Newspaper Page Text
Setm - HeeWi
fniKflltfliln Jfnltrior Journal
W P. WALTON,
T. H. WALTON,
tilitor and Prnpntton.
- - Butinttt Manager.
Suiiscuiition, 2.50 I'r.u Annum,
, l.SVAKMIU.. IN ADVANCK.
Tht Prttiiltntial Suttntion.
Senator lice li'ii ecli on liii rcso
lulioti fur nn Inquiry intu the condi
(ton o( tlio law rrgulating llio prcsi.
dential succession rorcnli oven mora
plainly than lost iiiromcr'i discussion
did, the delects of (lie law on the sub
jrc'tltnil (lit risks we Incur by leaving
it In fls present uncertainly. In case
of tlio death, removal or disability of
tlio president, tlio vice-president suc
ceeds to tlio office, and continue pres
iilcnt to the end of the t nn; after the
vicc-prctidciit, the succession ii, first,
to the prcsi lent of the lenate, auditor tho unfortunate wonmi and her
next to tho speaker of tho house. All two sons. They were taken into what
this is plain enough, but it Is not
enough; many uncertainties remain.
Suppose in the death, or removal, or
disability of tho president, there bo no
vice president; or suppose tho vice
president, after succeeding to tho
ollice, dies too; tho president of tho
isted last fill what then? Congress
might assemble and choose theso offi
cers. Hut whn is to rail oongrcss to
gether in advance of its regular day
of meeting? liven admitting that the
cabinet might properly issue tha call,
or that tha two houses might assemble
by common agreement, there would
still be a jxriod of several days or
weeks in which tho government would
be without an executive head. Again,
suppose the president of the senate ls
not a native-born citizen, or be under
.15 years of age, is he t succeed to tha
office, notwithstanding his lack of
the) presidential qualification? Or
in the event of either the president of
the senate, or tho speaker of the
houo succeeeing ti the office, would
ho continue to bo a senator or repre
sentative, as well as acting president?
Senator Heck lakes the view that
when the vice-pirident succeeds to
the office In rae of tho ''ability of
the president, he is to conlinua in it
till the end of thoterm.even though the
disabled president should recover from
his disability before the end of the
term; but he admits that cases might
occur in which the people would iUb.
nit reluctantly, or not submit at nil,
to such an arrangement. Uo thinks
if, during the war, Mr. Lincoln had
been disabled by sickness and recov
ered, or been captured by the coirted
crates aud released, the people of the
North would havo revolted against
Vice President Hamlin's refusal to
restoic tho executive, oflice to their
belqvul chief, aud tho samo might bo
laid If, after the admitted disability
of President Garfield, he had recover
ed and liciu refued tho ollico by Vice
Tin so are some, though not all of
f ho difficulties and uncertainties that
surround tho ijueition, and when we
rcllect that a few months ago, only a
single lifo stood lictwcen them and
tho country, tho urgent need tor leg
islation that shall put the whole ques
tion at rest must bo admitted. Now
is tho timo to settle it on a fair and
sure basis, whilo there is a truco to
party warfare and tho convictions of
tho necessity ol a settlement are
strong iu tho public mind, and it is
hoped the present session will not
come to an end without bringing with
it the iwrformance of this important
duty. St. Louis Itspublican.
A Maim: Diiacox attiiuPujii".
One moonless night last week au Au
burn deacon lighted his lantern, took
the water-pail aud weut out doors to
tho back-yurd pump to get a pull of
water. Ho carefully adjusted the
wooden pail to a favorable focus, mid
ndteut-mindcdly hung tho lantern uu
the pump uoe. He then seized tho
pump handle aud workcj it us vigor
ously as a well preserved, but abscut
minded Auburn deacon might. The
stream of water gushed out of tho
pump aud broke tho lantern into
fragments, leaving the Auburn dta
con in the dark and his water-pad in
11 thirsty condition. If ho hud been
anybody but au Auburn deacon eo
plo would have said well, what
wouldn't they say? Lewistown (.M"-)
Thoacmeof politeues was reaidiul
by the Nevada milling superiuten
ileut who pjited u pl.ieaid realiug;
"Pleaso do not tumble dotsu the
into the oflice. Uut cut off their victim's tongue, and then ! .i,i... :.m i '.. 'he Christian couorrcation once n
bo no president of tlio I cut her throat, alter which her lecslTi, :'ii,: .1 'u ...... ..' mouth (the 1st Sabbath.) Mr.l'rauk
no speaker of the houe a I and arms were severed. The sunt I ... , , ... . . Suddulh seeine? this larire .church
ol things which actually ex- cro compelled to sland bv and wit-1' . '" ' W' " I buildine so verr close to him. very
A Woman Ditmembtrtil tor Untitling the
Secrttt tf tht Church.
One crime, which was cnmmitled
hero mil fi (hurt time ago, I mint
defcrilto. Mrs. Maxwell came to
Halt Lake City with lirr huslmnd in
180!). Two years afterward lier lius
hand took another wife, and one year
Milwequent he was sealed to n third,
Mm. Maxwell hid two ion?, aged res
pectively fourteen and aixtecu yoirs.
Their Cither urged them to go thro'
tlio Endowment IIouio and become
Mormons, hound by ull the oathi of
the Church, Mn. Maxwell objected,
and in order to prevail over her sons
(ha tnld thorn tha secrets of the En
dowment House. The nenaltr for
revealing thoso tccrcla ii dismember-
went of tha body, cutting of the
throat and tearing out of the tongue.
.Mr. Maxwell overheard hi wife, be
ing in au adjoining room, and forth
with he informed the elder;, who tent
U called the "dark pit," a blood aton
ing room uudcr llrigham Young's
1,. . -
ioiiso. 1 ho woman was then strippeil
of all her clothing, and then lied on
"" '""ip' oi '-
bers of the priesthoo.1 then lb"n-1
ness this dreadful slaughter of their
mother. They were then released
ami given twentyfour hours to get
v-u ...v.. uiiuiiiuio uiuir. ucr nisi . ,?,..1-.l , .. I...-.: """"S" utimimicuui itwcn ur
uuk ui iuu iriruurr, wnicn wasmenilw. ..,!. , 1 . ll 1
an iraiKMsibilitr. The sons went di-L
rectiy to the house of a friend, to
whom they related tho butchery of
their mother, and getting a package
of provisions Hey started, but on tha
following morning Ibey were both
dead they had met tho Danite. One
other cao similar to the abovo occur
red about fivo years ago in the City
Hall. Theeare truths, and the lady
to whom the sons told their story is
willing to make affidavit to the facts
if she can be guaranteed immunity
from Mormon vengeance. SallLako
letter to bt. I,ohu Kcptibhcan.
Salt as a Rtmul
In many cases of disordered stom
ach a teajpoonfull of salt is a certain
curv. In the violent internal aching,
termed colic, ad. I a teufiiooiiful of
salt to a pint of cold water, drink it
and go to lied; It is one of the speedi
est remedies known. Tho samo will
revive a eriu who seems almost
dead from receiving a heavy fall. In
an ajioplectic fit no lime should bo
lost In pouring down salt and wattr
if sufficient sensibility remain to ad
mit of snalluuiug; if not, the head
must 1)0 sponged with cold water until
tho seizes return, wheu salt will com
plctely restore the patieut from his
lethargy. Iu a fit tho feet should bo
placed in warm water, with mustard
added, aud the legs briskly rubbed,
all bandages removed from tha neck
aud 11 cool apartment procured if pos
sible. Iu many cues of severe bleed
ing of tho lungs, and when other rem
edies failtd, Dr. Uuh found that two
tcsujioonfuls of salt completely stayed
tho bloixl. In caso of a bite from a
mad dog, wash tho part with brine
for au hour, and then bind on some
salt with a rag. Iu toothache, warm
salt and water held to the part, renew
ed two or three timcs.will relieve it iu
most cases. If tho gums are aQectcd,
wash the mouth with brine. If the
teeth nro covered with tartar, wash
them twice a day with salt aud water,
SntAW "Li'Miii-n,'' Tho somewhat
startliug prophecy is hazarded that iu
future lumber will bo of straw instead
of wood. I'iperimeiit already insti
tuted show that it is possible to make
"nood," or its substitute, from Btraw,
of a tensile strength surpassing ordi
nary building woods. This material
is capable of being carried through all
tho manipulations that wood Is, does
not shrink, takes a high jwli.h, und
is water proof. In short, it not only
answers the purH)ses of wood, but is
vastly better than it. There are two
waste substances which havo never
yet beiu made profitable to man; aud
Huso are coal slack or dust, and wood
dust, commonly culled sawdiitt. If
any 0110 caii utilize theeo aud tyiru
them Into lumber or luel, it will be a
substantial advantage. Mechanical
Death is sleep. Hichter. Yes,
but the bed is mighty narrow, the
covering uucomfortably heavy, and
daylight it loug time coming.
llreckiuridge News. Don't beca.t
down In )our mind. Theru'll be
plcuty ol firelight, aud jou won't lie
cold when the devil liegius to cook
his Qruelle. Courier-Journal.
Tht Whipping Pott Bill.
A bill to make public whipping n
punlihmcnt fur minor nlleiiMu nnd
crimes is bcTuro the Kentucky I.egls
Indue. Wo truit it may lie carefully diges
tol and compoied to the best purposo
for tho object in view, and passed.
. We believe in the rod in the pun
ishment of gross disobedience, in the
family and in the huh in tho punish
mcutof crime, against society and the
Tho cry that whipping Is "a relic
of barbarism" Is silly in the extreme
and should nut weigh a feather's
weight in tho consideration uf the
problem, bow to punish crime.
Crime itself is a relio of barbarism.
I'roliably uo ancient State ecr had
ruoro of it than Kentucky has to-day,
in profiortiou to territory, age, and
The first obicct of public imniah
ment is the defense ol the society.
This Is the most In
Til fit tlliniltmin wlifli Atil slfs.rt.it.-wt I
persom and evil doeri most dread U
n.r.nn. nn.l . -,1 .1,.. .1 I I.
p""-. VII, Ullti. II1U.I Ultllll I.
i, i, .. ..:.!. . . : . , ,.
I ctknce hw itmomtnUl, and pre,-
ent nnuirv ..nnn il,. nw, rl....
will show that public whipping is f
Hut there is one thing a whipping
!OSt hill .nil!,l nnl.ln. It .i.miM
not do. It should
The remedy should
.!... .1 . ,. . . . . ,,
I L'fllUt'. irillll II. imOl I.I Illllll.nillklA
misdemeanor up to tho groneat felo-
nyj from stealing a chicken t.. high-
way robbery; from intent to kill to
urder. Iu short, the Lie rascals as
well as the little rascals should be
publicly whipped as part of their
punishment. Lou. Democrat.
A Wit 9 Opinion.
Senator licck, of Kentucky, has ex
pressed himself with great wisdom re
specting the proiroitioii to refer the
adjustment ut the tarilT to a commis
sion of experts.
"I believe," says Mr. Heck, "that
this is a matter which belongs to the
representatives selected by tho people;
and that It ought not to ho regulated
to any other mcu."
livery intelligent citizen should
agree with this opinion. The mem
bers of tho two Houses of Congress aro
chosen to make tho laws, and they
havo 110 right to turn their duties
over to others. There have been too
many commissions charged with doing
that which the Constitution requires
should bo dono by Congress. Of this
sort of thing the Electoral Commit-1 'e had our right car in close prox
sion is the most notorious. j,m,j. t0 keywe tie other after-
If members of Congrei cannot at-1 ,,, allj iearii tl0 f0iow:g jrora
tcud to the business for which the J ,he lipa of one of a trio of uptown
Ieople send them to Washington, they society.- ".Mother went to a mission
should resign ntonce, so that others Bry meeting tho other night, and fath
more worthy may bo selected in their cr nj I ,at waitim? for her until w
places. T. 1. euu.
In a certain town lived a good dea- I
con who had two sous, thirteen and '
fifteen years of age respectively. Go
ing to the barn one day, ho beard ,
some chattering in tho hay mow; aud, .
listcuiug, detected such expressious at 1
I pass," "down she goes," "make it 1
v - -1
spades, etc. lt.ght.jr divining that
hi. boys, in company with some!
neighbors, were engaged iu hi. abom-
matiou, a gamo at cards, bo secured a
. . , . , . . ,
good sized eudgel,'and quietly mount-
ed the ladder. Just us he stepped l
..r .1... I 1.. I
upuu .,10 use, ouo o. ... U1.e.u..oro ,
askcu, "wnais irumjur ine om
gentleman answered, as be laid about
him with the cudgel, "clubs is trump',
and its daddy's deal"
Wm: on New Yiuii's. Day A
word iu season may be spukeu to la
dies. It is becoming less and less us
ual to oiler intoxicating liquors to
friends who call oil New Year's day.
Let us hope that the custom will Ik
abandoned altogether now. Thou
sands uf young men, and some not
very young have lust their heads un
der the iullueuce of wiuo ollerod by
jouig laities, who would siiriiix
from the thought of doing evil. It is
better every way to dispense with it,
and one of tho very least of reasons
for its disuao is that it is no longer
Oampuniui, while a lad, served iu ,
Garibaldi's army uf libsration.
was wouuded in the face during bat
tle. From the heroic to the practical
was but a step. I-esv log the army,
he was apprenticed to a blacksmith,
and the hard work at the forge devel
oped that rolust health, which today
enables him to bid defiance, in his
cboicu profession, to hoarseness and
KY., FRIDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1881.
Will you listen to the splashing of
Uilherta Creek a few momenta?
'J his being my first attempt at wri
ting fur a paper must bo my excuse
form many imperfections.
Messrs. Scott A McKarlan have
a first class store at the ilejiot,
but people won't hear of It, as they
Mr, .loo Scott, an old and res
ected ciliieu is very sick, not
expected to recover. One of Mr.
Walls' daughters is still lingering with
Typhoid Fever, contracted while at
tending her brother at McKinney,
We are a wandering tribe. Mr.
Dave Scott and family will move to
his father's farm to livo the ensuing
year. .Mr. James Dudderar has rent
ed the Porter place on the creek. Mr.
I'eylon I.. I'arrish and family, will
to llrjanUville. Ky., next
I ,. f
I -' J'lllb Ul IIUj'1 UtCIUCIJL -ll-CIUI IU
I ' COIltilgioUS. 6 CaUgllt it irOlll
. ... n
, the semi-weekly, I suppose. Our
"'' "eigbborhood Is building
I " ""IS" "l"1"1" uuiuounurei
" li"""" 8c''.K,M,ouse lot. Klder
wisely concluded to build him a lar-
, v -'"-"""" ln.. '"" imw u w
I ..-.! 1 1.1
(.uiii,il-ic.j, auu no il
one of the most
.. convenient homes in the neighbor
Wtik of Pratr. ISS2.
Tie Executive Committee of Kvan-
I gelical Alliance recommends the fob
lowing programme for the week of
Sunday, Jan. 1. Subject for (lis
course: "Renewed Consecration."
Mouday, Jan. 2. Thanksgiving
for the blessings, temporal and spirit
ual, of the past year, aud prayer for
Tuesday, Jan. 3. Humiliation and
confession on uccount of individual,
social and national sins.
cdnctday, Jan. 4. Prayer tor
the blessing of God on His Church
aud His Word.
Thursday, Jan. T. Prayer for the
young, aud all agencies for Christian
Friday, Jan. C. Prayer for tho
universal prevalence of peace and
Saturday, Jan. 7. Prayer lor
Christian Missions, the outiuurnig of
the Holy Spirit, and the conversion
of the world.
got too sleepy to wait any longer. We
weut to bed, and mother came home
with an obi widower. Do you know,
girls, if it had been me instead of
mother, iu company with that old
bald-head, mother would just have
tore round wild, aud mauled me good."
A ,, (Vt) Joctor ,ia(, an
aJvcaturotlifl other n,hu He met
a onm m abo(U ,, h
... ., ,. . . 1 ..., .
dark ami dismal, as lie was returning
,, . .. . . . . ..
, . ... ,, , , .......
'""' " "" '" "" "1 "
man. The doctor was scared, and,
apparently by accident, dropped his
whip and asked his companion to pick
it up. She got out and the wily leech
drove oil. He afterward opened a
bundle the person had left in the
wagon. It contained burglars' tools,
pistols aud knives.
A Late Notice. As illustrating
the importance of marking the date on
pulpit notices, says The Congregation
allt, a story is curreut of a stranger
iu a certain pulpit, who rend the an
nouncement of the funeral of a lady
buried nearly a year ago, and whose
husband happened to be iu the con
gregation with his secoud wife for the
first time! The notice had been ly
ing on u pulpit shelf all this time, and
somehow col mixed with others uiveu
,m fur (ut ,iy(
Dick Clinton, of Adairville, Ky.,
iutulted a Mrs. Green, who horse
whipped him. On turning away,
Clinton yelled at her, when she re
turned and gave him another lashing.
Then be struck her with a brick,
whereupon she forced him In go ujmii
his knees before a large crowd and
OUH CHRISTMAS TAPPX,
Gt'itn of tht Statt Prtti.
Santa Clans has sent nothing chip
per or newsier than the serai-weekly
I.VTKittoit Jouiusai. Courier Jour
The Stanford Intekioii Jouii.vai.
! now a semi weekly. It givu full
proof of improvement on every page.
The Interior Journal comes to
us as a semi-weekly. It Is an ex
ceedingly able paper. We commend
its culture and Democracy. Owens
Our enterprising contcmorary, the
Intmuok Journal, is now published
as a semi-weekly. The editor is san
guine he will succeed. Harhourville
The Stanford Interior Journal
Is now issued semi-weekly. As a
weekly the Journal took high rank
in the newspaper world, and we (rust
that the change it has made will pot
disappoint the hopes of its enterpris
ing proprietor. Niohnlssville Cour
ier. The first number of Iho semi-weekly
Intfrior Journal came lo hand on
Monday. It bears an interesting
spirit of its most excellent editor. Mr.
Walton has the reputation as one of
tho boat newspaper men in Kentucky,
and he has our best wishes for success,
Tht first Watch.
At first the watch was about the
size of a desert plate. It hail weights
and was used as a "p:ket clock."
The earliest known use of the mndtrn
name occurs iu the record of 1552,
which mentions that Edward VI. had
"one larum or watch if iron, the case
being likewise of iron gilt, with two
plummets of lead." The first great
improvements the substitution of
springs for weights was in 15C0. The
earliest springs were not coiled, but
only straight pieces of steel. Early
watches bail only one hand, and being
wound up twice a day they could not
be expected to keep the time nearer
than fifleeu or twenty minutes in 12
hours. The dials were of silver and
brass, the cases had no crystals, Hut
0iened at the back and front, and
were four or five inches in diameter.
A plain watch cost more than $1,500,
and after one was ordered it took a
year to make it.
A few years since, during a revival
in the church of which the Kev.
(Sranville Moody was pastor, certain
"lewd fellows of the baser sort" creat
ed a disturbance iu one, of the meet
ings. Mr. Moody, approaching them,
took them to task for their miscon
duct, when one of tho parlies said to
him: "We heard that you were
working miracles here, and came to
see if it were true." "Nu, sir," said
the divine, "we do not work miracles,
but" taking him by the collar "hut
we do cast out devils!" And he
"drove him out."
It is a pity that the sovereignty
bill could not have made a better
showing in the Legislature than itdidl
It is a wiso measure, and affords the
only plan by which au antiquated
Constitution cau ever lie reached.
The mawkish seutimentalisiu which
prevents wise men from favoring this
means of amending that venerable
document is a species of monkeying
wi.u iuu microtis ui a new auu oeiier
civilization which smacks too much of
the age of the tow-linen shirt aud the
oue-gallows trousers. Ilichmond
'Minnie" wants to know "who sets
the fashions?" We don't want to
boast, dear, or apjiear unduly con
ceited, ur that sort of thing, but the
fashion uf wearing a spring overcoat,
flavored at tho elbows with benzine
clor through the Christmas holidays
and along into next February, we set
that one "nurself." Wo don't know
who set the others, as that is the only
one we are deeply interesttU iu just
uw. llurlington Hawke)c.
A correspondent of the London
Aiee StvtL Journal lured a horse ut
the bad hadil ul rearing when mount
ed lit i.n.viiiiiig himself with a bottle
of water, mid dashing the contents
'with violence on its head" the mo
ment it began to get iikiii its hind
f.et. A second application was nev
N.iMoiia Hauu Times If you will atop
l.nlfnic so luucl. un Go clothes, rich fo 1
s.xl -1)1', bur good l.sallhy fooJ, chsaptr
and liicr tlo.hinif, irt luorv rrsl aud sub
.laullil Ihingaudlhi ertr way, and Ht
cisllr lolh loolMi habit of uilojln
rii!itf, tjuack doctor ur ualnau much
ofthsvlls tiuuibu tueJkln that dots
jou ui.lr l.irui, s'lJ I'US yvur trust la that
aliuplo, puis remedy, Illi Hitters Ihst I
cms. slants sts trilling cust, you saw ill ihs
Kuud lliuw and lis' food health, Ckron
PULL AND HOI OF 1881.
Notice to the People of Stanford and Vicinity.
I IIAVKJim I1ICFIVEI) ANDOrENCP
Till. CHOICKST STOCK EVER BROUGHT ONI
II ! ln a-lrttfl llhnr. ami nwirri" Ih'lmlla tha mi.ktt. You will Sod trtrTlMns lb..
l.i.UMtrchanl Tllor .ilil U hm, Tht itrek MtnprlM
ClolliH. CiSMvliiscrs-N, IHiigoiuslN.si.il u f.iirgc Selection ol Wen
nun sses .iiiiii:ifiori-M 01 I riii.ee nnsl Ei.slnml.
LAST UUT NOT LCA1T, A SPLLN tills LINE OFTRIMMINIIS,
Cutting and Repairing Neatly and Promptly Done.
Thinkrul for ui ratora. I Ihb, lr atrks atunlloa lo Irailatn, so merit a nnUoDaee cr Iba tint
ii. c. nvpisKir.
F. STUKENBORG & BRO.,
Manafatiirtra lad Dtikra la All Clmll af
i-anor oims, c.
'. It mill II I'umI i'eiiri.Slrecl,
YOU WILL KAVK.10 Till! I'KIl TENT. f.M A
Mil trguiala al vur houaa.
Krenrli Drewing C !,
Marble Top wild Lure" Glass,
At (4b, 850, 8G0, 75 a Upwards.
Ilurei.il .Seia, $20, $25, $30 and up
I'artor Suit". Sesen 1'iects,
hither In Hair, Cloth or Terry,
At 830, $35. 840, 850 h Upwards.
Visitors to our city are respectful
ly invited to call and see our stock
of goods, whetherthey wish to pur
IllMl.illim THE I'LACE,
.. It A IS hI SVnrl M., I.nxrr Nlrir.
,rar tfNl.i, .MelnnHlS. SSI1S0.
JOHN CHURCH cfc CO..
WllOLUtLE AND BETAIL DEALEB8 IK
PIANOS AND ORGANS
Sleet Jkiic, Ms, ui ill Kinds of Musical KtrthidiK,
NO. 66 WEST FOURTH S P., CINCINNATI, O.
Grand PIANOS, Square PIANO.", imi Upright PIANOS,
In ItosewiK.il, Satinwood, Mahngi.ny, Kreneh Walnut and Ebonized Cases, in
elegant designs to correspond with any style nt Furniture.
Elegant Parlor Organs, Chapel Organs, Church Organs,
With one Manual, with two Manuals und Pedals, containing the most beau
tiful, powerful and useful combinations ever procured
in reed Instruments.
We invite the public attention tn our large aud well selected stock oi
PIANOS and ORGANS, and our unequaled facilities for furnishing
the best cla.s of instruments at low rates. We purchase fur net cash in
larger quantities than any other hm.se in this city. The expense of our
PIANO and ORGAN Department is far less than some hous
es lining exclusively n l'iauo and Urgan trade. We hare reached lower
prices than have been tendered by any dealers in this market, aud guarantee
all instruments as represented. We sell nn easy monthly or quarterly pay
ments, and any instrument taken on trial, tint proving as represented, may
be ritumed at our expense. We solicit corropoudeuco with persons desir
ing lo purchase, and take pleasure in auswerine all inquiries.
JOHN CHURCH fc CO.
GEO. D. WEAREN,
STANFORD, LANCASTER anil HUSTON VI LLE,
Grain, Wool, Orchard Grasss and other Seeds,
w a i zr , ?k t vr b w v
if I .a. I rt I imc
BUGQ-IBS jft-2ST3D CABEIAGES,
Iti'iipcrH, Nidl-lll.islvrH, Momitm, lliij-ltiiliCH,
Urnl.) Urllls Csirii-l'luiilfrM, fsiill.j I'Iosin,
CiiIII.iiIoim, H.irroHH, orsi-MullerH,
Slrxti't'iilU'rH, lliiy-froMCH, llirekli-
Issb .tliicliliii'M isutl Ki.Kluess,
Anil other Implements and Machinery. We buy exclusively from M.nufictuters,
direct, for cub, lu cir-loid lots, aud cossequeatly outstu the largest ditcouot asu
lowest rates ot freight. Our motto is "first-class Uoods a. Roisonsble Prices
the Best it always the Chespesr," Kesectlulljr,
GEO. D. WEAKEN. StaDfoid.Ky.
w. i.. riiu:s,
Xtaavr Lsacaalar tVl.
SERIES - NUMBER 4.
E:SkkJi s $
jui:i:. v hii.i.iamn,
M.aaars UuuutUW 1vhH.