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Barn Quiltsof the 2018

Inside Tour the Barn Quilts of the Boonslick! Also, read about ways to visit and enjoy Boonslick communities! Find out more at boonslicktourism.org or find us and like us at Facebook.com/ boonslicktourism

Boonville • Glasgow Marshall • Arrow Rock 1


Welcome to Marshall

“Home of tHe official Wonder dog of missouri”

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ADVERTISER INDEX A-Bow-K Florist and Gifts Arrow Rock Antiques and Mercantile Arrow Rock Museum Arrow Rock Trading Post Beckett’s Boonslick Animal Hospital Boonslick Area Tourism Council Boonville Chamber of Commerce & Boonville Tourism Commission Borgman’s Bed and Breakfast Carr-Yager Funeral Home Celestial Body Citizens Community Bank, Pilot Grove Claudia’s Bed & Breakfast Comfort Inn Marshall Station Commerical Trust Country Gardens Bed & Breakfast Country Patchwork Quilt Guild Exchange Bank of Missouri Family Shoe Store Fayette Area Heritage Association Fayette Festival of the Arts First Battle of Boonville Flint Creek Inn Friemonth-Freese Funeral Home Friends of Blackwater Friends of Jim the Wonder Dog

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Friends of Pennytown, Marshall Grammy’s Bargain Barn Grey Willows Art and Antiques Hickory Springs B&B Jennings Premium Meats Karbelle Mansion Katy Bridge Coalition Kosy Grove The Little Red Cottage Little Studio and Gallary Marshall Toruism Muddy MO Pizzaria Missouri River Valley Steam Engine Association Nicholas-Beazley Aviation Museum Riverbend Restaurant and River City Antiques Rocheport Merchants Association Savvy Seconds Sit-A-While Seat Weaving Snoddy’s Store The Rolling Pin Bakery The Village of Arrow Rock The Village of Arrow Rock Heritage Festival United Country Real Estate Vintage Hill Farm

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ABOUT BOONSLICK TOURISM Boonville

Marshall

Fayette

Rocheport

Explore the new Visitor Museum.

Take flight through featured barn quilts.

Observe the stars.

Katy Trail, B&B’s, world class wine. Oh my!

The Boonslick Area Tourism Council is a non-profit 501(c)3 organization that has been promoting tourism in the Boonslick region since 2002. This grass roots, all volunteer organization has brought to this wonderful region; the Barn Quilt project, annual folk Festival at the Boone’s Lick State Historical Site, Rubber Duck Races on the Missouri River, self-guided Civil War Tours and the Barn Quilts

of the Boonslick! guide, the Official Visitor’s Guide of the boonslick Area Tourism Council. We would like to thank the many businesses that have supported this organization throughout the years. Without their support, this publication and the projects mentioned above would not be possible. A special THANK YOU to Mike Kellner, Sarah Bell and Matt Cline

for a number of photographs and Wanda Rohlfing for the design of this publication.

Boonslick Area Tourism Council Project is sponsored in part by the Missouri Arts Council, the state based art of the National Endowment for the Arts.

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boonslicktourism.org

Boonslick Barn Quilt Tour

HOWARD COUNTY


Barn Quiltsof

Howard County 1. Electric Fan

2. Farmer’s Daughter

3. Bear Claw

Martha Holman 1410 Hwy. 240, Fayette

Edris and Robert Wilhoit Jr. 193 Hwy. 5 & Hwy. 240, Fayette

David and Elaine Smith 1050 Hwy. 240, Fayette

The “Electric Fan” block has special significance for Martha. “That pattern was the pattern of one of my mother’s favorite quilts that she kept on her bed,” Martha said. She said she agreed to participate in the barn quilt program because she liked the idea of the tour. “I feel like it’s a worthwhile project,” Martha said. “It kind of enhances the countryside.”

It was a longtime connection that got the Wilhoit’s involved in the barn quilt program. “Our barn is well-located and I grew up in the same neighborhood as Connie Shay who painted the block”, states Robert. Edris said they chose “Farmer’s Daughter” because it has been a favorite in their family for several generations.

David knew he wanted this pattern to reflect his love of big game hunting. He has even been bear hunting as well as other big game.

4. Wild Iris

5. Prairie Flower

6. Shady Pines

Donna and Don Burns 1001 Randolph St./Hwy. 240, Glasgow Hwy. 240 becomes Randolph St.

Robby and Lynn Harvey 231 W. Broadway, New Franklin

Chip and Marti Ferry 2750 Hwy. 5, New Franklin

This block was designed and painted by Tourism Council member, Connie Shay. The barn is located near the starting point of several trails West and she felt the design was a reflection of the pioneer spirit and movement.

Marti loves taking walks around their farm and chose this pattern and colors because they remind her of all the beautiful trees on the farm

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Barn Quiltsof

Howard County

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7. Fireman’s Cross

8. Heavenly Star

9. Dresden Plate

Scotty Schiflett 1531 Hwy. 5 and 240, Fayette

Debbie Johnson 1080 Business 5 and Hwy. 240, Glasgow

Norma and Howard Robertson 5443 Hwy. 87, Franklin

Scotty’s mother & father-in-law wanted something special as a gift to him. He has been a volunteer fireman for many years. His sister-inlaw designed the pattern, named it in his honor and installed it as a surprise to him.

Debbie let her school students vote on her pattern.

Norma Robertson said she chose the “Dresden Plate” block for their barn because her motherin-law had a quilt with the same pattern and she liked it.“I enjoy looking at it as I go past the barn,” Norma said.

10. Shadow Star

11. Wedding Bouquet

12. Olympia

Jeff Oberhaus – Vintage Hill Farm 5643 Hwy. 87, Franklin

Robert and Marilyn Young – Sunny Slope Farm 3831 Hwy. 240, Rocheport

Dale and Karen Johnson 2683 Hwy. 5 & Hwy. 240, Glasgow

Jeff said quilt block painter, Connie Shay, a longtime customer, convinced him to participate in the barn quilt tour. Jeff said he chose “Shadow Star” because it was a little different and he thought the colors would look good on the barn — he noted some of the same colors can be seen in the trim on his buildings.

Bob and Marilyn’s daughters wanted something special to commemorate Bob’s 80th birthday and the couple’s 60th wedding anniversary. They surprised them with this pattern named Wedding Bouquet and painted it in Marilyn’s favorite color, Williamsburg Blue.

Dale said he and his wife decided to put a quilt block on their barn after their daughter had one placed on her property. “There’s a lot more interest in them than I thought there was,” Dale said. They selected “Olympia” simply because they liked the pattern. “We looked through the book and it just stood out in our minds that was the one we wanted,” he said.


Barn Quiltsof

Howard County 13. Farmer’s Daughter

14. Weathervane

15. Grandma’s Star

John and Kim Thompson 279 County Rd. 342, Franklin

Ron and Sharon Hutchinson 30909 Hwy. 129, Salisbury

Danny & Paige Kircher 1861 State Rt. P, Fayette

Kim selected the pattern as it is one of her favorite old-fashioned patterns. She wanted the red, white and blue colors to contrast with the gray on their barn.

The Hutchinsons chose the “Weathervane” pattern for the gable-style barn (circa 19001910) in honor of Sharon’s mother, Rachel Morris Whitesitt – it is a pattern she made for one of her grandchildren. “Gran was a weather watcher all her life, as many farmers are, so this quilt pattern seemed appropriate,” Sharon said.

The family wanted to surprise Esther Hackman with a quilt on the barn that sits on their four generation owned family farm. There is a long quilting history in the family so they chose the pattern “Grandma’s Star” as a tribute to all their grandmas.

Howard County Noteable

EXPLORE BOONESBORO WHILE IN HOWARD COUNTY Central Methodist University Fayette is home to Central Methodist University.

Go Eagles!

BOONE’S LICK SALT WORKS BOONE’S LICK STATE HISTORIC SITE

Boonesboro is located on Route 87 midway between Boonville and Glasgow in the historical Boone’s Lick country. The community was laid out in 1840 on the Boone’s Lick Trail and is named for frontiersman Daniel Boone. Boone’s Lick State Historic Site is nearby and the location of the Boonslick Area Tourism Council’s Annual Folk Festival. The approximate population of the town is 150 citizens.

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HOWARD COUNTY EVENTS FAYETTE

fayette.missouri.org January 20 Fayette Music Boosters Trivia Night February 3 Fayette Rotary Club Trivia Night and Free Chili Supper Fireman’s Sweetheart Dance February 10 PAWS Fundraiser - Love is in the air April 5 CMU Service Day

May 12 CMU Baccalaureate and Commencement May 28 Veterans Memorial Day Service and Presentation of Quilt of Valor June 7-9 Juneteenth Celebration July 4 Fayette Fabulous 4th and Presentation of Quilt of Valor August 4 Fayette Festival of the Arts and Peacemaker’s Annual Quilt Show September 2 Boonslick Annual Folk Festival

October 27 Golden Study Annual Halloween Parade November 9 Veterans Day Service and Presenation of Quilt of Valor November 25 Christmas in Armstrong December 2 December CMU Baccalaureate and Commencement

NEW FRANKLIN newfranklinmo.org

3rd Saturday in March Cork & More Wine Walk 3rd Saturday in September Santa Fe Trail Days April-October, 3rd Thursday of Month Open Market Place 6-8 p.m.

2nd Saturday in October MO Mug Craft Beer Festival 2nd Saturday in December Christmas Parade

GLASGOW

glasgowmo.com April 14 Wine Walk 4-7 p.m. April 26 Piccadilly Gala & auction Knights of Columbus Hall 6 p.m. May 5 13 Miles of Yard Sales Glasgow to Slater June 2 Tom “Bear” Monning Golf Tournament July Missouri River 340 Canoe Race August 11 Jamboree Brick Street 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. Jammin’ on the River Music Water Street Stage, 7 p.m. September 8 Fall City Wide Garage Sales October Pumpkin Daze Festival November 24 Small Business Saturday Old Fashioned Christmas 3 p.m. Sip n Shop 2-7 p.m. Lighted Boat Parade 6:30 p.m.


Barn Quiltsof the

The mission of the Barn Quilts of the Boonslick Region is to promote and celebrate the unique agricultural experience of the region through the visual combination of barns - vital to the economic well being of the rural community - and the comfort of homemade quilts that provided warmth, beauty and an outlet for individual artistic expression.

ANNUAL QUILT SHOW SHOWCASES OVER 100 QUILTS AND 200 IN ATTENDANCE

Exchange Bank of Missouri “Home Owned, Home Operated, Home Town” Take Advantage of our FREE….. Checking, Mobile Banking, Online and Telephone Banking 

www.ebmo.com

24 Hour Voiceline: 866-642-4144 

Meet Our Experienced Loan staff for All of your Lending Needs….. Consumer, Fixed Rate, Agricultural, Operating Lines, and Commercial

Check out our new School Pride Cards…..

Fayette 101 S. Church St. Fayette, MO 888-797-3388

New Franklin 102 E. Broadway New Franklin, MO 888-797-2244

Fulton 601 Court St. Fulton, MO 866-642-6801

Slater 201 W. Maple St. Slater, MO 660-529-2222

Marshall 929 W. Vest St. Marshall, MO 660-886-8577

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FAYETTE FOR MORE INFO VISIT: fayette.missouri.org

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hen the Missouri River washed away the original town of Franklin in 1823, in the first of a series of historic floods, settlers platted Fayette in the rolling farmland of central Howard County and made it the county seat. They named the town after the Marquis de Lafayette, a French citizen who served as a general for George Washington during the Revolutionary War. Today, it is hard to find a more pastoral, peaceful community anywhere in MidMissouri, but during the Civil War, Fayette was the scene of much mayhem. On September 24, 1864, William “Bloody Bill” Anderson and George Todd led about 250 pro-Southern guerrillas in an

Fayette’s 10th Annual

FESTIVAL OF THE ARTS Saturday, August 4, 2018 Downtown Fayette Events scheduled 9:00 am to 3:30 pm Art, Music History, Food & Fun for All! For more information and schedule of events

www.fayettefestival.org or jsteele@woodcreekmedia.com

FAYETTE Come experience the “Old Southern” charm of Fayette, MO. The Wright Building is one of Fayette’s oldest historic buildings and is the office of tourism and the Fayette Area Heritage Association.

The Wright Building

Fayette Area Heritage Association

For more information call 660-248-2011 10

THE WRIGHT BUILDING IN FAYETTE

Visit Historic

attack upon 40 or so Union troops stationed in Fayette, which was decidedly proSouthern in its popular sympathies. Thirteen of Anderson’s men died in the unsuccessful attack, while the Union forces lost only one killed. The state has placed a commemorative marker on the campus of Central Methodist University (CMU), just north of downtown Fayette. More than 1,000 students attend classes at CMU, whose lovely buildings date back as far as 1848. The state of the art Ashby-Hodge Gallery of American Art, located in the newly renovated Classic Hall, hosts five exhibitions a year and


displays a permanent collection. The Little Theatre at CMU produces four main stage shows a year and hosts several visiting professional companies. Theater-lovers will also want to check out the Fayette Area Community Theatre, which hosts three shows each year. Driving around Fayette, you can’t help but notice the domed Morrison Observatory, located at the edge of a park on the west side of the city. The observatory was originally built in Glasgow in 1875. CMU moved the observatory to Fayette in 1935. Its 12-inch refracting telescope, built in the late 1800s, is a thing of

finely crafted beauty. And, speaking of beauty, many of the antebellum homes and buildings around town are listed in the National Register of Historic Places. Outdoor enthusiasts can hike, picnic and fish around three city lakes located just west of town. Festivals are popular here and draw visitors from all over the Midwest. They include the Juneteenth celebration in June at the courthouse square, Strawberry Festival in June at Fayette City Park, the Fourth of July celebration at Fayette City Park, and the Festival of the Arts, the first Saturday in August.

Grey Willows

Arts and Antiques

is nestled in a historic home in the beautiful town of Fayette, Missouri. Built in 1824, it is considered one of the oldest buildings in Howard County.

208 S Main St. Fayette, MO 65248 660-888-1855 greywillows@gmail.com Please visit us on Facebook for hours and more information www.greywillows.com

Grey Willows Arts and Antiques offers a variety of antiques plus consigned art by local, regional and other Missouri artists and craftspeople. Come visit us and take part in one of our many workshops, browse, and enjoy the experience of Grey Willows Arts and Antiques! Our hours vary by season, but include Friday, Saturday, and Sunday, and by appointment.

ANDREW CARNEGIE FUNDED PUBLIC LIBRARY, FAYETTE, MO PHOTO/KAETHESSON

Friemonth-Freese Funeral Service Family Owned & Operated Since 1934

Fayette (660) 248-2222 Hwy. 5 & 240 North, Fayette, MO

112 Market St., Glasgow, MO

660-248-3116 660-338-2316 www.friemonthfreesefuneralservice.com

Harrisburg (573) 256-6111 www.commercialtrust.com

Member FDIC

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GLASGOW FOR MORE INFO VISIT: glasgowmo.com

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oming from the west at night on Highway 240, drivers first see Glasgow as a chain of sparkling lights along the Missouri River bluff ahead of them, like a fairy kingdom hovering in midair. In the early 1800s, Glasgow, named after one of its 13 founders, was one of the most prosperous towns in Missouri. Wealthy planters grew hemp and tobacco in the scenic hills along the river. Many of their beautiful antebellum homes remain today. The town was a vibrant steamboat port, in the best tradition of Tom Sawyer and Huckleberry Finn. By the time the Civil

War changed everything, Glasgow comprised two drug stores, five churches, a law office, a bank, a barber shop, two hotels, a shoe factory, a newspaper and, in the finest spirit of the age, SIX saloons. In 1864, Confederate forces under General Sterling Price brought war to the bustling town, fighting a bloody battle with Union troops defending the town on October 15. Before surrendering Glasgow to the Confederates, the Union forces blew up their ammunition dump in the courthouse, destroying about half of the buildings downtown.

LEWIS LIBRARY OF GLASGOW | MIKE KELLNER

The Rolling Pin Bakery

510 First St. Glasgow, MO

Cookies • Pies • Cheesecakes • Croissants

Take a day trip to historic Glasgow and visit us for lunch or dinner. Wonderful selection and daily specials. American dining in a casual atmosphere.

Open Tuesday to Saturday • 7 am to 3 pm

Lunches Served Daily

104 Market St. • Glasgow

660-338-0800

093607

S IT - A- W HILE S EAT W EAVING Cane • Splint • Fibre Rush Shaker Tape • Seagrass

Diana Clarke

211 Third St., Glasgow, MO 65254

660-338-2576

Email: sitawhile65254@yahoo.com

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Hours: Tuesday-Thursday Friday & Saturday 11:00 AM - 9:00 PM 11:00 AM - 10:00

660.338.9978

www.beckettsrestaurant.com


River City Antiques 609 1st Street • Glasgow, MO

660-338-5025

Large selection of All Original Country Store Advertising, Lots a Paper & Tins, Signs, Advertising Promo, etc. Large Inventory of Victorian Furniture, Pine, Oak & Walnut. OPEN MEMORIAL DAY THRU LABOR DAY. OR CALL FOR APPT. OTHER TIMES.

Karbelle Mansion An 1875 Italianate Villa built by James S. Thomson. • • • • •

Historical Tours Showers/Parties Weddings Corporate Events Lodging

10,000 square feet, 29 rooms, over 100 windows and doors including architectural marvels with a historical and modern atmosphere.

River Bend Family Restaurant 615 1st Street • Glasgow, MO • 660-338-2450

Visit Us: www.KarbelleMansion.com Find Us on Facebook @KarbelleMansion Email Us: Butler@KarbelleMansion.com

Specializing in Breakfast, All Mom’s Famous Hash Brown Platter & Pancakes. Large Lunch & Dinner Menu. Open Mon thru Sun, Closed Tues.

1000 Randolph St Glasgow MO 65254

After the war, Glasgow rebounded and became the site of the world’s first all-steel bridge, built in 1879 by the Chicago & Alton railroad. Today, downtown Glasgow is a charming place. You can easily walk through all of the downtown, visiting the charming shops and restaurants housed in the rebuilt city. Don’t forget to visit the Lewis Library, the second oldest library in Missouri (opened in 1867) and the oldest in continuous use west of the Mississippi. There’s an old-time soda fountain inside the state’s oldest family operated pharmacy. A winery overlooks the swirling river, and several bed-andbreakfasts provide comfort to weary travelers. Antebellum and Victorian houses sprinkle the countryside.

DOWNTOWN GLASGOW | MIKE KELLNER


NEW FRANKLIN FOR MORE INFO VISIT: newfranklinmo.org

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here are two towns named Franklin in the Boonslick country, but the original town of Franklin which was chartered in 1816 and was a hub of activity is no more. It was the largest town west of the Mississippi River and became the starting off point for the Santa Fe Trail when William Becknell organized the first Santa Fe Trek that left Franklin on Sept. 1, 1821. The Missouri River floods of 1826 and 1828 caused the abandonment of the town of Franklin. New Franklin was built up the hill and was chartered in 1828 where it became a railroad town. The town of Franklin Junction (currently Franklin) was built as a railroad hub a few years later. The Katy Trail State Park runs through both communities and there is a

trailhead just south of downtown New Franklin and overnight camping at the Katy Roundhouse Campground. The town is known as the four trails because the Katy Trail State Park, Boonslick Road, Santa Fe Trail and Lewis and Clark Trail all converge here. History waits in every direction in downtown New Franklin. You can visit the South Howard County Museum or the kiosk’s in downtown New Franklin. Just down the hill on the Katy Trail a caboose reminds us of the railroad history of the town. There you will also find granite monuments depicting William Becknell, Josiah Gregg, Kit Carson, Ezekial Williams, Millie Cooper and George Caleb Bingham who all lived in Franklin. (Photo on next page.)

Plant a Little Paradise... A bounty of botanical wonderment awaits you at Vintage Hill. Over 1700 varieties of Annuals, Perennials, Tropicals, Hardy Roses, unusual Shrubs and Hanging Baskets grown just for you here in the scenic river hills of central Missouri are ready to add beauty and grace to your garden. We thrive on introducing underutilized, heat tolerant, tough plants to give your gardens the “WOW” factor you deserve! Huge selection of pottery.

Vintage Hill Farm

5643 Hwy 87 Franklin, MO 65250 Exceptional Plants For Home & Garden www.vintagehill.com • (660) 848-2373

Directions: 30 minutes west of Columbia, Open Daily 6 miles nw of Boonville on Hwy 87. 9am - 5pm 14

On Highway 87 you will see markers telling the story about the town of Franklin and a flag pole in a farmer’s field that shows where the center of town was. It was the home of the Santa Fe Trail and the Missouri Intelligencer – the first newspaper west of the Mississippi River. The history of music is also apparent in this small town. You can visit the grave of Edgar “Jelly” Settle, author of the “Missouri Waltz” the state’s official song (perhaps originally titled the “Graveyard Waltz”) in Mt. Pleasant Cemetery.


COURTESY PHOTO

FRANKLIN MOTHER OF THE SANTA FE TRAIL IN NEW FRANKLIN.

Still located in the site of the original butcher shop in New Franklin, Jennings Premium Meats continues its years long tradition of offering great products and service to its customers, including our delicious Pop’s Meat Snack Sticks!

Crafted in small batches, made and packaged in New Franklin, MO, Jennings Premium Meats offers Pop’s Authentic, a line of artisan meat snacks. Pop’s Snack Sticks are made from locally sourced beef and pork, spices and not a whole lot more. They are high protein and low fat.

Jenningspremiummeats.com 4 MOUTH-WATERING FLAVORS: Original • Bacon • Peppered Habanero

Great for kids and adults on the go!

JENNINGS PREMIUM MEATS 125 Broadway, New Franklin, MO

660-848-2229

THOMAS HICKMAN HOUSE RENOVATED PHOTO/COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE FOOD AND NATURAL RESOURCES

The Thomas Hickman House, 1819, located on the grounds of the MU Horticulture & Agroforestry Research Center at the western edge of town, is the oldest known brick building west of the Mississippi River. Country music superstar Sara Evans grew up on a farm outside of New Franklin and attended New Franklin schools. Her “Born to Fly” song is commemorated on the welcome sign in New Franklin.

Personalized Service with Care & Respect Markland-Yager Funeral Home

3855 Highway 5 North PO Box 126 New Franklin, MO 65274 660-848-2345

Snoddy’S Store

An old tyme general store, family owned & operated since 1924 If we ain’t got it, you don’t need it! Check out the popular Snoddy’s T-shirt! ➸ Hwy 5 & 40, new Franklin, Mo 660-848-2772

Carr-Yager Funeral Home

204 N Linn St. PO Box 210 Fayette, MO 65248 660-248-2244

Locally Owned and Operated http://www.facebook.com/snoddysstore

www.carryager.com www.marklandyager.com 15


ROCHEPORT FOR MORE INFO VISIT: rocheport-mo.com

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hen you turn west onto Highway BB at the Rocheport Exit from I-70, you travel back in time to one of the quaintest towns in the Boonslick. Tiny Rocheport (French for “rock port”) has a historical presence. Lewis and Clark camped here. In 1892, the Missouri-Kansas-Texas Railroad came to town and built the famous Rocheport Tunnel, through which you can still walk or bike as part of the scenic Katy Trail State Park. Rocheport is a travel destination where you will find antique stores, specialty shops,

16 PHOTO/COLIN LAVAUTE, COURTESY OF THE ROCHEPORT AREA MERCHANTS ASSOCIATION

art galleries, restaurants, and bed & breakfasts scattered across the picturesque town — perfect for a day trip or a weekend getaway! The entire village is on the National Register of Historic Places. Outdoor enthusiasts can rent canoes or kayaks for an excursion on the river or hit the Katy Trail on borrowed wheels from the Meriwether Cafe & Bike Shop. Rocheport also has a thriving art scene, with seven galleries and artisans’ shops featuring everything from painting and sculpture to jewelry and

blacksmithing. The arts take center stage at several events throughout the year, including the Rocheport Wine Stroll Weekend each September, which gives visitors the opportunity to sample Missouri wines as they peruse local shops, learn about local artists’ work and enjoy live music at the Rocheport General Store. Need a place to stay? Rocheport is home to several bed and breakfasts and inns, some just steps away from the trail. For more information, please visit www.rocheport-mo.com.


ROCHEPORT EVENTS rocheport-mo.com February A Chocolate Affair April Daffodil Days September Wine Stroll October Rocheport Oktoberfest November Black Friday Wassail Walk December Caroling for Cocktails & Cash

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boonslicktourism.org

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WINDSOR On Hwy 98, S side PLACE

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BOONVILLE

Boonslick Barn Quilt Tour

COOPER COUNTY


Barn Quiltsof

Cooper County 1. MO Star Block

2. The Trails

3. Wedding Ring

Missouri River Valley Steam Engine Association I-70 East Exit 111

Karla and Russell Lang Hwy. 41 & Springs Road, Lamine

Mark and Linda Mellor 13355 Hwy. 5, south of Boonville

Dennis Ficken with the Missouri River Valley Steam Engine Association said the organization’s grounds were chosen for Boonslick’s first barn quilt block because of its easy-to-find location and visibility right off of Interstate 70.

Pattern was chosen because of the proximity to Santa Fe Trail, The Boonslick Trail, US Route 40 & 1-70. This region is truly an area of transportation to the west.

The Mellors chose the “Wedding Ring” pattern as a tribute to the late Pat Jackson because it was her favorite. “It just meant a little more because it was for her,” Mark said. “We actually had a wedding ring pattern quilt on our bed too, so there was some significance there for both of us.” Jackson was a member of the Boonslick Area Tourism Council Board.

4. Star and Pin Wheel

5. Sarah’s Choice

6. Doris’ Choice

Herbert and Alice Gerke 13953 Hwy. 135, Pilot Grove

Tim and Ann Marie Smith 1 mile east of I-70 off Exit 106 (Hwy. 87)

The Doris Viertel Family 21634 Hwy. 98, Boonville

Alice Gerke chose the “Star and Pin Wheel” pattern because she liked the colors and that it was a star. “I just thought it was pretty,” she said, noting that she likes having the block on the barn, which was built in 1919 by Barney Bonen. Gerke said she also enjoys seeing visitors stop to get pictures of her square.

Ann Marie Smith said she “looked and looked forever” before settling on the “Sarah’s Choice” pattern for its patriotic feel. “I had seen the barn quilts and thought they were really, really neat,” she said. “They give people an idea of the history of the area, and I love quilts.”

Bruce Viertel encouraged his mother, Doris, to put a block on their barn when they were approached by the Boonslick Area Tourism Council. “It does dress up the barn a little bit,” Viertel said. The barn, built in 1923, sits on the Viertel family’s century farm in Boonville. He said “Doris’ Choice” was an obvious pick for the pattern given his mother’s name.

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Barn Quiltsof

Cooper County 7. 9 Patch

8. Liberty Star

9. Harvest Star

Marjorie Loesing 21738 Hwy. 98, Boonville

Thomas and Amy Watring 12221 Hwy. 135, Pilot Grove

James and Jackie Reuter 6048 Hwy. HH, Pilot Grove

Marjorie and her late husband, Clarence, got involved with the barn quilt project at the behest of their neighbor. She chose the 9 Patch pattern because the first quilt she ever made was a 9 patch, and she liked it.“It’s nice and simple, like me,” Marjorie said. She said she has enjoyed the attention the quilt block garners.

Amy Watring said she has enjoyed being part of the Barn Quilt Tour. They chose the Liberty Star pattern because it was her favorite of the ones they were given to pick from. “It’s really pretty when you come down the hill and see it,” Watring said. “We’ve had a lot of compliments on it.”

Jackie learned about the Barn Quilt Tour while attending a festival at Boone’s Lick State Park with her mother. “I was just enthralled with it. I think it’s a really neat thing,” Reuter said. She chose the “Harvest Star” pattern because she and her husband live on his family’s farm, and it felt like an appropriate choice.

10. Sun Bonnet Sue

11. Prairie Queen

12. North Star

James and Rosemary Schuster 14200 Hwy. HH, Pilot Grove

Russell and Karla Lang 8498 Springs Road, Blackwater, Lamine

Francis and Sammie Brengarth 16170 Hwy. V, Wooldridge

Rosemary chose “SunBonnet Sue” because she had always liked it – “it is a little bit different” from the others in that it doesn’t as obviously resemble a quilt pattern. She joined the project because she likes driving around to see the barns – and their blocks – herself. “I enjoy seeing them when you drive through the country,” she said. Block on the south side of the barn.

The farm is called The Prairie. The name was picked because their house was a Sears catalog design with the name “Prairie Style” in it.

The square on the Brengarths’ barn was a 50th wedding anniversary present from the couple’s children. Sammie said she chose the “North Star” pattern because she felt it matched the setting. She said she enjoys being a part of the Boonslick Barn Quilt Tour because of the attention it brings to the barn. “Everyone notices,” Sammie said.

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Barn Quiltsof

Cooper County 13. Dresden Plate

14. Card Basket

15. Log Cabin

Mark and Donna Gerke 3699 Hwy. HH, Pilot Grove

Ann Betteridge 7400 Hwy. A, Pilot Grove

Vernon and Joan Booker 14120 Hwy. F, Boonville

Ann says she liked quilts all her life and her grandmother was the inspiration behind her pattern choice. “I liked the colors, and I wanted a basket pattern because my grandmother had a quilt, and part of it was named basket.”

Joan was interested in the barn quilts because she was a quilter. “I have made a number of quilts, and the log cabin was one of my favorites,” Joan said. The Bookers also had a voice in the colors used for their barn quilt block. “We chose the coloring because we have blue roofs and tan sides on our house,” Joan said.

16. The Trails

17. Overall Sam

18. Stained Glass Window

John and Connie Hamilton 6026 Hwy. 135, Otterville

Virgil and Dolores Stegner 10999 Hwy. 135, Pilot Grove

Martha Jane Twenter 10997 Hwy. N, Pilot Grove

John said he and his wife thought the barn quilt project was “a great idea.” “It is something that brightens up the countryside and brings attention to the barns,” John said. The house and barn were built in the 1850s and they chose The Trails pattern because of their property’s history as a stop on the Butterfield State Coach Line.

With two other barn quilt blocks within three miles, Dolores said she was more than happy to add her barn to the tour. “I’m associated with the group that organizes it, and I’ve done a little bit of the tours — I look for them every time I drive around the country,” she said. She said she chose Overall Sam because the young fisherman is representative of her three sons.

Stained Glass was chosen because the owners are devout Christians.

The owners like the pattern and the colors.

21


Barn Quiltsof

Cooper County 19. Sunflower

20. Bear Paw

Cooper County Notable

Avery and Tammy Goehman 6571 Hwy. 135, Pilot Grove

George and Linda McCollum 18957 Hwy. JJ, Sedalia

State Fair Community College

The Sunflower pattern was chosen because the family grows sunflowers

The Bear Paw was chosen because the family has this bear statue in their yard. The quilt block was a gift from the couple’s children and this is why they picked this pattern.

Boonville is home to State Fair Community College satellite campus.

Go Roadrunners!

Spirits Of The Katy Bridge Walk Katy Bridge Depot, Boonville Missouri Saturday June 2nd, 2018 5pm to 9pm

Wineries, Breweries, Distilleries, Music, Food, Entertainment $20 Per Person Tickets on sale at event 22

RAIN OR SHINE www.savethekatybridge.org

A fundraiser for the development of the Katy Bridge sponsored by the Katy Bridge Coalition. For more information 660-882-0333 katybridgewinewalk@celestialbody.com Facebook/ Katy Bridge Boonville


COOPER COUNTY EVENTS BLACKWATER

blackwatermissouri.weebly. com After Lyceum performances or a visit to Warm Springs Ranch, come to Blackwater to enjoy coffee, tea and icecream for only $7.50 per person. For reservations, call Joyce at 660-8462445 or 660-631-4445 or email blackwatermissouri@ gmail.com Provided by the Friends of Blackwater. March 31 Easter Egg Hunt 12-2 p.m. All ages May 12 May Festival 8-4 p.m. May 26 Memorial Day Parade and Chuckwagon Cookout 4-6 p.m. July West End Theatre For reservations call Mark 660-888-2300

September 8 Annual Progressive Dinner. Tickets are $25 by reservations. Great Food and Great Fun. Call Maryann for reservations 660-846-2521

January 19, 2019 Trivia Night

October 5-6 & 12-13 Haunting Stroll through Wild Cliff Woods

February 9-11 Love Notes by River Rats for the Arts 38th Annual South Food Dinner by the CCBC

October 13 Fall Festival Booths, Bargains galore, food and fun for the whole family right on Main Street November Bob Milne Concert and Pork Chop Dinner. Nationally known best Ragtime Piano Player and Composer. Date to be announced. Nov. 30 - Dec. 2 Merchant Holiday Open House December 7 Santa’s Visit and Chili Dinner

BOONVILLE

goboonville.com boonvillemochamber.com

April 6-7 27th Annual Big Muddy Folk Festival May 26-27 Peddler’s Jamboree Kemper Park June 2 Spirits of the Katy Wine Walk June 20-24 29th Heritage Days July 4 4th of July Celebration Kemper Park

July 15-28 Cooper County Youth Fair August 3-5 155th Anniversary of Emancipation Celebration August 23-25 43rd Missouri River Festival of the Arts, Friends of Historic Boonville September 6-9 Missouri River Valley Steam Engine Association Back to the Farm Reunion December 1 Christmas in Historic Boonville Festival

PILOT GROVE pilotgrovemo.com

Mid-July Range Rider’s Rodeo

July 11-15 Prairie Home Fair

Hannah Cole, depicted here as a statue in Boonville, came to the region with other Kentuckians in 1808. Hannah and William Cole built their cabin on the bluffs on the south side of the river, where Boonville is now located, and were ordered with the others to move to Loutre Island in 1810. Hannah moved back to the bluffs when her husband was killed in a battle with the Indians who had raided the Loutre River settlement. When the Indians become increasingly hostile during the War of 1812, the Cole families moved to the safety of the forts on the north side of the river. In 1814, they returned to the south shore and fortified Hanna’s cabin because of its excellent location on the river bluffs and its access to fresh water. It became known as Cole’s Fort, and other settlers soon came to build their homes in and around her fort. This area became Boonville, the county seat for Cooper County, when it was separated from Howard. The county was named after Col. Benjamin Cooper, who had led the Coles and other settlers to the Boone’s Lick area. -Warran Dalton and Deborah Thompson/COLUMBIA TRIBUNE, Aug. 17, 2014 Courtesy Photo

23


MI S

S

OU R

ER I RIV

Grand Pass Conservation Area

C

DD

CR 427 Barn E side of 122 at Van Meter

NN 122

41

Map Locations of Barn Quilts in the Boonslick

GRAND PASS

MALTA BEND

W side of RD - 1 mi S Grand Pass on BB

O

Barn on Hwy. 65

US 65

127

BB

MT. LEONARD

Saline County Barn Blocks

EE MARSHALL

BLACKBURN

20

Howard County Barn Blocks

Intersection of 20 and S. 127

Cooper County Barn Blocks

127

boonslicktourism.org

Blind Pony Lake Conservation Area

EE H

YY

1 mi NE on ZZ

US 65

Emma Exit, go E on the N outer road

66

SWEET SPRINGS

71

74

I-70 US 40

78A


R

ARMSTRONG

3

GLASGOW GILLAM

C

5 240

240

SLATER

Pattern on E side of barn

Turn at Jct Bus 240 & follow Bus 240

O

Bus 5/240

P

A

CR 105

H

240

FAYETTE

P

D

124

87

AC HARDEMAN

E

DD

ARROW ROCK

AA

TT

P

CO RD 342

3 mi SW of Arrow Rock

P MI SS OUR I

BLACKWATER

41

BOONVILLE

Old Hwy 40

I-70

135 S to HH, W of Pilot Grove

Mile Marker 106 101

112

106

103

Exit 111 S, 1.5-2 mi. 179 S to Hwy V South

WINDSOR On Hwy 98, S side PLACE

WOOLDRIDGE

EXIT 111

135 S to HH, E of #9

V

PILOT GROVE

Pilot Grove Katy Trail and 135, E side

Overton Bottoms Conservation Area

5 87

N U

135

F

Exit at 103

B

JJ

PRAIRIE HOME

A

E J

135 S of Pilot Grove, continue straight on Rt. A

135

On Hwy 98, N side

98

84

HH

ROCHEPORT

US 40

Old Hwy 40 is the outer road next to I-70 & connects to Hwy 41.

89

Davisdale Conservation Area

NEW FRANKLIN

R VE RI

NELSON

J

240

5

B

179


26


BOONVILLE FOR MORE INFO VISIT: goboonville.com boonvillemochamber.com

N

estled high atop the wooded bluffs overlooking the Missouri river, Boonville is a beautiful city rooted in history, which offers visitors an unexpected experience. Right in the heart of the state conveniently located almost halfway between Kansas City and St. Louis right off of I-70, Boonville will impress you with everything it has to offer. You will enjoy a lively and stimulating cultural scene combined with the charm and hospitality of a small town that lures you in and will bring you back again and again. The nationally acclaimed 237 mile long Katy Trail state park runs through our quaint town, luring thousands of bike

and outdoor enthusiasts to Boonville every year. The New River, Rails and Trails Museum and Visitor Centeropened summer of 2016- tells the story of the area’s history starting with Lewis and Clark and features a half scale Keel Boat along with a replica fort. Also included are a children’s area, an authentic wagon, history about steamboats, and lots of train memorabilia. Visitors to the museum will find lots of brochures and information for the area and some great souvenirs for the Katy trail and Boonville. For those traveling on the trail, snacks and beverages are for sale. If travelers need to recharge seating and a rest area are available. The museum and visitors center is located right next to the Katy Trailhead for Boonville which is in the historic Depot District.

The first phase of the Katy Train Bridge is now open to the public. Across the street is the Katy Depot that houses the Chamber of Commerce office and a Bike Shop. Half a block away is the Mitchell Antique Motorcar Museum owned by Lewis Miller-a direct descendant of Mitchell Motor Car company founders Henry Mitchell and William Turnor Lewis-the museum features his collection of Mitchell vehicles. The collection includes three wagons, a bicycle and 11 automobiles from the 19th and early 20th centuries as well as other Mitchell memorabilia. Tours of the antique car museum can be scheduled at the visitors’ center. Going to Boonville means visiting the Isle of Capri Casino, the Budweiser Clydesdales at Warm Springs Ranch, golfing at Hail Ridge 18 hole golf course, swimming at the Boonville Aquatic Center, or taking in some shopping around town. PHOTO/BOONVILLE TOURISM

27


BOONVILLE ATTRACTIONS BUDWEISER CLYDESDALES AT WARM SPRINGS RANCH Open April - October. warmspringsranch.com FRIENDS OF HISTORIC BOONVILLE Cooper County Jail and Hanging Barn, Thespian hall, and Hain House are some of Boonville’s most historic buildings. friendsofhistoricboonvillemo.org HISTORIC MARKERS Lewis and Clark, Santa Fe Trail and the Civil War.

Grammy’s

BARGAIN BARN & FLEA MARKET

Hours: Mon.-Sat. 10am-6pm 520 Ryan Suite K & L, Boonville,

ISLE OF CAPRI CASINO HOTEL boonville.isleofcapricasinos.com KATY DEPOT AND CABOOSE The distinct Southwest architecture of the old Katy Depot is a unique feature in Boonville. Built in 1912, it is the only surviving mission style train depot on the MKT Railroad, it houses the Chamber office and Champion Bike Rental and Repair. Experience the Katy Bridge.

THE LEWIS MILLER’S MITCHELL MOTORCAR MUSEUM Contact the visitors center for tours, 660-882-3967. RIVER HILLS SPORTING CLAYS A shotgun sports facility specializing in clay bird shooting games, featuring two courses, club house and pro shop. riverhillssportingclays.com ROSYLN HEIGHTS Elegant Queen Anne style mansion built in 1895 and is the state headquarters for the Daughters of the American Revolution. Tours by appointments only. mssdar.org RUSSELL STOVER CANDIES A perfect stop for their signature chocolates, candies and fudge. russellstover.com.

MO660-882-2220

Family

SHOE

“Shoe Center of the Boonslick” Established 1965

Store

VISITOR CENTER AND RIVER RAILS & TRAILS MUSEUM Located between the Depot and the Katy Trail Head. Opens in late spring. Self guided Historic Walking Tour, brochures available at the visitors center and at various business’s throughout town. Historic Walking Tour book available at the visitor center. KATY TRAIL STATE PARK The longest developed rail-trail in the country runs right through town, making Boonville one of the 26 trailheads along the trail. mostateparks.com

Owners: Sal & Sharon Pavlovic

407 Main St., Boonville, MO 65233 • 660-882-2390 www.familyshoestore.biz

The Unique Resale Store Gently used items for everyone. ◆ ◆ Nothing over $10 (with some exceptions)

Clothing, Home Décor, Kitchen, Holidays, Furniture, Bedding, Jewelry & Much More!

◆ ◆ ◆

Providing employment for people with disabilities since 2004.

◆ ◆ ◆

1620 W. Ashley Rd., Boonville, MO 660-882-3948 • Hours: M-F 9-6 • Sat. 9-4

A-Bow-K Florist & Screenprinting “Your Full Service Boonville Florist”

We send worldwide! • Screenprinting • Tuxedo Rental MITCHELL CAR MUSEUM IN BOONVILLE. PHOTO/ BOONVILLE TOURISM

28

115 W. Ashley Rd. • Boonville

882-5535 • 1-800-684-5535


Discover tradition and history, Enjoy a scenic drive and view the colorful barn quilts of the Boonslick Region of Missouri!

Connect with us at

boonslicktourism.org

Celestial Body Unique Boutique & Wellness Spa ◆ Wellness Spa ◆

Crystals & Gems

◆ Therapeutic Massage ◆ Aromatherapy ◆ Natural Skin Care

or find us at facebook.com/boonslicktourism

Amazing Clothes

For over 30 years we’ve provided health care for your companion animals & livestock!

Gifts

Jewelry

Essential Oils

Incense

Wiley R. McVicker, DVM & Karen Kreiensieck, DVM

Boonslick Animal Hospital

18751 Hwy 87 • Boonville, MO 65233 Located about 2 miles N of I-70

(660) 882-2472

Missouri River River Valley Valley Steam Steam Missouri Engine Association Engine Association since 1964 Hosting the National J. I. Case Foundation Summer Show Featuring all types of Case equipment including Case cars

September 6th-9th, 2018 For more information on our Showgrounds or the 2018 Fall Show please visit our website:

www.mrvsea.com

Located at I-70 & Hwy 179, Exit 111 Boonville, MO

◆ Herbal Remedies

Discover the Wonders of Nature!

221 Main Street Boonville, MO

660.882.0333

www.celestialbody.com

THE GRAY GHOSTS TRAIL &

The

First Battle of Boonville Drive through Boonville’s Civil War history DIRECTIONAL PANELS LOCATED AT THE FOLLOWING SITES IN OR NEAR BOONVILLE! Cobblestone Street Park beneath the bridge in Boonville

Sunset Hills Cemetery City Pump Station at the end of South Street

Hwy 5 & Main Street

Walnut Grove Cemetery Thespian Hall 1006 Locust Street

522 Main Street

Superintendent’s House

1216 E. Morgan Street, near prison

For more information about Boonville visit GoBoonville.com or call (660) 882-3967 29


PILOT GROVE FOR MORE INFO VISIT: pilotgrovemo.org

P

ilot Grove dates back to about 1820, when settlers first made their homes south of Boonville. Other pioneers, headed farther west, took their bearings from the cluster of trees and gave it the name Pilot Grove. About 50 years later, workers laid the tracks for the Missouri-Kansas-Texas Railroad across the county, missing the town by about a mile. So the townsfolk packed up their village and moved it northeast to the grove and the railroad. History is also important in Pilot Grove, with tours of three lovely old homes available on a limited basis. Originally built in 1837, Crestmead was added to the National Register of

Historic Places in 1982. The home features a central hall staircase

still home to a herd of cattle directly descended from the Shorthorn herd established by Will Betteridge in 1888. Tours are $5 per person; call (660) 834-4140 for reservations.

CRESTMEAD

that spans three stories leading to the third floor observatory. Crestmead suffered a fire in 2008, but damaged areas were restored based on original plans and the house retains a number of original features, including the front doors and fireplaces in three of the rooms. There is also a slave house, ice house and buggy building. The home is

PLEASANT GREEN PLANTATION HOUSE

Built with handmade bricks in 1820, Pleasant Green Plantation House was placed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1972. The nine-room home was constructed on Old

Georgetown Road, which served as the main route from Boonville to the southwest, and at one point served as the local post office. The property also still has one of its five slave cabins still standing. Tours – given by guides in period dress – are $5 per person, with refreshments optional for tours of 12 or more. Call (660) 834-3945 for reservations. Burwood is an historic 1880s Victorian home featuring eight fireplaces and a slave cabin. Tours are $5 per person; call (660) 834-3406 to schedule a tour. The Cooper County Historical Society Research Center, at 111 Roe St., also attracts the attention of history and genealogy buffs.

Citizens Community Bank “Your Friendly Community Bank Since 1913”

“100 Years of Community Banking”

100 Roe St. 500 Jackson Rd. Boonville Pilot Grove 660-882-3317 660-834-4725

www.ccb-online.net 30

201 Main St. Blackwater 660-846-2100


BLACKWATER FOR MORE INFO VISIT: blackwatermissouri.weebly.com

B

lackwater is an unexpected gem nestled 3 miles off I-70. It was founded in 1887 after the Missouri Pacific Railroad needed a coal refilling station between Jefferson City and Kansas City. Blackwater is a place you would want to call home with some incredible historic homes and the notable West End Theatre which plays host to musical talents such as Bob Milne, and Randle Chowning, Founder of the Ozark Mountain Daredevils as well as outstanding theatrical performances. Each October Blackwater’s theatre troupe presents the spectacular Haunting Stroll through Wild Cliff Woods complete with many scenes of grave robbers, witches, trolls and chain gangs. You will be enticed to spend the night when you saunter into the Iron Horse Restaurant and Hotel’s parlor for an unexpected surprise from Chef Tracy Russell who was trained in Italy. After a relaxing night’s sleep in one of the ten renovated 1800’s style hotel rooms you will want to breathe in the fresh air of the Blackwater River as you wander down the Historic Commercial District, which is on the National Register of Historic Places. In Blackwater’s unique shops you will find many wonderful treasures from custom designed hand crafted soaps, one of a kind gifts, exclusive antiques and collectibles as well as baked goods, primitive, home decor and other handmade products.

You can’t leave town without getting your picture taken in Blackwater’s very own 1890’s jail. Stroll down the boardwalk to the old town bank, now housing the telephone museum. And let your mind wander back to yesteryear when you step inside the reconditioned oneroom schoolhouse. Or relax in any of our beautiful flower and water gardens. Blackwater also plays host to two outstanding festivals held the second Saturday in May and October. May Fest holds host to the annual tractor show and parade, children’s peddle pull and Fall Festival an exciting time with all new festivities and games pertaining to the season. Stay tuned in to other events such as the annual Progressive Dinner and the whole-hog barbecue benefiting the volunteer fire department as well as the Missouri Archives traveling exhibits by following us on Facebook or our web page blackwatermissouri. weebly.com. Want to bring a group to town? Blackwater’s replicated Depot can host lunch for bus groups, family reunions, wedding receptions, birthday parties or your next group meeting. Blackwater didn’t forget the little ones either, head down to our charming ball field for your next picnic under the pavilion while the children let loose on the remarkable new playground. We hope to see you soon!

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BLACKWATER An Unexpected Gem Nestled Just Off I-70

Missouri I-70, Exit 89, Then 3 Miles North

Andi’s Place – A Family Restaurant Mon-Thur: 7am-2pm Fri: 7am-8pm, Sat: 7am-2pm

Antiques & Interiors

Fri-Mon: Noon-5:30pm Mary Jo Watson

660-846-2007

Blackwater Treasures

Mon-Sat: 10am-5pm, Sun: 1:30pm-5pm

660-846-2445

The Vault Reflexology

Betty Mae’s Ice Cream & AntiquesMarch – December: 10am-5pm Kim & Rick Green

660-631-3441

Iron Horse Hotel & Restaurant Wedding & Receptions Private Parties – Banquets

660-846-2011

Rural Route Rustic

March-December:10am-5pm Katie Vogel & Kim Green

660-631-3441

By Appt. Only • Liz Widel

660-621-4792

Willow Tree Gifts

April-December: 11am-4pm Donna & John Jurco

Blackwater Craft Co

660-619-6789

Creations by Peyton Photography, Vinyl…Etsy Crafts

660-621-1788

Additional Services

Citizens Community Bank

Mon-Fri: 8am-5pm, Sat: 8am-Noon 660-846-2100, Member FDIC 32

Find Us on Facebook:

Schuster Insurance

Home, Auto, Farm, Commercial 660-846-2521, Mon-Fri: 9am-4pm

www.facebook.com/BlackwaterMissouri/


Missouri Tourism Honors Boonslick Area Tourism Council

T

he 48th Missouri Governor’s Conference on Tourism was held October 5, 2016 at The Stoney Creek Hotel and Conference Center in Independence, Mo. During the awards banquet the Boonslick Area Tourism Council was one of seven that received recognition. Boonslick Area Tourism Council was awarded the Innovator Award which is presented to smaller tourism entities that achieve great results on a limited budget. For several years, the BATC has sought to increase tourism to Central Missouri communities located in the Boonslick area; including Boonville, Fayette, Glasgow, Marshall, Rocheport, New Franklin, Arrow Rock and Blackwater. The group initiatives have included the launch of the

successful – and now annual – Boonslick Folk Festival, the Missouri River Rubber Duck Race, and tours of the Barn Quilts of the Boonslick. The tourism council also publishes and distributes 10,000 copies the Barn Quilts of the Boonslick which promotes the barn quilt trail as well as areas of interest in Howard, Cooper and Saline counties. The Boonslick Area Tourism Council was founded in 2000 by Mary Duncan, Arrow Rock; Connie Shay, Fayette; and Tom Marshall from Marshall. The goal they envisioned would bring tourists off I-70 and away from the larger better known attractions. They felt the history of the Boonslick area was a hidden treasure and needed recognition. Through the years the Council has remained

limited in number of members but compensates with a mutual shared love of the area and dedication and hard work. With a roster of fifteen or so members and annual dues of $10 they have been able to successfully accomplish their projects on an annual budget of much less than $10,000. BATC is especially proud of this award as the other recipients were a large marketing agency from St. Louis; a media group from St. Louis with print, TV and radio outlets; the Kansas City Royals; and the Lake of the Ozarks Convention Visitors Bureau. Mary Duncan and Connie Shay, the remaining founding members were present to accept the award from Dan Lennon, Director of Missouri Tourism

PICTURED FROM LEFT TO RIGHT, MARY DUNCAN, DAN LENNON & CONNIE SHAY. PHOTO/STAN MOORE

33


34

5

Emma Exit, go E on the N outer road

BLACKBURN

66

4

SWEET SPRINGS

Intersection of 20 and S. 127

EE

1 mi NE on ZZ

71

EE

13

16

Blind Pony Lake Conservation Area

6

20

MT. LEONARD

127

Barn on Hwy. 65

MALTA BEND

11

127

W side of RD - 1 mi S Grand Pass on BB

BB

7

GRAND PASS

74

YY

14

20

US 65

I-70 US 40

10

15

122

9

78A

18

US 65

19

MARSHALL

41

C

NN

S

Barn E side of 122 at Van Meter

CR 427

DD

Grand Pass Conservation Area

H

1

ER I RIV

O

OU R

MI S 84

C

J

E

240

SLATER

D

3

NELSON

3 mi SW of Arrow Rock

12

AA

AC

TT

ARROW ROCK

P

P

2

240

Pattern on E side of barn

HARDEMAN

17

8

GILLAM

boonslicktourism.org

Boonslick Barn Quilt Tour

SALINE COUNTY


Barn Quiltsof

Saline County 1. Farmer’s Daughter

2. Santa Fe Wagon Trails

3. Country Farm

Richard and Carol Raynor 29117 E. Hwy. 240, Marshall

Robert Thompson Hwy. AC, 1 mile north of Arrow Rock

V. Elaine Osborn 22264 Hwy. D, Hardeman

The Raynors’ barn was one of the first to join the tour in Saline County. Carol said they chose the “Farmer’s Daughter” pattern because their farm has been passed down through the generations to daughters. “My mother inherited the farm and then I inherited it. I have four daughters and I will leave the farm to them,” she said.

This barn block is on the barn which sits on the Santa Fe Trail just north of Arrow Rock.

Elaine said she chose the “Country Farm” pattern “because it just sounded appropriate.” “We raise corn and soybeans, and we’re right out here in the middle of the country,” Elaine said. Visitors often come by or stop to take pictures. “I think it’s a great way for people that might be passing through, to give them something to do,” she said.

4. Oak Wreath

5. Four Flags

6. May Basket

George and Sharon Meinershagen 13401 Hwy. ZZ, Sweet Springs

Doug and Ricci Cook 12063 126th Rd., Sweet Springs

Adam and Rita Shaw 14094 Hwy. 20, Blackburn

Sharon said she saw the barn quilt program as a good way to preserve historic barns in the area. “I think it’s a shame these old barns are disappearing” she said. Sharon designed her own block with patterns from Pennsylvania Dutch hex symbols, carefully plotting which symbols and colors to use.“I put in all positive elements,” she said.

35


Barn Quiltsof

Saline County 7. Shaded Trail

8. Farmer’s Wife

9. Indian Maze

Mildred Earnst 27200 Hwy. BB, Grand Pass

Robert Johnson 36354 E. Hwy. 240, Gilliam

Jan and John VanMeter Stapleton 31708 N. Hwy. 122, Miami

Mildred said she decided to be part of the barn quilt tour because “I thought it would be neat, and it is.” Mildred said having a square on her barn has caused her to look for others when she is driving through the country. She said she chose “Shaded Trail” because she thought it would look good on her barn.

Robert Johnson, who owned the barn when it became part of the barn quilt project, said he agreed to participate when asked because of his late wife. When shown the design options and what they stood for, Robert said he selected “Farmer’s Wife” as a tribute to his wife.

Donated by the Country Patchwork Quilt Guild.

10. Arrow of Peace

11. Where the Corn Is

12. Arrow Star

Dan and Rebecca Buie 23462 N. Saline Hwy. 65, Marshall

George Harrison and Dan Finley Hwy. 65 S. & Hwy. 127, Malta Bend

Whitney and Day Kerr 37528 Hwy. TT, Arrow Rock

Rebecca said they chose “Arrow of Peace” because they wanted something that was a little different. “The idea of something that represented peace was important to me. Recognizing Native American roots in our area was also important,” she said. Rebecca likes meeting visitors who stop to get pictures as well as having the artwork on her barn.

This barn quilt is a memorial to Russell Platner from his wife Becky. “I enjoy seeing it every time I drive by it,” she said.

Day said she and her husband chose the “Arrow Star” pattern because their farm is so close to Arrow Rock. Although the house on the property was completed in 1849, Day said the existing barn was built much later – likely in the 1920s or ’30s.

36


Barn Quiltsof

Saline County 13. North Star

14. Lindbergh Plane

15. Cross and Crown

Eugene and Kay Markes 20284 Hwy. EE, Marshall

Bryan and Barbara Berlin 20363 Hwy. YY, Marshall

Nelson and Janie Weber and family 28745 N. Hwy. 41, Marshall

Kay chose the “Wandering Star” pattern, but likes the “North Star” because of the colors and because “it’s got quite a story.” The “North Star” pattern was one of several used by the Underground Railroad. It was used to signal two messages — to prepare to escape, and to follow the “North Star” to freedom in Canada.

Barbara said they chose this pattern because they had seen a quilt at a bed and breakfast in Rocheport made entirely of Lindbergh squares and they liked it. “We thought it was an interesting pattern, and we were managers at an aviation museum in Marshall,” she said.

Janie said her family was inspired to participate after seeing other barn quilts in the area and on trips to Ohio. Janie said they chose “Cross and Crown” out of a book of quilt patterns because it was credited as having been added in 1932 – the same year the barn was built on the Webers’ farm, which has been in the family for three generations.

16 Ohio Star

17. Farmers Fields

18. Medallion

Herbert and Pauline Kiehl 22530 Hwy. EE, North of Hwy. 20, Marshall

Barbara and Robert James 34188 E. Hwy. 240, Slater

Aaron and Shellee Smith At the corner of Kentucky & 116th St., Marshall

They picked the Ohio Star pattern, because Pauline was born and raised in Ohio where she met her husband. After they were married, they moved to Saline County.

Barbara James said it was seeing the quilt squares on other barns that inspired her to participate in the program. She said they chose the “Farmer’s Field” pattern because they liked it and because Robert has been a farmer his entire life.

This operation was established in 1978 by Bill & Ann McGraw and Jeff & Marie Smith. The operation grew to allow another generation Aaron & Shellee Smith. The pattern was chosen for its unique design, multitude of bright colors and the 2s logo could be highlighted in the center. The barn marks the gateway to the 2s operation at Marshall Junction.

37


Barn Quiltsof

Saline County 19. Odd Fellows Chain

20. Honeycomb

Saline County Notable

Kurtis and Kella Gregory 1509 E. Highway WW Marshall

Phillip & Amy Giffen 20137 Hwy 20 Marshall

Missouri Valley College

This barn sits on the North side of WW Highway just past the Great Circle Campus

WESTERN Saline County on 2O Hwy. The pattern was chosen, the owner is a beekeeper.

August 5, 2018

38

Marshall is home to Missouri Valley College.

Go Vikings!


SALINE COUNTY EVENTS ARROW ROCK

arrowrock.org lyceumtheatre.org friendsofarrowrock.com February 3 First Saturday Lecture 10 A.M. Chili Lunch 11:30 A.M. March 3 First Saturday Lecture 10 A.M. Chili Lunch 11:30 A.M. March 25 A Mile in Her Shoes Women’s History Walk 2 P.M. April 1 Easter Parade & Egg Hunt 2 P.M. April 7 First Saturday Lecture 10 A.M. April 9-13 Special programs for schools following Lyceum’s “Frog & Toad” production. April 16-May 25 Spring Education Programs

August 10 & 11 Arrow Rock Writing Workshop

February Marshall Philharmonic Orchestra

September 1 First Saturday Lecture 10 A.M. Ice Cream Freeze Off 2 P.M.

March 16 & 17 KMMO Homeshow

September 22 Sip & Stroll 4 P.M. September 25 Children’s Craft Festival October Arrow Rock Night Walks Every Fr. & Sat. Evening, 7:30 P.M. October 6 First Saturday Lecture 10 A.M. October 13 50th Annual Heritage Festival, 10-5 P.M. October 14 50th Annual Heritage Festival, 10-4 P.M. November 3 Merchant Open House 10-5 P.M.

March 18 Marshall Philharmonic Orchestra Marshall Community Chorus Concert March 24 Marshall Cultural Council’s Springtime Bazaar April Steve McQueen Day Art Day for Children April 15 Marshall Bowhunters ASA Qualifier Bow Shoot May 19 Jim the Wonder Dog Day Shriner’s Parade Marshall Spring Fling & Wine Walk May 19 & 20 Missouri Showdown Livestock Show

May 5 First Saturday Lecture 10 A.M.

November 4 Merchant Open House 12-5 P.M.

May 12 Garden Market & Vintage Bazaar 10-4 P.M.

November 17 Hanging of the Greens 2 P.M.

June 3 Nicholas Beazley Fly-in Pancake Breakfast

May 13 A Mile in Her Shoes Women’s History Walk 2 P.M.

December 2 Christmas Folk Sing 4 P.M.

June 10 Marshall Bowhunters 3-D Shoot

December 9 FAR Holiday Party 4-8 P.M.

July MATPA Antique Tractor Pull

MARSHALL

July 7 thru 15 Saline County Fair

January 14 Farm Toy Show

July 7 Saline County Fair Demolition Derby

June 2 First Saturday Lecture 10 A.M. July 4 Impromptu Parade 11 A.M. July 7 First Saturday Lecture 10 A.M. August 4 First Saturday Lecture 10 A.M.

visitmarshallmo.com

June 2 Saline County BBQ

July 19 thru 21 Marshall Bowhunters MOJAM Self Bow Jamboree July 20 & 21 Day in the Park August Shopping Under the Sun August 5 Friends of Pennytown Reunion Marshall Bowhunters 32nd Annual Budweiser Shoot September Slater Fall Festival September 3 Boonslick Folk Festival September 20 thru 22 Missouri Valley College Stampede Rodeo Missouri State Cornhusking September 29-30 Country Patchwork Quilt Show October Marshall Philharmonic Orchestra Arrow Rock Heritage Festival Marshall Community Chorus Concert Foothills Festival November Marshall Philharmonic Orchestra December Marshall Philharmonic Orchestra Marshall Community Chorus Concert Christmas Homes Tour December 1 Community Christmas Parade & Celebration 39


MARSHALL FOR MORE INFO VISIT: visitmarshallmo.com

M

arshall, the Boonslick country’s largest city, sits at the western edge of the scenic region, just 10 miles north of Interstate 70 on U.S. Highway 65. This Saline County seat offers visitors a view of wellkept Victorian homes, a stately Courthouse, the renowned Indian Foothills Park, historic architecture, and bed and breakfasts Visitors will find Missouri Valley College and a community with a rich heritage of music, education, agriculture and entrepreneurship… as well as a memorial park dedicated to an astonishing dog! And, about that dog. No trip to the Boonslick area would be complete without a pilgrimage to Marshall, where there is a statue of Jim the Wonder Dog, a Llewellyn Setter with seemingly extraordinary abilities. In the 1930’s, Jim predicted the outcomes of events

40

such as the Kentucky Derby and World Series. His capabilities were examined by the full Missouri House and Senate. The statue is located inside the Jim the Wonder Dog Memorial Garden, next door to the new Jim the Wonder Dog Museum and Visitor Center, across from the Marshall Courthouse. The museum will present artifacts and information on the story of Jim the Wonder Dog. Marshall is the smallest city in the U.S. with a philharmonic orchestra and offers music performances rivaling those in metropolitan areas. Bob James, the Grammy-winning jazz keyboardist, returns annually to his hometown to perform and teach with other professional jazz musicians who grew up in Marshall. Each spring, the Bob James Jazz Fest and Clinic draws both world performers and new talent to the campus of Missouri Valley College.

Russell B. Nicholas and Howard A. Beazley created one of the most successful companies in early aviation, which is captured in a 12,000 square foot museum. The Nicholas-Beazley Airplane Co. built top-selling aircraft such as the Barling NB-3 Monoplane, as well as produced parts for Charles Lindbergh’s famous Spirit of St. Louis. Nicholas and Beazley founded the Marshall Flying School, the largest civilian flying school in the world, training more than 3,000 pilots. The museum is open 10 a.m. – 4 p.m., Tuesday through Saturday, or by appointment. Marshall is a great place to stay while visiting the Boonslick area. The Marshall area offers events and activities throughout the year as well as great accommodations at local motels and bed-andbreakfast facilities. So Come, Sit and Stay in Marshall and enjoy the Boonslick.


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KOSY GROVE 19826 300th Rd, Malta Bend, MO 65339 816-863-8646

www.kosygrove.com EnjOy a stay in this 1847 antEBElluM hOusE and gROunds nEstlEd in thE BEautiful MissOuRi RivER vallEy. At Kosy Grove you can enjoy our four Guest Suites, Living Room, Dining Room and Kitchen. Kosy Grove is great for Weekend Packages and is available for private events, including:

Claudia’s

-FAmiLY REuniOnS/DinnERS -CORPORAtE EVEntS -BiRthDAY PARtiES -ChuRCh PiCniCS -WEDDinGS -CORPORAtE hOuSinG -WEEKEnD GEtAWAYS -EnGAGEmEnt PhOtOGRAPhY

Bed & Breakfast llc

it can serve as a landing point for weekend trips to local wineries, orchards, historic sites or enjoy the views and peace of the beautiful country setting.

1

Comfort Inn Marshall Station

gold award winner

#

3000 W. Arrow • Marshall, MO 65340 claudiasbandb@hotmail.com

660.886.5285 e

Th

cell:660.815.5280

Little Red Cottage Guest House

Charming and Relaxing!

Marshall Missouri • • • •

Holds up to 6 people Kitchenette Country setting Close to town

We would love to have you! For more info go to Airbnb.com or our Facebook page. 660-631-3030

Our Marshall, MO hotel is conveniently located off West College Avenue and near many local sites and attractions. Amenities include: • Free WiFi • Indoor heated pool

• Free hot breakfast • Business center

• Free parking

Take a walk along the Santa Fe National Historic Trail or enjoy free fresh cookies/refreshments from 3-11 pm at our Marshall, MO hotel. There are also plenty of attractions to visit while here including: • Warm Springs Ranch • Marshall Indian Foothills Golf • Arrow Rock Lyceum Theater • Grand Pass Conservation Area

1356 West College Avenue, Marshall, MO 65340 Phone: 660-886-8080; Fax: 660-886-8042 www.choicehotels.com/missouri/marshall/comfort-inn-hotels/mo127

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SANTA FE TRAIL HERITAGE DAYS. PHOTO | MIKE KELLNER


F

16th Annual

FR to t EE Pub he lic

FALL FOLK

estival

Labor Day Mon., September 3, 2018

Come join us at the Boone’s Lick State Historical Site 10:00 am to 3:00 pm

Step back into the time when the Boonslick area was an important salt mining region.

Crafters demonstrate 19th century crafts and musicians play music of the time period on instruments which were popular in the 19th century.

www.boonslicktourism.org/folkfestival.html

Sponsored by the Boonslick Area Tourism Council 43


ARROW ROCK FOR MORE INFO VISIT: arrowrock.org lyceumtheatre.org friendsofarrowrock.com

T

here’s a busy season ahead at Arrow Rock, Missouri’s worldrenowned historical village on a bluff above the Missouri River on the route of the old Santa Fe Trail. With the entire village being a National Historic Landmark and a State Historic Site, Arrow Rock is a must-see destination for anyone traveling through the Boonslick country. Today 56 people call Arrow Rock home, but 150 years ago this was a prosperous Missouri River port with a population

44

of approximately 1,000. Confederate sympathizers and several Missouri governors made Arrow Rock their home. Artist George Caleb Bingham built a house here in 1837, and Boonslick people and places became the subjects of his many portraits and paintings that depict politics and life of the Missouri River. Today visitors can enjoy a family style fried chicken dinner at the two-story brick J. Huston Tavern, built in 1834, delight in the gourmet offerings of

Chef Liz Huff at the Catalpa Restaurant, or experience Arrow Rock’s latest Wine Bar and Restaurant, Chez Trappeur. Take in a Broadway-caliber play at the 408seat Lyceum Theatre from June through September and don’t forget the December 14-23 production of “A Christmas Carol.” Tour Arrow Rocks’ state Historic Site Museum any day from March through November and on weekends in the winter. Also visit the Dr. John

Sappington Museum and Black History Museum, Brown Lodge, both are open for self-guided viewings. Stay in the State Park campground or a charming bedand-breakfast after spending the day hiking the trails, shopping for antiques, collectibles, handmade items and unique gifts, along with touring historic homes and businesses dating back to the 1800s. Check the website or call for seasonal hours.

BOARDWALK IN ARROW ROCK | MIKE KELLNER


h 5 0 TH A N N UA L LYCEUM THEATRE. PHOTO | COLUMBIA TRIBUNE

E s t ablis hed 1 982

“Comfortable & Homey” Providing a warm welcome in Arrow Rock for over 35 years!

ARROW ROCK

HERITAGE FESTIVAL h

✥ 4 rooms – 3 shared baths ✥ Full breakfast featuring homemade cinnamon rolls

OCT 13 & 14 - 2018

50

YEARS

VISIT ARROWROCK.ORG

719 Van Buren (PO Box 21) Arrow Rock, MO 65320 Kathy Borgman, Proprietor kborgman@iland.net visitarrowrock.com/Borgmans

660-837-3350 UNIQUE GIFTS. ART. C L A S S E S .

Opening Soon… Enjoy the nostalgia of a store dating to 1858. Antiques, gifts, lunch options, Native American collections, fine arts, and history. 316 Main, Arrow Rock, MO

660-238-4871

418 MAIN STREET ARROW ROCK, MO 214 69 5 9052 KAREN@AVERYMILLER.COM WWW.AVER YMILL ER. COM

Like Us On

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A R RO W

18

BU Y LO CA L

R OCK 2 9 UNIQUE

GIFTS

R E F R E S H M E N T S

RS O UOV ECN IKR S

ON THE BOARDWALK

TRAM TOUR

660-837-3231

ı

ı 310 MAIN STREET

ARROW

TOYS

GUN COLLECTION

BOOKS

MUSEUM SHOP

Finest Home & Lifestyle Treasures and Gifts

One Unforgettable Shop! Step inside and discover the kind of relaxed, delightful shopping experience you thought had been lost in time. 314 Main Street, Arrow Rock, MO 65320 660-837-3333

Find us on 46

• Killion Pottery • Fine Antique Collectibles & Furniture • Unique Baby Gifts • Décor, Candles & More!

Come visit the Largest Mariana Jewelry Dealer in Mid-Missouri

or visit arrowrockantiques.com


THE PERFECT

WEEKEND

BUY LO C A L

The village of Arrow Rock has been designated a National Historic Landmark recognizing its association with Westward Expansion, the Santa Fe Trail and artist George Caleb Bingham.

MISSOURI 1-70 E X I T S

89 98 A N D

Y O U ’ L L F I N D S H O P S, M U S E U M S, R E S T A U R A N T S, B & B S, C A M P I N G, L I V E T H E AT R E A N D 2 0 1 8 E V E N T S . O N L I N E . € D R I V E & V I S I T U S T O D A Y.

ARROWROCK.ORG

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upcoming events J A N U A RY

J U LY

F E B R U A RY

Marshall Bowhunters Snow Shoot www.marshallbowhunters.org

Marshall Bowhunters Annual Ozarks Self Bow Jamboree www.marshallbowhunters.org

Marshall Philharmonic Orchestra www.marshallphilharmonic.org

MATPA Antique Tractor Pull www.cityofslater.com

MARCH

AUGUST

Marshall Philharmonic Orchestra www.marshallphilharmonic.org

Marshall Bowhunters 3-D Shoot www.marshallbowhunters.org

Marshall Cultural Council’s Annual Craft and Art Festival www.marshallculturalcouncil.org

Remote Control Field of Dreams Fly-In & Swap Meet www.cityofslater.com

APRIL

SEPTEMBER

Steve McQueen Day www.cityofslater.com

Slater Fall Festival www.cityofslater.com

Murder Mystery Dinner www.marshallmochamber.com

Missouri Valley College Stampede Rodeo www.moval.edu

Marshall Community Chorus www.marshallcommunitychorus.org

Missouri State Cornhusking www.visitmarshallmo.com

Marshall Philharmonic Orchestra www.marshallphilharmonic.org

Country Patchwork Quilt Show www.countrypatchworkquilters.com

M AY- S E P T E M B E R

OCTOBER

M AY

Arrow Rock Heritage Craft Fest www.arrowrock.org

Shrine Parade www.marshallmochamber.com

Marshall Philharmonic Orchestra www.marshallphilharmonic.org

Spring Fling www.marshallmochamber.com

DECEMBER

Marshall Bowhunters 3-D Shoot www.marshallbowhunters.org

Marshall Market on the Square www.marshallmochamber.com Jim the Wonder Dog Day www.jimthewonderdog.org

Bob James Jazz Festival www.bobjamesjazzfest.org

JUNE

Friends of Pennytown Reunion www.pennytownchurch.com

Santa Fe Trail Days www.marshallculturalcouncil.org

NOVEMBER

Community Christmas www.marshallmochamber.com

Photo courtesy of Country Patchwork Quilt Guild

Photo courtesy of Poole Communications

Come. Sit. Stay...

Marshall Philharmonic Orchestra www.marshallphilharmonic.org Marshall Community Chorus www.marshallcommunitychorus.org

Nicholas Beazley Fly-in Drive-in Pancake Day www.nicholasbeazley.org

Christmas Homes Tour www.jimthewonderdog.org

Marshall Bowhunters 3-D Shoot

Photo courtesy of Marshall Democrat News

Marshall Philharmonic Orchestra www.marshallphilharmonic.org

Saline County BBQ www.visitmarshallmo.com

www.marshallbowhunters.org 48

Photo courtesy of Marshall Democrat News

Women in Ag Conference www.womeninag.net

Saline County Fair www.visitmarshallmo.com

Photo courtesy of Chris Nelson

Farm Toy Show crookwj@sbcglobal.net

www.visitmarshallmo.com

2018 Barn Quilts of the Boonslick!  

Tour the barn quilts of the Boonslick area.

2018 Barn Quilts of the Boonslick!  

Tour the barn quilts of the Boonslick area.

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