Newspaper Page Text
STANFORD, KY., TUESDAY, EEI3RUARY U, 1882.
NEW SERIES-NUMBER 17:
". "mi Heilll
ditor and Proprietor.
Suiisckiition, S2.50 1'kk Annum.
Werl ttihetnglieh.Speatlg-Baptitte in
(Published tif IlfUMt.)
A paper rend befuro tho Femalo
Missionary Hocicty of tho Methodist
cliurch nt Stanford, ivy., February C,
Tho Missionary work in India com
menced near lift closo ol the last ccn
!ury. Whether a deeper piety per
rifled the h'cn'rti of God's children, or
wither they wcro closer students of
tho Inspired word, we n!cd not en
quire, but sure it was, (hat the Divino
Spirit ql them to tnko a broader view
of "Tho Commission," and to reach
out for opporfunithVoTifulto n dilier--cnt
service, from that to which they
had in times past doyotod.lliw'rjjWf,
Androw Fuller Iscrodilsldvith l
ing one of tho founders of"our Mission,
and was its ftrst secretary. (Hut to
William Carey, a shoemaker, (hough
a devoted, humble minister of the
gospel also an Englishman belongsl
thohoi)or,of. being tho first Missionary
In India. "Ilia Mart wm enl Htmn
tho couvor.iou of ih 1,oil1Pn. ntinr !
lo 178C, and tho ouay which ho I
urate at Moulton 'on tho obligations
of Christians to uio means for thiir
conversion" was widely circulated,
arid i 'his conversations, prayers and
sermons, wcro mostly accompanied
with tomelhing rclativo to this sub
ject' At a meeting held in Clipstono
in 1701. Mr. Carey prepared a ques
tion, "whether it was not practical and
our bounded duty: lo attempt some
tliinglownrd spreading tho gospel iu
tho heathen world."
"Tho public service i wcro attended
witli in re. than ordinary solemnity,
ami mis question was considered alter
il,nv w. M.i a Vr.iiSnl.m :
May 1892, .Mr. Carey preached n very ' cIusion lo 8ko courago, and think not
animated discourse from Isaiah 5l:2,Jl,iat l,, ,iw'uE. loving father is tin
inwliiclr fad prmnl two things in par-1 wi1'B U) recognize a feeblo work' of
ticular us expository of "lengthening on0 n,is children now if offered in
our cards and strengthening our faith; since ho has thus blessed a feeble
stakes" "that wo should expect great hegiuning, Ixaido leaving it on record,
jhldgfcjiml that wo should, attempt lh, U,ie IT widow wjio cast two
great things'"-words which havo bo-w,tcs ,nl tho treasury, gave moro
corao tho watchword of Missions over t"m " ! '
since." It was hero resolved that a m, Thad St.ren Became a Teetotaler,
).Un bo prepared for tho next meet- Uufi th(j who,o Umo of hU
ing to Ve bdi at KeUcr.ng, Oct. 2. Mcnco in Laucaator, Mr. 8lavon, was
1,91, at wh.chresolut.ons were pass- jan uncom j,;Hfe ..tcelola,er... TUi
cd, and the soc.ety was formed. The ,, Ul0 hhto of hs , lo ab.
cnt.ro amount secured upon the or- (a-n. Whilo ho was in Gettysburg ho
ganizatlon was Ui 2i. 0! (!' waga member of a select circle who
StoAT naUD income.of were accustomed to meet around at
m. . . - ' , . . cnch other's houses and spend tlie eve-
Tho opposition was fierce and bitter j , ,n , , wJj,t nm, MM
cxtcnd.ng to the secular press. 1 ho wiuQ am, . Ono oyeul
Mlnburgh Rffcu,.( as late as 1814, o tho t , ,avorit0iWho
thena leading exponent of thought on WM - 0, lho j, In Gctt
9 btwal ad moral questions, h . this b becoming little Inebriated.wa.
to say: "Iu rooting out a nest of con-' , , , , i r i
. ... b , . ... . escorted home by two of his friends,
socrated oobbters, and in bringing to , -,.,.,, , , .
r i :. i ' 'i i n i who, firiding his latchkey, let him in
light such a perilous heap of trash, as, ,,,.,., . ,
V2wcfo obliged to Jrk Ihroughln "d,,e? .. n' r' '"T
i ., ,." Ti i u.i t- that ho could find his way upstairs,
our'rooent article upori tho Missioua- . ,. J .'
. ,. . , In tlm mornipg when bis, wife camo
. , ,B - . , ,.
Jiayqijeiidcrpfl a useful sorvico tn the
causo of rational religion. And tho
writer, after, contending that Mission-.,,.. xr ' . . . ,
..Ji. .1 T ,ii b - , When Air. btovens heanl oC it ho
arice ih India aro a sourco of danger, , , . ,. , ... , . , ,
to our dominion there, closes the art!
cicala tti&e words: "The Euglish
Board of Control are so entirely of our
6wu)wayfof tuhikinjthst tho ,' most
peremptory orders.havo been iss'ued to
aeuu an mo luissionanes iiuiiiu uhjii
the slightest oppcaranco of disturb
anco. .luoso who navo sous ana
brothers in India may now sleep iu
Hut note tho cliauge. Ha who hath
chosen tho -weak tilings to confound
the mighty, has so prospered this fee
UlWliiuiog, that we aro coiisrhined
tjjlxdliim: "Jeho)d what God liatli
fwrougtit;" Tho English Government
report of 180p, fifty years afcr says:
"This largo body of English and
.American Missionaries bring to bear
'their moral influence witli tho great
er force, because they act together
with a compactness which is little un-
uauerslobd. Thoy havo frequently
addressed tho Government on Import
ant social questions involving tho wel
(are of (he natives, and have suggest
ed valuable improvement in existing
laws. They have prepared hundreds
of works-for schools aud general cir
culation jiji 15 chief languages pf In
dia. They have given to tho people
new ideas, not only in religious ques
tions, but on the naturo of evil, tho
obligations of law, and tho motives by
which huu.au conduct should bo gov
erned. ' Insensibly a higher standard
p(, moral conduct in becoming familiar
to' the people, especially to the young.
The Government of India cannot but
Acknowledge tho great obllgatlm un
tier which it 1$ laid, by tho'benovo
lent exertions tnmlo by tliwo GOO Mis
sionaries, whoo blameless cxnmplo
and tolMcnying labors nro infusing
now vigor into tho stereotyped life of
tho great imputations placed under
hngluh rulo, and aro preparing them
to Iw in every way be'ller men, and
tatter citizens in tho great empiro in
which they dwell."
Hut to cqmo down to tho present
time. We read of churches organized,
of books published, of schools tn pros
perity, of tho Karen Theological Bern
ifmry, with somo 50' native students,
of houses of worship being built, and
of tho most remarkable religions re
vivals to bo heard of any where Tho
Tcloogoos, who occupy a spaco in
Southern India of about 700 miles ip
extcut, beginning alittto North of
Madras, and extending atong tho coast
rather moro than half tho distanco to
Calcutta, (said to contain fivo or six
millions more pooplo than our Now
England and Middle Slates combined)
has leen for a few years tho scene of
a wonderful revivals, sometimes oao
meeting resulting In tho conversion of
hundreds of souls. A membership of
7(808,at,lliffloui, India, are now sup
porting twclvo Missionaries. At On
' rreln Tmtia in nnfl niaafirtv nitmiuip
,, ....., .M w.w ...VV...A, MM.VV.
,wI,,hwl m appointed 75 new help
ers as lay preachers, whole number
bapl.ied s.ncc the organisation of this
church in January 18(57, 15,700.
The number baptized last year, 1,875.
Could tho first convert Krisnoo Pat
have looked into this decade, and
havo seen tho relinuo of worthy follow
crs, numbering now over 300,000,
how his heart would havo bounded
for very joy. '
Hut to mention iu tho. most casual
way tho labors, and their results of
Thomas, of Judson, of Marsluunn, of
Ward, of Fountain, of Bunker, and
scores of others, many of whom ' have
gono to their rdward, would weary
your patience. I5o exhorted in
'down sho found him lying upon the
entry floor iload. Ho had had' an at
tack of apoplexy during' the night
ivunt Ttiln lila lallni. tvltk fl . tmflint
broke open tho heads of his wino and
whisky barrels, and would never tasto
any thing of the sort afterward.
There is a man in Bellevue IIos
pita, New York, with a faco that
never altera its "expression in tho
slightest degree. Something is tho
matter with his nerves and muscles,
bo that thoy do not Work at all. Not
the faintest snliio, nor a suggestion oi
a frown ever varies, the stolid monot
ony of his countenance. Tho features
aro. regular and rattier haudsomo,thero
being no distortion, orV any outward
evidence of the aflcction other than
the strange immobility. His naiuo is
Henry Btube, but lie is called "Mas
ky," because his'&ce is like a mask,
bchiud which ho laughs aud weejis
uusicen. He has worn that mask of
his own two years. Ho acquired it
after a neuralgic cold, Ho is being
treated with electricity chiefly, aud
physicians think ho will recover.
The recent storm In, Lower Califor
nia which covered the blooming wild
roses with seven inches of snow is still
regarded there as a great, although
somowhat disastrous, event. The drifts
in some places wero ten feet deep,
Tho pooplo, however, have returned
to their semi-tropio groove.
Mollenry will have to givo an ofSce
and a cliromo to each recruit, before
his "party" will get to bo a rival even
of the lato lamented Greenback' party,
The Bbciplet of ChrittTJieir Meter,
C Faith and Practice.-
Sinco tho death of President Oar
field, unusual interest has been shown
tn the religious pcoplo with whom ho
was Identified. In tho hopo that n
bcltar'understanding may bo rcaohod
concerning those principles which
guided, him In life and sustained him
in death, this brief statement Is pre
tii f.i it intrroiiY.
Early in the prciont century, a
movement began In tho various
churches throughout Great IJrilnin,
Canada and tho United States, whose
far-reaching issues this ago is unablo
to determine Men had become dis
satisfied respecting tho Scriptural au
thority of human breeds nnd ordin
ances: and fho utterances of legislative
councils. Thoy longed for n return
to tho prlmifivo faith and practice of
the early church, and to this end in
vited tho co-operation of all sincere
Christians. Pro eminent nmong the
rcforaws was Alexander Campbell.
HI comprehensive mind grasped the
difficulties of mntltrn Christianity nnd
quickly solved them by tho applica
tion of a graat fundamental principle.
That principle, was tho sovereign au
thority of tho Lord Jesus Christ over
all human tribunals. .Campbell, was
not the founder of a eccf, much less
of a church. He was simply a dis
coverer oi tho old Bible truth that
had lain beneath (he rubbish r of man
made creeds for centuries. His, great
purpose was to restore to tho world.
Primitivo Christianity in faith nnd
practice; in letter and inspirit. , '-Ho
desired that Christians miiiht bo uni
ted on the-foundation of Iho Lord, the
one faith,, and the one baptism. Ho
saw that human names and human
rites wcro an insurmountable barrier
to Christian union. He therefore
plead for n restoration of Bible names
for Bible things. Where tho Bible
tpoko, ho upoke; and where tho Bible
was silent, ho was silent.
Tho appeal thus umdo was not in
vain, and thousands soon responded
by associating tlicip.splves on the Bi
ble alone. Since that tlnio Uio Disci
pics have grown rapidly, and now
number over COO.OOO., They have
numerous institutions ot learning,
and issiie various publications, all
pleading for a return to the faith and
practice of Primitivo Christianity.
TII EI u iUITir.
1. They believe that tho Holy
Scriptures are divinely inspired, and
aro a sufficient rulo of faith and prac
tice. ' ' '
2. They believe that Jesus was
God manifest iu the flesh; that he
died for our sins, according to , the
Scripture:),' 'that ho rosd from the
dead; that he ascended on high. where
he ever lives to inako intercession for
us. , ' I ' '.J
3. Thoy beliove that it is tho mis
sion of the Holy Spirit to convict tho
world of sin, of righteousness, and
judgment, and to. dwell in the hearts
of believers as their Comforter.
I. They believe that tho gospel is
the power of God unto salvation to
every ono that bolieveth.
5. Thoy believe in'thenecesdty o(
faith, repentance and baptism in order
to the forgiveness of sins.
0. Thoy bcliovo that it is llieir
privilcgo and duty to observe tho
Lord's Supper on the First Day of
the wook, aud thus show tho Lord's
death till ho conies.
7. They believe that the ungodly
shall go away into everlasting punish-'
rnent'lmt the righteous into life otor-
Lnabl f f , !
1. In. admitting persons to baptism
and church membership, tho only ar
ticlo ot faith presented for their ac
ceptance is thisf 7'ImI Jesus is the
Qiritt. the Son of God.
2yrIi harmouv with tho, , primitive
church, they uniformly "practice im
mersion, as tho only Scriptural action
3, They observo tho Lord's Supper,
iu counectiou.wtth other nets of wor
ship, ou'every First Day of'tho week,
and regard this solomn feast as open
to , the enjoy incut ofalj' believers in
Christ: ': ' i -'I
" 4V. Respecting church government,
they conform tn the congregational
polity ,' and' tho ministry is composed
of bishops or elders, deacons nnd
p, jfficir coj.YonJionsJ and assem
blies aro nof legislative but delibera
tive, and held solely (or co operative
ment'with an earnest plea for Christ
ian uuiou, and thoy havo contiuued
to urge that, plea ' to tho prcsout time.
They cordially Invito all Christians
to unite with (hem ou the puro Word
of Gild. Christian Standard,
The Like to be Hugged.
Clara Belle says: It struck me for
cibly at tho Charity Bill, on Tuesday
night, that man doesn't live up to his
hugging privileges. Thcro were hun
dreds of wealthy, elegant and reason
ably lovely girls, with their snugly,
laced waists fairly aching in vain for
tho encirclement of manly arms. Tho
fellows who did waltz were, as a rule,
miserable apologies for partners, not
out of their teens, and altogether such
as a htglisptritcd girl likes to turn up
her noso nt. Tho physically and in
tellectually solid chops were too lazy,
or, in somo other way lo bo disinclin
ed, to bo affected by tho appealing oyes
of tho longing sex. It is a fact that
tho dancing dono in New York fash
lonahlo society depends On boys to
keep it going. Men don't liko it.
Women aro usually very fond ot it,
but custom wont let them solicit part
ners. Another truth dawned upon
mo at tho Charity, and it was
that the talk about the disabling
qualities of women's clothes is bosh. I
had that day read of Mrs. Swisshelm
saying that, as fashionably dressed, we
wcro "unfit to stand erect or walk a
block," and that not one in ten thous
and had "room inside her clothes for
the rise and fall of her ribs in breath
ing." Nevertheless, here were plenty
of tightly-corseted women able and
willing to take violent exerciso from
which tho loosely-dressed men desist
ed. What does old Mrs. Swisshelm
say of that? Their ribs didn't rise and
fall under their bodices, possibly, yet
they had a pretty comfortable time,
and I didn't observe that those who
danced, wero particularly short-winded.
On tho contrary, I saw a girl
whoso naturally slender waist was
all but bitten in two by cruel stays,
and all of whoso palpable breathing
was done in the spaco bared by the
square, low opeuing in her corsage,
use up three tolerably stalwart dan
cers iu succession, nnd still show no
signs of exhaustion.
- - -
Elephant e 'Milt.
The birth of Barnuni's baby ele
phant has afforded an opportunity for
obtaining the milk oi the animal - for
analysis, and Prof. Dorcmus has im
proved the opjwrtunity. Ho says:
"It is evident that tho milk approach
es tho composition of cream. It was
pleasant in flavor and odor, and very
superior in these respects to that of
many animals. Tho fat is a light yel
low, resembling olivo oil, aud is very
pleasant in flavor and taste. From
whatever standpoint we view the lac
teal product of these four-footed giants,
we are fully warranted iu ascribing to
it not only extreme richness, but also
great delicacy of flavor." The moth
ers daily diet is three pecks of oats,
one bucket of bran mash, five or six
loaves of bread, half a bushel of roots
(potatoes, etc.), fifty to seventy-five
pounds of hay and forty gallons of
water. Chicago Times Special.
In regard to the punishment of
crimo scntimcntalism rules in Ken
tucky. Crime is a misfortune. In
tho average case the culprit must be
tenderly cared (or. He must not be
hurt. The protection of the commu
nity is lost sight of. If juries occa
sionally do their duty our tender
hearted Governor is apt to interfere
and arrest the course of justice.
A little girl was presented with a
canary ou Sunday, and after bestow
ing the gift her uncle said, "Well,
Ejllo, I suppose your bird will siog
only hymns to-day?" "I know he
will," said tho demure littlo miss, who
had recently been reading about song
birds and their habits. "What 'makes
Jot. so sure ot it r curiously ositeu
he'giver. 'Causo it's a him-' bird,"
was tho naive reply. Hackensack
The Supreme Court oi Kansas has
decided unconstitutional as much of
tho prohibitory law as prescribes a
punishment for drunkenness, on the
ground that tho provision was not ex
pressed it. the title of tho bill. The
court says that persons legally In nos-
session1 of liquor caitdnuk, burn or
give jfaway. a
A Massachusetts revivalist says that
"yoiiug ladies who dauco well, boouer
or later, dauco in hell." But what
will be said of those preachers who
rave and scream, and use corruptive
slang and dance like madmen?
The now five-cent .Garfield postage
stamp will bo ready for issue March
1. The stamp h pronounced tho true
likeness oi General Garfield, uud tho
handsomest stamp yet Issued by tho
lteuiembcr alt dUtiiwi of tlm stomach ,
iptestlpen, urinary and dlgetlr orwu,
are cured lijr milng Itrowu's Iron Hitters.
The 6Hce of Count Sheriff.
Injudicious haste, nnd impulsive
and crudo legislation, has well nigh
ruined tho office of Sheriff in Ken
tucky. Stripped of its legltimato fees,
Its attraction comes moro largely (rom
desire (or official stations than from
allurements of compensation. In Bar
ren county no SherilT for tho past ten
or twelvo years has failed to becomo
embarrassed, or clso has gone out of
office quite as poor as when he entered
upon his duties. Mr. Willmm II.
Denham, as careful, economical and
industrious officer as tho county has
had in years, has been compelled to
abandon the placo on account of its
meager compensation. Tho conse
quence is Barren county has no Slier
id, and thcro are no applicants for tho
nlacc. The Le cislaturo should cive 1
this matter its early attention, The
ofiico should be vitalized nnd render
ed valuable enough to invito first
class occupants. As the thing now
stands, tho placo is going a-begging,
and finds nobody willing to assume
tho heavy responsibilities of the placo
for the insigniGcaut pay attached to it.
Glasgow (Ky.) Times.
She Permitted Him. He sat at
her feet in quiet peace. Ho rooked
into her face nnd said softly, "Ah,
dear, I could sit here forever."
"Could you love?" answered she.
"You are right sure you could, dar
ling?" "I know it, my own."'
"Very well, then, you sit there, for
I have an engagement to go out with
young Mr. Fitzspooner, and I wont be
back this evening. Turn down the lamp
and fasten the night latch when you
go away. Ta, ta, dear." And she
went out leaving him thero in the aw
ful solitude of her goneness and his
bitter disappointment. Steubenville
- . a
Mr. John I). Ilrntliera, of I'ortainoutli,
O., writes: "'Two yearn ago I aufleretl
from a revere attack of malarial fever; I
vrai brought Terr low to death' door; I
had never fully recovered, and often was
diitreaaed with bilibuAneM, headache, nink
ing chill, night awealx, Imligeation and
painful urination. About three months
ago I noticed an advertisement of Ilrown'a
Iron Bitten In a Cincinnati paper. From
tin lint, it teemed to be the medicine I
had long needed. I am now jul aa strong
and hearly aa a buck, and weigh nearly
one half again aa much an I did three
DU. J. O. CABPENTEB,
8TANFOIID, - - - i - - - KENTUCKY
Office oer Ilobt. 8. Lrtl'a "tore. Office houn
from 7 to 9 a. .; 12 to I r. m 7 to r. .; ex
cept on Saturday, when b will go to Crab Orch
ard till further nolle.
ATTOIINBY A.T X.A.AV,
Will practice. In the Courts or Boyle and adjoining
counties aod In the Court of Appeali.
JAMES Q. QIVENB.
ATTORNEV A.T XiA.W.
Sll Slh St., LODISYILLK, KY.
TraetlcM Iu all tho CourU. Collection, prompt
T. W.VABNON. WALXACKR.VARNON.
T. W. & W. E. VABWON,
ATTOUNKY8 AT XiA.W.
Office In Owilcjr A Son's new bulldlng-up stairs.
H. O. KAUPPMAN.
A.a"roitN:Ev a.t cajw,
Muter Couimlalonrr and Countr Attorney. Will
practice In all the CourU of (Jarrard and adjoining
counties and la the Court or Appeals.
THOMAS P. HILL, JR.,
ATTOnNEY A.T IA."V,
Will practice Iu the Courts ol this and adjoining
counties ana in me tours oi Appeus. uuice
Owsley A Son's uew building up stairs.
ni.DK. wor-roeo. msTKsaoii i-kttom.
WOLPOBD & PEVTON,
ATTOIINEY8 A.T T.i.A.'W.
Special attention glreo to collections. Office
oyer U. T. Tierce's store. Mtf-ljrr
liEE V. HUFFMAN.
Office South tide Mala Street, two doors aboye
the Myers Hotel. . ,
Pure Nitrous Oxide Uaa administered when re
I WILL US IN STAWr-Ulll" TWO Hnr.n.0
of each mouth, from first Monday, and Iu Lani-as-ter
two weeks or each uionth, Irom third Uouday.
Office in St. Asaph Hotel. orerMsttlngly A Sou's
.loro.t .See alol MOR AN -p. p. 8.
Stanford Female College.
With a Full Corps of Teachers,
Thlsluitltutlon onrJ Its Twelfth Cession ou
the zu Muuusy iu M-piriuiwr ,u
ALL THE MUNCHES Or A
THOROUGH ENGLISH COURSE
Are tausbt, aa well as
MUHIO, THE IiANaUAOEH. DKA.W.
INO AND PAINTINO.
In Tuition, prties yeue from IB to tsu Iu lb
regular Departments, t'riuisrjr, tU; loteriuedlats
IJO; I'reparatojy, tW. and Ullelate, 140.
For full particulars, as to Board, Ac, address
MKH. fs. 0. TKUKHKAKT. frlMclpnl,
Maafurd, IJucotn Co., Ky.
Thin New Mill, conlaliiliiK (lie Intent hiiiI
MOST IMPROVED MACHINERY
For iiiaiiiilHctiirliiR nionl it ml Hour, Ih how In full operation.
Wo will Rrlinl for ciiHtoniorw, Tor lio present, on TiicslHy,1Vcil.
iiCHlny,'Tliiin4tHy, I-'ririny hii1 NHtimln-oichc1i week, and on
Conrt-DajH hiiiI all oilier public day. Wo Nollclt n liberal Minrc
of patronage and will endeavor lo give entire HUlUfaclloH.
Flour, Meal, Corn, Bran, ShipstulT, &c,
AlwajH on hand and for xnlc. IliglicRt chrIi price paid for Corn,
Wheat, ate. OrdcrMlcft at Mill promptly attended to.
MATTINGLY, McALISTER & CO.
Opposite the. Court-House.
Thoy Invite You to Cnll and Sco thorn Whether ,Xou
Wish to Buy Anything or Not.
F. STUKENBORG & BRO
Parlor Suits, &c.
JioH. O and 11 JEasl l'enrl Street,
YOU WILL SAVE 10 TO 13 PEtt CENT. ON A
bill or good, at our house.
French Dressing-Case Sets,
Murble-Top with Largo Glass,
At 8-15, $50, SCO, $75 & Upwards.
Bureau Sets, $20, $25, $30 and up.
Parlor Suits, Seven Pieces,
Eitler in Hair, Cloth or Terry,
At 830, $35, $40, $50 & Upwards.
Visitors to our city are respectful
ly invited to call and see our stock
of goods, whetherthey wish to pur
chase or not.
No. O 11 Knat IN-hi-I HI.. Lower Slilf,
NcnrSfiilii, Clnciiiiinll. Olilo.
GEO. D. WEAREN,
STANFORD, LANCASTER and HUSTONVILLE,
Grain, Wool, Orchard Grasss and other Seeds,
isa: yjsz i jA. i C3r I o
a?a- ' r?r1.i'a.-1"'
BuaQiES A.isrr carbiages,
ItvHiifrts. Noir-lllmiers, Mower, Ilrty-llaktH,
raln l)rIllx,Corii.lMHiiterH,NulUy lMoHH,
CulllVHtorts, Hiirrown, CtrH.ShllcrM,
Klrawt'iHlfn. Hay -l'rNNtM, '1 krcisk-
liir Mat'lilHCH aad KhkIhcm,
Aud other Implements and Mscliinery. We buy eiclusWelj from Munufioturers.
direct, for cash, in car-load lots, and consequently ofetain the largest dhcounfand
lowest rates of freight. Our motto is t "First-olMilQwods a; Keasouabla Prices
theBestlsalwajstbeOliespest." Respectfully, ,
GEO. D. WEAREN, Btanfoid, Ky.
IV. L. IVITIIKKN,
Mauagt-r IjiusiUt Prpot
Dealtraln A' Kind, of
Mauers jTuituurllle PepoL
' -e- "-