..It takes un urmy almost to clean, scrub, sweep, aud sprinkle the streets of Paris, and the service is divided Into two divisions the central and suburban and these two bodies are again sub divided Into sections and quarters. The central division sweeps nearly 7,000,000 square meters and the suburban nearly 9,000,000. So you wo about 10,000,000 square meters of soil huve to be cleuned dally....... , , The army of street-sweepers is com posed of em brigades and voluntaries. "' The, former are. considered us canton- niers, or .road laborers, and are em ploye! tne wnoie any long. . au tne their lot, and they do the supplementary weeping, washing Out of gutters, clean ing 'of public stations, market-houses, to. The voluntaries are voluntary work ers. They are: enrolled in brigades. There are about 130 of these brigades, or ateliers, and each comprises a chief, a .foreman, and. about thirty men and women sweepers, the greater part of whom only work In the early morning, either in the cleansing of streets, prop- , erly, so called, or else in assisting . to load the wagons that carry away, the dirt and refuseVThej 'leave, ft Wk: ' at tori o'&tKfKinQie " mornliig; and ihia 1 caDed working"by the ball-day. -"The "labor begins at three o'clock la summer "and four-in, winter, and when they work ' a whole day they tin is h ut four o'clock; ' that is to say, after Laboring for twelve hours. The complete service of sweepers com prises: Thirty-seven chiefs or over seers, is-i foremen, 054 ordinary can ' tonniers, 2,000 auxiliary sweepers, and 850 men' mid women who do only half a day's work. Overseers, foremen and ordinary cantoniiiers ure paid monthly, the first 150 to- 100 fra nes. the second 120 to 125 francs, the third lOtl francs, and the sweepers are paid for the work they do from C4 cents to 7V cents for a day and from 4S cents to 50 cents for a half day. Out of these small emoluments each "cantrianier,'" no matter what his grade or class, bus to pay monthly Into a savings b&nk the sum of Ave francs, a reserve fund which Is remitted to them, however, i niucdiulely they leave the service, or !t is paid to their widow, children, ov other heirs if they dio In the harness. A further deduction of two francs for the society of mutual succor is made monthly from the wages of those employed in the Lois de Bou logne and in the Bois de Vineennes. - The implements used are of two sorts, according to tin- sex of workers and place of coin but. Women sweepeiu handle the ordinary birch broom, or what is known as the "piaz.avu," made of a sort of vegetable hair of great fcup pleness and much resistance. Road scrapers are given to men. also larger brooms with which to push the wuter and mud toward th sewer openbigs, and experienced drivers are supplied with sweeping machines. Thesj scrap ers and brooms are worth iloscribing, particularly those used alone; the gutters and on bitumen and wooden pavemeuts. They have iudia-niblier hands. This produces perfect udlieiein e. and there is no space Ix-tvveeii implement and ground that is to be cleaned, so that water and mud are easily pushed Into j the sewer. Mechanical sweepers are I i25air ohiaa of rathtr resjnt Hi- r.., f Bad Eczema on Baby. HEAD ONE SOLID SORE. 'TlCHlNG AWFL'L HAD TO TIE HIS HANDS TO CRADLE. CURED BY CUTICURA. Our little buy broko4out on bin bead wltb a bad form of eczema, wocn hu wns four mouths old. We trlwl three doctors, but ttauy did not lielpbiui. We tbuu uenil your throe (,'utlouia llonicillcH, nml utter uxlua them ;lcveu weeks uucordlnif to directions, ho Uctmn to stuudlly Improve, bikI alter the use of thuni Tor seven mouths his head was entirely well. When we Im-Kiiii using it bis bend whs a solid sore from tlm crown to bis eyebrows, it was ulso all over his eurs. most of his luce, and suiull places ou different pails of his body. There were sixteen weeks thkt we bad to keep bis bands tied to tbe cradle, nnd hold theui when he was taken up: and bud to keep mittens tied uu bit bunds to keep bis Duger-tutUs nut of the stoma, as he would scratch It be could la any was get his bands louso. We know your Cutiours Kedemlee cured blm. We feel safe In reeouy-1 lueuuina mem to otners. .. ' . ., UKU. U. A jETTA HAKEI3, vutief. (ai SCROFULA CURED. I havo h sister yuuiiKer than myself whose wholo body was covered with scrofula sores, from bead to foot. She could not lie down at nilfht, and bud no poaue by day. A friend ad vised her to try the Cuticura Remedies. She did so, aud they cured her. DOHA n. EHVINO, Kusbsylvauiu, Ohio. cuticuraTesolvent Tbe new Blood and akin Further, and greatest of Humor Uemedles, cleanses the blood of all impurities and poisonous elements, and thus romuve tbe causa, wbllo Cutlvura, the great skin euro, and Cuticura Bvup.un uxguislto skiu boautltler, clear the skin and sculp, and restore tbe balr. Thus tbe Cuticura Remedies curr every species of Itcbiutr. buriumr. scaly, plui- Jily, and blotchy skin.scalp, and blood diseases, rom pimples to scrofula, from Infancy to ag-o, when the best physicians fail. . . Sold everywhere. Prloo.Cutloura, S0c; Soap, 25c; Resolvent. SI. Prepared by the Pottor Drug and Chemical Corporation, Boston. tafHond for "How to Cure Hkin Diseases," 64 paves. '0 lllustrutluns, and loo testimonials. BABY'S SHkln and Benin purified and beau tified by Cuticura Hoop. Abso lutely pure. PAINS AN D WEAKNESSES . . Of females Instantly relieved by that now,elernnt,Bnil Infallible Antidote to DAln.tntiammation.and weBkness: the Cuticura Anti-Pain Plaster. - vehtlon, ana they are endowed with great power.- They are built on a ve hicle with two wheels, behind which is the sweeping apparatus, formed of a roller armed with piazzava bristles; it ia six feet long and inclined bo as to throw the mud to one side always. Thanks to the screw-like arrangements of this roller, the mud collected at one extrem ity Is projected onto the roadway, where It forms a heap. . , This heap Is taken back , again by a second ' passage ' of the machine, and thrown ' successively' to a' distance of four and a half feet at each passage' un til they are brought to' the edge of the gutter. "A good sweeping machine costs about ra00; it sweeps 8,000 superficial meters per hour and does the work of ten meiii i -' " Tha annual - appropriation - for ' this cleaning and sprinkling, -as" well aa the clearing away ot snow and loe, is- close to 6,815,000 francs.. The sweeping serv ice calls for a total of 5,700,000 and the rather high figures. The city raises its share of this fund by a sweeping tax Imposed on house-owners. " By the terms of the law the tariff - of this tax baa to be revised every five years. - The last revised tariff waa applied in 188, and It will remain in force until 1808. It prodooM. 2,960,000 francs,- to which must be added v the amounts owed by the State and thelne. Department as their ahara of. Mhtwt,.Ql sweeping. The house-owner , tax is 14 cents, 10 cents, and 4 cents, according to circum stances.' '. BETTER E0ADS FOE' MISSOURI- ' ... . . . JSyrt.tn. I From the Metisge of QOT ; Frticlr.f I know of nothing thaV;Wo61d bi more bciiedcisl to tbe state ftisd'a cotn- prelientsive system or rock' roads.1 Th: wagou road is the farmer's rlrodvlhi aveuue through which all hit products are carried to market, and -Opon- it inalmenauce and use the prosJerilyJor the towns depend. The prescind law buiuuii&cb iue uuiiHiructiou ui uiHCBU- amized roads, but it has not beenaaH advamage of to the extent that thaiirfer asm ot our people demaud . Wosf.joi tbe roads ihroiighotit the Blale- are ,1m pasi-ablo for many mouths iu tlje and umislly at seasons when their ose is most iicbu'bdio iu tne lanntir. lam oonvtncca mat me weitare of our people won Id be greatly eucbanoerl a'njj iue general prosperity oi tne irate would be materially accelerated if torn plan could be devised whereby tbeToff--trucilon of rook roads would be tnadt obligatory upon every couuly ltr tb? tate. Lf material aid could be extended from the Btaletreasnry within tbeJliultt ot the constitution, I believe the expert diture would be a wise one, and. thai the cities , and sections which have already at their own expense made grest advancement in this airection would cheerfully bear their portion of me onruen. xre aid inould be ex tended ouly, however, on the condition Vr mat the county and (he property owuefVl iu tne aist net s wnere the -roads are located would contribute - sufficient oddiiiuual means to iustire thelt construction. There is oue f.atnn- i'I the present road law which could be amended to advantage, and hat Is (be payment of road tax bv nidi vidual labor. It it were supplabieil iiy a system ot private poutrCts, much etier roads would result without am increased expenditure ot money, . li s sincerely to be hoped that, during i he present session of our legislature, some comprehensive ' plan may be devlml wlu-rebv these desirable ends may be accomplished. "THE AHGELU8 "'' '" ' - JSsMtBg can be more' tnai'velous than" wie common and every day facts ol life. Che phantoms tbat have been vast aside Men and women are enough tor mon and women. In their lives is all the iragedy and all the comedy they eau comprehend. ..The painter, no longer rowds bis canvas with tbe winged and impossible be paiuts life as he sees it, people SB be knows them, and lit whom he is Interested. "The Angelus," the perfection of pathos, is nothing but two peasants bending their beads iu (bank luliiess as they bear the solemn sound ot the distant bell two' peasants who have nothing to be thankful for noth ing but weariness and want; nothing hut the crusts that they softeu with i heir tears nothing. - And yet as you look at that picture you feel that they ' ave something besides to be thankful tor that thev have lite, love and hope; and eo tbe distant bell makes music iu i heir simple hearts. Tick's Floral Guide for 1891. No lover of a fino plant or garden can afford to be without a oopy. .... It is an elegant book of over 100 pages 8 4 x 10 inches, beautiful , colored illus trations of sunrise araaranthus, . hy drangea and potatoes.. Instructions for planting, cultivating, etc. . Full litt of evrrythingthat can be desired iu the line of vegetable and flower seeds, plants, bulbs, etc. " Also full particulars re garding the cash prizes of $3,000 and 200. The novelties have been tested and found worthy of cultivation. We hope it will be our good luck to see the Nellie Lewis carnation and taste the Grand Rapids lettuce. It costs nothing because the ten cents you send for it can be deduoted from tho first order forwarded. We advice our friends to secure a oopy of James Vick, beede mau, Rochester, Now York. A daring tobber at St. Joseph rilled ili nit siore, keeplnic two tneu at bay u the point ot a revolver.'"" At New Covington, 'Tcnp., two rtifflsiis were f stall v cnt with an axe whila atUmptiug to break Into a hous. GEORGE p- i )i s v.. f ' : J frl; ifl, tver laloiuiiie? 1 ui , DEaLKKlN J . t . j.,. ...... r Cooking & Heating STOVES, ANU Msnulooturer of Tin Iron and Copper Wars. Sbest Guttering, speoially. Sooting and Repairing ALL WORK WARRANTED Prices at Bed Bock, and all Goods s represented, or no sale. Call and examine Htook and Prloes jaforpuroblng toewbsre. tf-Don't Forget tbe Plsee I -fa FRANKLIN STREET, NEAR MAIN-CROSS, LEXINGTON MO. , . lalyw-tf ... G. C. GRAHAM t DKALtB IN ..STOVES, TiNWARr,S Jf T-IRONWARE ; - COPPER WA BE. Sooflng und QutterinR a Specialty. iOI.B sirsnt far tin- celebrated wood buss beaten Peoria Gold Colo," wood bro,- heater, anil 'Monitor" and ' 'Darling Oaks." vial or wood heater Has Is. a mil ipply oi Cannon Btovrs, "Superior" t;ooi ttoves, 'or wood or qoal, and a lull annrtmenl f all other kooiIh in bis tine. ail work done and stuvessold guaranteed to lve entire satislaarinn. Prloes at ed Rook, tnd low as tbs lowest. QAilLAND C. UBAHAU. Fraoklin Ave,, Opp. Brewery Grand MeatlMarket;! Keeps the Largest and Choicest stock of Meats in tbe city, also - GROCERIES .. . AND- r .... PROVISIONS, and iu fact everything. Give mej a. call ...and see if. things.. j:. are not there Eli. Robert H. Lee The Leading Butcher. V4" Comer Ftuklii tad Uirel Streetsi MARBLE AND-:-GRANITE MONUMENTS, V , o. i -.. ' HEADlVOai. TOMBS VAULTS, At .' PhTSCSS BtiBIAL GROUNDS. rr-. V -i FARMERS, ATTENTION BOOTS & 8HOE8 -FOB tEX, LADIES AND CHILD It . j -, ... . - roH - rvl.l. AND WI1STKR. CHEAP FOll CASH!! D.STALLINC'S TREES PLANTS ! Vclioice slork of our own growing-. eiiH aitouruueDt ol old and new va ne I lee ol LEXINGTON NURSERY. TKI BINK.K dc At'l.l.. Props. UthlUARt EM IIllint l IIO.ME FOII SALE. I'TFER my sul'iirh n il;ice lor alp. niMitniiK ere-, itiiiitd .VJ fifO mi.,- e.si ol C K C . Brt..nui(c O'lv J" luiiim on the aniith and 1 eimi-tou oal 1,1 1 41 C'oiiiianv's land mi llie ni)' lb. uuilurlai.l with Coal, tiuod siiii), tno larite p nd, all kii.iln ol tine fiu t. tui-.li us Hi'e. ta h b, per. plums. qu-ncH. d nij)ine, 6toenn oiab, ttrapeu, raa(.berrrat blackberrtetf, ntt-aw Ut-rriee. farae Mp.tragu. beds, ptcun und t-nrptnut trees all in bearlua - l arge o iml'nrt ible bonne gl). d . liar, two oml. rn, latue burn, ice hsuav and o her too I out liui -linns Fur pariinuinra u p y l ili- .laiuuioih xi-o'-ei y ni-iirt.-ol W A, LHtt.r- I lew . Main aire, I, opposile druuii t.eiitrai Hotel. LrXniKlon. Mo. . laus-.r MO A El TO I OA.. V 1TK are ntrn:tri u to make lotilis nl Mnne loi VV itiiv ainuiini ainull or Inrne. Inrany ieiiKih ol time ir-tn one lo ten yearn, allow rates ol Inle rent Willi privilege lo pay part or whole at au mt reoi pay day. ' All on land as security, urdea'rabie city uropeny. Nu delay K. WlNSO SOM. 0p. Courtbouss, Lexlog ton, Mo, s- . . a i jl. .a i '"''' .often necdsar ant duty to There is It is sDnnk,Wearor that is of so much importance as the medicine wJ K 4eliabi is a but joy forever to any community. I dispense nsthins ruKH. UKUbS ef the r.tely, according to the Doctor's riir-ctions. , " : ; " AJ ' ' f h i IiEROY A S45, SEWING1 MACHINE FOR S!5 Inclidirg One Year's SLfcrciiptV r tr Jrejler ter. Wa have wade surh srrangereeDis as enable us . lo affer tha CIiIosro .. SINOElt SEWING MACHINES l lower rm. s Utin ev, r union lor a (rood mi. 'nine, ami we oper our r-i. ra the advaoloc of tlie unirecedi-uted bargains. This niuKU.nr is mu.le alter Ui latest models'' ' "! Winger m .rhlnes. and Is a p. rleot fac simile In h ne. ornainent.tlon nnd sppesranre. ' All iue pnr'S arc made, to KsufM exue'ly lh " ".""!' ".Vhp S" l"'T ""'' 'nsiriirted ol pre olssly tha same materials. .' , rVi'lli1''!"?1 c"ri lr Incised in (h seleotiou ,. of the metals u-ed, nnd onlj the ery best qual ity is pnrcbasH Kach machine is thoronghty . well made and ia Utled with tbe utmost nlrety aud esactnraa. and no uiacliine is permitted bv ihe m-peciwr to ko out ol toe-shot antll II ias ' been fu ly tested and proved to do perf. pi work, and run light aud without noise. - " The Chlosgo 8lngi r Machine has a v. rr im ponant litproveinent In a Loose Bslanae Wheel L0i..fl,'V,'l",t'e'11 "i0 "'''",t "'i'"" bobbins' without leiuov nir tha work lm, in. 13 Looe Bui .nee Wheel Is actuated by a aolld bolt naaaina Ihrouih a collar a-cur' ! j.rr.n" ? to the sbsfimtOida o the balance wheel, which bolt Is firmly beld to p-..t un bv hUoo a-.n:. u 1 .i D,,l!b,n wuunu, U bull Ja pu'led out lar enoum w r, i,.H., ih. Ia.oco .' wheel. Where the tua.blne is liable to be m.dlled with bychildisn. tiie holt can b- ieti on' of ihe wheel whn not in use, an tbaiihe nioobme cao not be operated bv t: iia Ke 1 te ttea4 eyelet and the needle clamp are inade ssll-lhreadlDH, which Is a very iftot! converiietcc. 3 HOT.HM,,, . r . Sach Maohlnoof Whatever Btyte, la Purnietfcd with . Following' Attachments: - - 1 FOOT UEMUEK. . HEMMEHS. all . 1 VfEaCH. " ' lTHHEAD 1 FOOX ELFH.ER. ....... I TUCKER." 1 PACKAGK NEEDLES, , 1 CHECK SPRING. 1 X BtNDr The ilrlvinc wheel on Ibis machine Is admitted to be the simplest. et't urutr and u- .s lonven-enl of any. The roachD t-ieir-threain, has the tery heat leni-.nwnn tii-a-t -Xi,,.'t, ' is nuide ol the best material, with tha .wearing, parte hardened, and :a Jlntt'ned 10 tvr not . yle It has veneered cover, drip-leaf table, lopr e&d drawers and cent-1 a;u c'ra . r. 1 he onaniilacturers warrant every machine tor flvetyeara. This valuable Sewing MsobiDi Price, tnrrlttdl tiding one year's ss -.iv :'.. ).', Is open to old or pjj t '.. This offer J VI cum Blck Beodochs sod telleVe alt the routes fact dent U abUions state oi thay l .jn.Kccy m Dizziness, Nausea, Drowaliieef. X :tn4 . iV eating, Pain la the Bid-x ka. Wi lu t jr a .-. k (eaiarkabls aaooesa has bena Ohovii u. xi"? SDK Beadaoba, yet Carter's tJtfls t v equally valuable in Oonatipatlon. i .: venting tiiia annoyina complaint whlle'they also ixirreialldlsordTaoltleatoiBaohtlnintoiatha. Jlvera&a regulate the bowels, Sveajf theioalf mm- Acbsthey wottld be almost vrloalnea to (hose wha auftarfroni this distressing oomplolnt; butrortu Cataly thelrgoodnese does notend borend thoea whooooetry them will find these little pUlsvalo. able la so many ways that they will not be wll . llog to do without them. But after sltstiilt heo4 ALH1E;;' Is the bane of so many lire that hers !s where we make our great boost. Our Dlllacure it while ' Others do not. Carter's Uttle Liver PHla ore vary email ana-, verr eaar to take. Ona or two nills moke a dose. Tbey are strictly vegetable ana do not gripe or prose, bat by their gentle action please ail who use them. In vials at 45 cental five for SI. HOia py aragglra aTBrywhare, ot seat ay aaou." '. ; OArniR msotenm cfX.'KswTotti;-r I ,." t. i WINKLER E COMPANY. MANUFACTURERS AND ' ' DKKLKRS IN ARK PRRFARKD TO DO ALL KINDS 0V Turning Planeing, Scroll Sawing,&c We also keep constantly on band Stair Banisttrs, Newel Posts, Walnut Coffins, &c. Metal lo and Wooden Burial Case? Always on Hand. Tbey rei-peoifitlly ask the attention of all ir the articles oi their maDiilacl.ue pli ilalng lh m ft.vra iu tell aa cLeap aa aueh articles oau l bought. WINKI.KK rfllNITlim lOMrANV. L. R. KAUFMAN. . JLiUIiIiliJi A NO Repair ns of Watohen. Clocks, Jew elry, etc , A Kpeoany. All Kinds of Complicated Work Solioltcd. Wurkfbop tn the Real E-lsle, Oflice oi Wiusor Son. Opp. Courthouse. aill Foil IIEvT. I1 lib store room -,u rrantlin Avenue, winch I bv Mr Allien I nnim.. ha- been occupieii by i.n - uvi.vanri, IB lur rvui. B.xceueni local oli or Rood, grocery store. Apply to Ihe namr. UUIOU I. X. SXEAMtKfi, , CARTERS awKx-m&aajHai ' " pURNITITR lujt anj unplas ; perform. r. Druggist highest aualiv:' out - i ' I FARMER, Main Stfeev Lexicon; 'M& M ht m mi hi! 1 r I ,f i 1 I J-l ' I : ' . VI I nave uil with; r e Druggist Ymm OFFBRBD MJT MBfriJTO MCMU.TK.r '','" ' ' ' ' 1 ' J i f 1 1 -mm ii m t different. i CUTTER, -i stasw Diavitu . i t)IL-C4!f, snt.. U..D BOBBINS. ; .1. INSTRUCTION BOOK, arrttri"! ". re, r'.v tin rrM.ets ro (bit pupet. 'V flf.:. r-i ;'- to pay cbaries. t'O-. . tta4oUe' tie. for Oa ranted, and so stamned on barb. uaieaarr tr.L.UUlUiaB, ii reck lea, um. IftEtAN Lexlng-ton. .H. T '.f.(i' : iJSv : HEISKEIi'8 r s It Kas bn ta yvj-,...& h.s vrpowad rn..iUf la rrv cHw, trim. it, plo v rt,na and I 'tah'n 4 incea . . , ijalln otwwxUkt Jb&uaV TC JK ,'. 'fi614lgr SpnjgJiti. 60 els, J'-i. '-v . i" aa. . t - f ifc PlwrfibrTraatiaaoa 6k u suae Ourttflomtm ar Jaw.. " " ,.rnf-ly feofif WENT WO iiTH . . IVIALE AC OEfcilY, L.EXIXOTOX.' ! -' T.O. ' lflLlTAHY BOARDING l r "l. It Chri.liHn I1-II.1.1.M l.AJ.r .-...t. kx.?' J Ill noa-seetarian. nui ' i. frf ,js. In, l.ti.ln,, U.'.. xmY -.1.'- rflll. leruie inme reanonaoie mpo IMk . of anytchool ol the same kis Iu Ln" a; . v.a west I '9 Next session bealDS SeuteJ:.r Ik . locue address . . '! for 8ANDFORDM "I.I l-iivi. M. A laniiM FOR MIX T '.VISU L Ann co to i ell my are rt coilsae on Mats s in iiiorouan repair, with (4 'si awn in' uueay nnuae, i Au., and Is " deairsble pial isr. i ne neighborhood is oily Will be oht on reasi on tne pn-miaea.. novsilitt WALE) ) C I'll K above namoit eaori A youii irotlma stallion, e limited lo en mures du the se-son of lni. ami ii -tnml at mv a'able.ln Kut ll ii n.K'on, al no li, inatire. md; ineiii nine .i ai rrio - wits It in re ia loun I 10 lw not U l-r t.l ;,'i-t , att-ra !!., t. .-. wn Dren oy j. u Mnrviwiijv li.au .1 ii iii, less- He I a lieaii'iltil bl. : .,.,t- tiaU "lid Wi ld 6 nil lit 1 O tlpiuio a tie l:a ,ar I'e n tiuini-d but Miowa a i r, i:. u-.it. ait in harness, txanilne the follo'Vi k i kfiliil trl-gree:-. iii-ik... ... t I moil, miDliarnt ri.v, , OV A .iniit l-i nl ,imv lie ny A'njnrl Xi, b- At-lU on ll. ni- oy llaml. !. n.l;: . V inira. she by (jeorg i.t, bittouiuu 10. , -., , 10 1 ,'air Z) t d -m raiV. bv AMht r. ami l i Mansra, Jr. . 3'd nam by ( o itii hi,, t'hi'hin i llrovn'8tiai .i.-ne.(. 5 hnam bv i. K,,ilepi r , . Sih d by Sir Aiehi-. t-v 'to dm.lij Imported Tin-rri har . . . W..I A t Ca'ni. Ma. JttHi Pll O. u..;rvR, T Ab I l VV ANI 1NS1 i MA Ali-ln-.hr mil C onve i Mi M'.i ey I , lon on Impii-v laye ti- ai I i.djmnlhs; eeunti -e ll mieieei n pnvilg-o' cf iiiioipal btlore n sluilty. .4". I."UtUlB, " mi a-i Ii l,n. r town-Hi i J.i-a pk't rt a., baud. titt me lot tenao.. aitaf-w r foaaarL .--a .-.- a - -t Wa C7h6uQrsJ (I OINTMENT, H iVMWSTOW.JWOUVsVyl . I- faKe. ;( I i i i i up acrU- : tj; I Hi i : I ' .... ! ; . j n I- ti ! Hrv.i . .. I '. - . ' - .- -' -i iJ : " i'l'; " -h ..-y - V.j, f. ; ..',.v TIM V-, - . :"- " J': ' . Jfa iawseJw,Ti-"