Newspaper Page Text
PUBLISHED KVERY FIMIUY MOHN1NO.
i ! a.
JO. B. ROUEHft, Editor and Proprietor.
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1892.
Who of our citizens have the pluck
and public spirit to look into the
of building n pike to Reaver
Dam? That wo ncsd it no one dc
nics. Hartford and the people of the
southern part of the county will lose
more iu the wear and tear of wagons
and teams in tho next ten years
than it would cost to build a pike.
Let's bavo a good road to Reaver
Dam, navigation of Rough River and
wo will bo in a position to treat railroads
that come courting our favor
with cold indifference.
The painting of tho World's Fair
buildings was found to bo an immense
undertaking, so much so that
when work was begun it was soon
discovered that it was impossible to
put men enough to work ou the buildings
to paint them before the opening
of the great Fair. Rut American enterprise
has never yet been found
wanting and Mr. Frank Millett, the
artist in charge,invented a machine
by which four men can paint a greater
surface in a day than a whole army
of painters would in a week.
Through the eflorts of the
and R. E. C. Literary Societies
and the Faculty of Hartford College,
the Hon. Henry T.Stanton.of Frankfort,
was engaged to deliver some of
his matchless productions before a
Hartford audience. The entertainment
occurs to-night at College Hall.
Mr. Stanton's reputation as a speaker
and writer is not coufincd to the limits
of his own State or country and
the Societies and Faculty are to be
congratulated upon their wise selec
tion made in choosing one so well nble
to instruct and to please. The people
of Hartford and Ohio county have a
rare opportunity of enjoying a literary
If a foreign foe were to blockade
our public highways for three days,
so that our citizens could not intermingle,
so that our internal trade
could not bo carried on, so that our
farm products could not be hauled to
market, the people would rise in their
might to crush beneath the tread of
hundreds of thousands of our infuriated
citizen soldiers the insolent invaders,
but when through three months
of the year our roads are blockaded
by mud, simply mud, no steps are
taken to remedy the evil, but the
people go on, losing thousands and
millions of dollars every year without
any apparent interest whatever.
When will they arouse to a sense of
A vast majority of the voters of
Kentucky wisely adopted tho new
Constitution but a few preteutious
political Solomons whose advice was
very emphatically sat upon by the
people's verdict are continually howling
about tho mistakes oi the new
Constitution and laying tho faults,
incompetency and general eusscdness
of tho present Democratic Legislature
to that instrument. The Constitution
is not perfect of course, but it is
better than tho old, and tho eflorts of
the aforesaid sages to mislead tho public
mind as to where the responsibility
lies is both silly nnd disgusting.
The present Legislature is 11 bitter
dose for tho Democracy but they must
swallow it just tho same.
Kentucky's disgrace, of which
men of all parties are heartily ashamed,
is the present Legislature. It is
overwhelmingly Democratic and while
the Democracy is so rampant in its
denunciations, let it remember that
that party alone is responsible for the
present state of things and let the
Democratic voters remember that
their interest nnd the interest of the
whole State lies iu the choosing next
time of a Legislature with a different
political complexion, Nothing but
nu overwhelming defeat at tho polls
will teach the hide-bound, incompetent
Democracy which now rules the
State, a lesson. Tho next election
for members of the Legislature would
bo a capital time to do it.
Kind reader, if you are a farmer,
we should like to ask you a question.
Do you take an agricultural paper?
And if not, why not? All professional
men, men in all manner of trades.read
papers bearing directly on their
work. The physician takes his
medical journal; tho lawyer, his law
journal, and tho teacher, his educational
journal, and why should not
the farmer subscribo for and read a
good farmer's paper. He will find it
a very great help. Not long ago we
heard ouo of tho best farmers iu Ohio
county say that ho had derived more
benefit iu his farm work from good
agricultural papersthan from any other
source. You cannot afford to be
without a good paper of this kind,
The New York Tribune thus
tho Rochester Union in its attempt
to cover up the Tariff issuo as
made by tho Democrats:
"Restating its position on the Tariff,
the Rochester Union (Democrat)
says that 'so long as the greater part
of tho public revenues comes from duties
levied ou imports incidental Protection
will be given to the domestic
products that correspond with those
imports. To such incidental Protec
tion we have no objection.' What, no
objection to incidental violenco douo
to tho Constitution of tho United
States? No objection to incidental
fraud? No objection to incidental
robbery? No objection to incidental
robber barotusm? It is charitnblo to
conclude that the Union was indulging
in nn incidental joko wheu it
penned that utterance"
Tin: ablest as well as tho most popular
of tho Louisville Sunday papers
is tho 7Vufi. Its bright editor, Mr.
R. II. Ridgcly, is a rising star in tho
journalistic field nnd richly merits tho
success ho is achieving. The Truth is
Democratic to the core, but its able
denunciation of tho dnngcrous ring
recently formed in tho city Democracy
and still more recently defeated, is
proof of its sincerity if any wcro
needed. With all the force that could
bo summoned it fought tho highhanded
schemes of tho ringstors and has tor
its reward the fact that the city has
been delivered from tho bands of
those whoso acts woro not consistent
with good government. The Truth's
columns sparklo with tho brightest
wit and humor from tho pen of its
editor nnd his nble corps of contributors
nnd is in short, barring its politics,
a model Sunday pnper.
IS HE A MALEFACTOR?
A Free Trade organ, known as the
Nation, grows indignant nnd delivers
itself ns follows:
"Tho fraud of the McKinley Rill
on the poor through their blankets
nlono contains moral guilt enough to
fill one of the biggest penitentiaries in
the country with malefactors."
And jet the Democratic papers and
politicians aro endeavoring to show
how and why it is that the
should not call nn extra session
of Congress to euro this"moral guilt."
And the President-elect is either endeavoring
to cxplnin away the
platform or to ignore it altogeth
er. Then nccordiug to tho Nation's
reasoning, it may bo easily seen
how, if Mr. Cleveland continues to
refuse tho remedy for this national
crime (?) he will himself be
covered with "mornl guilt enough to
fill," a part at least of "one of the
biggest penitentiaries in the country.''
Now, it would indeed bo n great
shame to have n President of the
United States a fit subject for the pen
itentiary, but if Mr. Cleveland persists
in his now seeming determination
to refuse to be directed in the administration
of his office by the platform
on which he was elected we shall
expect tho Nation to insist on nu indictment,
trial and conviction of the
President, who will of course entertain
his friends at Sing Sing or some other
convenient place of punislimout for
the "moral guilt" of "malefactors"
instead of in tho White Houe as has
been the custom of our Presidents
heretofore. Sad spectacle this, but it
is just such ns may be expected to befall
a party that wins, when it does
win, on false issues and refuses to carry
out the very policies it declares the
people elected its candidates to carry
out. Down with such double-dealing.
A Groat Sermon.
Tho morning sermon preached by
Dr. Coleman at the Baptist Church
Inst Sunday was a grand ellbrt of a
grand preacher and orator. His sermon
was an answer to the momentous
question asked in all ages by all
people and tongues, "What shall Ido
tobesaved?" Ho said thedeiie to be
saved was universal, that nil people,
heathen ns well as well as Christians
honestly possess it. "What Christian,"
nsked this wonderful man, "ever
gave greater eveidenco of a desire lor
salvation thau the Indian mother
when she tears her babe from her bosom
and hurls it into tho voracious
jaws of the hungry crocodile; than
the Hindoo as she burns her mortality
to ashes on the furncral pyre with
her husband; than the thousand who
cast themselves under tho wheels of a
Juggernaut nnd lets it cruh their
flesh and bones to powder?" Ho alluded
to the fact that the Christian
world is split up into a thousand isms
and sects, each one claiming to pos-
sesstho perfect plan of salvation, nnd
each one dillbrnt from the other. "If
he asked, "all men honestly desire to
be saved, why this difference of opinion?
It is because men do not want to
take Cod ut his word."
He argued that thero was a unity
in God's purposo to save mankind, as
thero was but ono Savior, tho despised
Na.crnne, that thero must nee-
essarily be a unity in God's plan, that
from Adam to the present thero has
been but ono way in which man could
be saved, and that was "By
towards God, nnd faith in the
Lord Jesus Christ." Scripture
was offered iu support of
this truth. "It was by faith that
Abel offered a more acceptable sacrifice
than Cum. By faith Enoch walked
with God, and was translated.
Abraham took God at his word and
it was accounted unto linn for righteousness,
Nonh believed God nnd
built n vessel iu which with his family
iio scudded tho waves of a shoreless
sea." Coining down to Now Testament
times, he quoted several texts,
and finished with Paul's nnswer to the
jailor. "Docs nny one," he asked,
"doubt that Paul was competent to
nnswer tho juilor's 'what must I do to
bo saved'? Does any ono doubt that
Paul was telling the truth? Does nny
one believe that ho would tell part of
tho truth and withhold any thing
None will affirm that Paul
was not competent, Nouo will nffitm
that ho would withhold tho truth
when met with tho jailor's ngoniing
appeal. What was his nnswer? Believe
on tho Lord Jesus Christ nnd
thou and thy house, shall bo saved."
It is impossible for us to give n more
complete synopsis ot tho sermon. It
impressed us very much. What a
pity it is that all the churches cannot
come together ou this common
ground! What nn injury to tho
cause of tho Matter is tho
that is now so prevalent in our
country! What n happy consummn
tion it would bo if nil christians
would quit their bickerings, quit their
trying to proselyte rather than convert,
quit firing volleys into each oth?
crs ranks, clasp hands on the truths
all believe and mnkc one united assault
ou Satan and his myriads of
Dec. 10. Mrs. Alice Kelley tind
her little sou, OlU, who have been
visiting her parents for several days,
returned home yesterday.
Misses Estclla mid Orclla Ralph
visited Miss Corda Nelson, ol Magan,
Mrs. Fannie Skeeters, of Union
county, is visiting her paienls, Mr.
nnd Mrs. S. II. Greer.
James L. Pntton nnd Miss Minta
Ralph were married November 15th.
The marriage ceremony win performed
by Rev. J. S Taylor, of
James Greer nnd Miss Annie Mills,
of Bell's Run, were married Nov. 24.
Cicero Mullen and Rush Knox
nie the applicants for the post-office
nt this place.
D. J. Burks has finished delivering
his tobacco and is preparing to move
to Owensboro next week.
Alec llardesty is very low with ty
phoid fever and lung trouble. John
Hagan is sick with typhoid fever.
J. llardesty, of Crane Pond, died
Decenibei 2. of lung tiouble. The
burial took place at the Catholic
burying grouud near hero Sunday.
I now have for sale two fine blooded
race horses. One of them is Tom
Nichols, tho celebrated thoroughbred
stallion, and the other is Bon
Fune, n thoroughbred race horse,both
of national reputation. Both horses
are sure foal getters and can show as
fine a lot of colts as was ever seen i
anywhere. These horses must nnd,
will be sola at a bargain, o it you
want to buy, do so at once. Call on I
or address me at Beaver Dam, Ivy. 1
17 tf Horace Barni
Dec. 12.--Social jat borings and
s'l,n'nni aro t'10 order of tho day I
now. Wo bavo a sot of '
young people and 'madam rumor"'
says that several of two, will shortly I
ho made ouo.
Why do s.01110 of tho jotitig ladies
hero take so much interest in the ,
Pleas wit Ridge School? And why I
will a voting man cal on a young ' ,
ndy sevon evenings in a week and
sigh for more evenings in which to
' ,', . , ... ..,, . I
lho protracted meeting is still in
progress at Sugar Grove.
Hurrah for Jay Hawker Jaine-!"
What's in a name?
Mrs. ,-.',' A. kellor Msito.l her i
mother this wee!:. I
G. B. Likens passed through our ,
tow n Wednesday.
Mr. IJ. Kelley is improving.
Let us enjoy Christinas truly, by
foririvinir political differences and
saying: "Peace on earth, good will
Tho school is progressing nicely,
who knows but wo may bavo a Patrick
Henry in our Elocution class?
8ioo Reward ioo
Tho leaders of this paper will be
pleased to learn that there is at least
ono dreaded disease that science has
been able to cure in nil its stages,
and that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh
Cure is the only positive euro known
to tho medical fraternity. Catarrh
being a constitutional
a constitutional treatment. Hall's
Catarrh cure is taken internally, acting
directly iqnu tho blood nnd
mucous surfaces of tho system, thereby
destroying tho foundation of the
discasc.iiud giving tho patient strength
by building up the constitution and
assisting nature in doing its work.
The proprietors have so much faith
in its curative powers, that they offer
ono hundred dollars for any case that
it fails to cure. Send for list of testimonials.
Address, F.J.CiiESEYifc Co.,
Sold by all druggists. 1 m fr
Resolutions of Respect
Adopted by the faculty and students
of Hartford College:
On hut Sept. the .'JOth, Mr. W .S.
Swan, of Henderson county, enmo
to Hnrtford and entered tchool.
Though u stranger to tho most of in,
his quiet and unassuming manner, his
gentlemanly conduct nnd dignified
benriug soon won for him a place in
tho coufidenco mid esteem of all who
met him. But iu a few days he was
stricken down nnd for eight long
weeks belay upon abed of suffering.
Altera loving father, skillful
mid kind friends luid diuo all
they could to restore him to health,
ho calray awaited tho dUiuinons'Cotne
up higher." On tho afternoon of tho
nth ot December, ns the hist rays of
the -citing sun kissed tho hills, bo
breathed his last, mid his pure spiiit
returned to tho God whognvo it,
Whekeas, It has pleased God in
his mysterious providence to call from
enrtli to heaven our young friend, Mr.
W. 'j. Swan, nnd
Whereas, Wo recognizo in bis life
all that is pure and ennobling nnd iu
his death n loss to parouts and loved
loncs nine never can nc
fore bo it
Rimoi.Ved, That in behnlt of tho
faculty and students of Hartford
' College, we extend to bis parents
our deepest sympathy in this Hid hour
of their bereavement, when nu only
child lies in the cold nnd silent tomb.
Rejoi.ved, That wo extend to the
Bjrrowing mint, who sinco the denth
of his mother has cared tor him, nnd
nlso to his relations nnd friends our
That while wo deeply
feel the severe loss sustained, there
was great rejoicing among the nngcls
when that pure soul was taken lroni
mortal earth to join iu singing praises
around God's bright throne in Heaven.
Riaoi.vr.n, That with this, nuothei
evidence of mortality and the uncertainty
of life, wo emulate his example
ot christian and
to the will ot Him who tlncth
all things well. 'Ihsthisexnmp'c s'lall
ever guide our footsteps along the slip
pery pathway of life and point us to
the beautiful haven of rest prepared
for the pure in heart, where do.U h
never enters nnd sorrow is never
Rioi.vr.D, That a copy of theo
resolutions be presented to his parents
nnd aunt, mid that n copy bo
presented to tho papers of this and
Henderson county for publication.
J. W. Lyii.e,
Committee from Faculty.
M. P. KlMltl.EY,
Committee from School.
Arlcrl.il fHutnl l.ut..
Ono of tho most interesting of tho
is tho pletliyHiiiorrnph, which
indicates tho least How of blood in
tho arteries of tho c:iii. By means
of it observers hnve found that whe a
tho bcntenco of tho judge is road Lo-
foro a criminal thero is n in
tlw firm- fir lilnrul in tun nmn l .iit
thnt tho siaht of n of wino in
creases tho How. Again, when it is
requited to perform nn Rrirlimctiir.il
calculation, to multiply for cxumjiio,
uiuo times an incro.ibu
of blood flow is tho icsult.
Tho flow is little affected in a bra-I
tal murderer or bora criiniual when
n pistol is shown to him. whereas m
tho normal man tho plothyinograph
indicator n decided effect. Thin involuntary
testimony i supplied us to
tho nervous nnd physical nnturo of
tho born instead of tho accidental
criminal. London Chronicle.
. lluncurlnii l'nri.li.
Tho Hungarian government docs
not sell nny part of its forests, but
buys moro each year. In somo parts
nf tlm nnmtn' n in tlm rastpni in-
. r ;, ,' ... ... .,
mnn nf ti,n Pnrivirmima. woods ;irn
found of B0Veral thousand acres in
extent, consisting for tho most part
of red beech. This is used
wood, carriages, staves uud
tural ,jnll)lcmL.IltSi ,inil in tho
facturo of bent wood. There nro few
fires nnd they seldom permanently
damago tho woods. There nro largo
resinous forests in Transylvania, but
thoy aro uot very nccewbiuie) am
thero nro nlso somo in the district of
Mannnro., in tho northeast of tho
country.-Popular Science Monthly.
Thuro Aro No llUtnrlcnl J."otel.
Thero nro no historical novels, and
thero aro no historical pictures.
Flnulert, who was n greater
than Balzac or Zola, ohoso Carthago
for tho scono of his historical novel,
becauso next to nothing was known
nbout tho Carthaginians and his
imagination could construct nnd
creato unhampered by historical
data. Shakespeare was able to
writo historical plays becauso ho
know very littlo history. Tho essential
quality of tho historical novel
and tho historical picture is thnt it
should contain no history, nnd from
this nilo tho great masters havo rover
doviatcd. Georgo Moore in Fortnightly
Why llio Aiplo la IliiiHlifut.
Tho acids of the npplo nro of signnl
uso for men of sedentary linbits
whoso lives uro sluggish in action,
thoso acids herring to eliminato from
tho body noxious matters, which, if
retained, would mako tho bruin
heavy und dull, or bring nbout
or bkin eruptions and other allied
troubles. Somo such
must haro led to our custom of
taking npplo sauco with roast pork,
rich gooso and like dishes. Medical
Monopolies III Old Kiizluml.
Monopolies were quite common iu
England long beforo tho days of tho
StuartH, wlnlo it was under a Stuart,
James I, that nn act was passed declaring
void nil monopolies for tho
solo buying, soiling and making of
goods, cxco"ting patents for fourteen
years for . iv now process or now
manufacture. This indeed wn3 the
first stop toward froo trade. Tho
Tudors woro really tho great creatorc
of monopolies, and Elizabeth was tho
greatest developer of them. All tho
A New Suit Still.
Eight years ago, while n Philadelphia,
man was trying on a new suit
of clothes iu a clothing storo, somo
ono stole Ids watch. Tho btiit ho
bought was worn out years ago, bvt
tho suit ho brought against tho proprietors
for tho valuo of hiswatch
is still as good as now. Now York
arrwi f Persons
tro hroVcn down Itom overwork or lioiuolioirt
c,,u lirowu's Iron Hitters
rctmlM iluyitein,alilnllKetlou, "mores ex-cu
of Ilk. uwl cure malaria. U tliu ucnutiw.
The following progrntnmu is submitted
lor at the ue.t
meeting in College Hall, Saturday,
Jan. 7, 18!I.'J. Tho committee
earnestly requests that till who aro
on duty will respond, mid that a full
attendance ot the tc.ichcis may be
had. The object of the Association
being to establish n Heading Circle
mid u Scientific investigation of the
problems of to day:
S):l.r O'clock. Devotional Exit
Rev. T. K. Coleinmi
Chorus Choral Club.
"Why Do Wo T.
"Moinl Training in the Public
School' Iter. W. G. Stewart.
Discussion II. C. Truman nnd A.
Vocal Solo Florence Morton.
Declamation L. M. Render,
1:!10. Choi us-Choral Club.
A Century's History ot Education
in Kentucky .1. W. Lytic.
Discussion L. B. Loney, C. M.
Crowe und I. S.
Instrumental Duet Duke
How can We Arrange n System of
Country High School"? Dr. Alexander.
1 Dicu-ion K. K. Sliult, J. S.
I Fi'hugh and J. M. Porter.
Vocal Solo Mis-" Km Morton.
j "Life's Practical Workshop'' Miss
I Co iinlnv.
Duet Annie l-'ogle
ami .Mamie Boss.
liiiportauco ot Our County Imposition
Mis. I. A. Wedding.
Kintr and Towiisi'iid: Messrs. David-
, son, Leach, Imnagiu and Supt, Jo.
1 B. Rogeis.
Chorus Choinl Club.
Plans for Our Rending Circle
Profs. K. It Ray, Rieluid Foster and
Dr. Aim Jones,
"The Association Minor," paper--John
B. Wil-on, IMitor.
Choi u Choral Club.
Doha 1'. Gussox, -Com.
J. W. Lyiij: I
Hciald please copy.
XccJli e a tfnlo or dill tint want ImiMIng
nn, tlmiiM tnVe
nnowv. iitov iirrTKiis.
It )i ilvnnni ! till-. f irw .Miliaria,
gs fTt mL
MBir .AAA T I r" WM
f A ST f LIME
MKETS ALL DAILY
Given to the Traveling
Also keeps n first-class
Feed Stable, wbere
jou can have jour
Horses Fed, and
get the best of rigs
da y or night.
Leave jour orders
h i mm,
i ' A
A i." "H .'f A
, EXPLANATION'. Tim following miiplnced. letters constitute x
jP when properly arranged tho immii of the most popular miisio pub- T
j) licatiou ou the continent, and the publMiun of The Canadian Mil- w
i: sio Folio aro offering a Prio Competition in connection with it, the it
solo object boinif to attract attention to their handsome publication (i
Nr hikI increase the circulation of it. Ah to tho reliability of Tho Ca- J;
t' nadiau Mtisio Folio Company, and tho estimation in which thoy aro ?
) hold iu loronto, (.auada, where thoy urn host Known, contestants
$ iu this competition are roforrod to any of tho "Mercantile Agencies" s$s
m or leading Daily Newspaper of Canada, who will verify the state- A
w iiionl that we aro the only boue in1 tho Competition I)iiuucmi in W
;J' Canada that faithfully carries out what it advertises, and $
inoro,"Uurs is tho only aihortiscinont ol this Kind that I lie loronto (A)
Globe, tho leading Canadian Newspaper, will accept, which is but J,
another proof of our integrity. fk
ill ' 9:
S3 ' ' K
C S N A I
I O I C M
D F N C A
tf Tlin r",'H,lir fifth Ciinnilliiii t'ullo will nlio an Klceant 1'n of I'nv.
h vlug nltli rnrriijtiMiiil wliif.t tta), (4ullfri'l W in
til mijr pirtor the I'liltiM Stuto) to tlu llrt Him onmirr nf III' ibii thro wua
o correctly, to tho mcoml nill Im phi'im Iji.lvnr icnt mii' NuMj IllPjrlrtun) iniiKii
.t. .lilrd Mltli iii'iiiiiullr llrp.lnrirtliliilHl'l l isltiiimi r.lrmnl Ij'Jj nr '"'.l'-
limn Nnlltl (inlil nmrll, tnliie,! at JIM, tat llipfnurlli will ! uiion n nulnr
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ftrtentlnhnirr rt n liilln, lillliir,'lluiii an- .tfnllltollli, iu tho oitlitli n
lidiliiU 4'iilni'rn: tu t Its nttitli I flHiiti'l lock, In tin' tnth mi
llniiiiip l.ntiii, tothc il.'i.'iill. IIimiiI 'lollct Set (II 'i-a ):
to the lucllth ii tlno pair ol (inlil llaiuulril lilicru (Jin .ch una mm) prlrf in
ofilirr merit. 1 lit- O11I3 cw r) ffiniMtilnr nmt niraiiKf tlm Id-let"
of llii' al.nc time huhImi rru 0, nn I ir !- mini- hiiIi lt:) Flflccll
itniuiitror iii ninntii 4 in a .Ml .cnpti .11 in our K0I10, 'I In ! r.i'ii
iiovruiiliiK' i mik U nn iniiil llio irlunit tin' in In
inloruf nurir l.ir) vr 11 liniitii iil 11ml inukuiu cxiutly or ran tlml nut
the turrit c.fnlill )uu ur'M ttln,
'lo tilt tiuti f, iilinu tin' I cnrrw't rm.l U liiTcn 1111 Llcint llprlulil fill
110, 1 ilttcit nt 9 ini, Ut the Iiciiii Irmii Hi in,Miz 11 torriit r will I1 kIicii
nOrtitl 111 iii'k Kiiic inlil Sauiliir untih nln Ii hout" uti.l .M rl r iti
11 mill itliulinl it-Hi), ut , nn.I t.uuiil at -si, to Hip m mimI Inmi tin' lal 11 Sutil.T
Ul')a'li'im I'm inn Ok Iirctnlhi llilr I nn Antli'llr Sllur lloucr
to ilii'limrtli lroni tti I ,t hi ntlilii DiiU Ileal room Null lo I In- llltlifrnni
NIUcr'li'M M'rilrc, to lho utilli rioni tho n l autlfiu I'limo
l.iiiiii to tin' fi'ii nlli 11 ihvi 11 iiu'li I'liatlrutilc I't ilc iiUir Uiil('. mill
Sinuiii, to tlm 1 IkIiIIi fruuitlm 11 I lit- i I1I1111 'laii ,Si'rira (41 tmii)), to tin
nintli lroni laxtn jiiirol itpniiiiic 4'roli 11 llcrli.t Vuia't; to tl"' tout 11 lroni Hi" a
I'rcncli 4'Iilini I'NIi ,Si'i,nni mm other u, hi otala r nfini nt
We -hull l.'Heu:l !tn lnlllil.le ti li,l fie. 1 il priwa (If till re rlicliM ! w
mini Mii'lniinnrrca t ati;ii .Nntli rife l 11111I1 lor Uilm; or piekini; pnxea, 'lie'
ef tho leii'luiK i liuier, mil t' tnconnetiion mtlioiir
tu IiiiiIiim nuti.ii r next mmitli
.Snllilni! f.r priw f in nny i. ri) are iitionlulpl) (imii for the iiihi of
the clrculatleii of our I'Ol.lo Wo h iielh nil tin, - of -! 1 1 una are the
onlv"lloiic" In the truilc rtiii Ijinullo a . r illnit l Hlniliml" prm , hn Ii l
1110 lo m your Olime. ( hat itlliol (he In e noil th" oiihlio line
I'rlrol oiiih tllioii.breiitlit uhoiil h mii tn nti.itii roi "I ik Joiirnil 11ml riliit
lie .h, me men, ii Me Imii not nl. 1 to tiir 1 lenllnnu. laitliaio xiwin i
I In-in mtli 1..111 .. ill on. II,. rellouituiO)rli(lit iiiikh.
"I ifon luitii Wllllci
"llii.li l.ltll.'dlrl. Iion'l Cry. i-iii 1
'111 I Oil. la Wtiltr.! .lr at Mat t f".J
"My Miilliir Ki- iiHi,'i
If Hit I" list hi far the Milne
Mill ri luiiilyoiir nn 111 1 with ait jnil 1 lo r ari'tiiuei.t No iiiowt r will Ix uotaul tliHlihMM
not loiitaiirao 1 int. In uitliiutliiil' l r 1 1.4 - ineta aaar lliia
CANADIAN MUSIC FOLIO,
J , tclilloii till- l'n per.
.A''r . tv -' - . T . .
N i do woik 111 cheap ii". nii lii'ilr,
icpaintiiij; done piomptlv. !i'e ui ii
Our g ir'.clon; fJ.Cj'
V V Pi--Mi
D. VI. Sechler Carriage Co., IVIoline, III.
7; a i,'7
B TEHErJm m ilfM VUlHr ' mijll MHaHHLHaVririiBiHf iLVaVliLSaaHaVaVaVaVaH
$65 OUR SILVER QUEEN $65
Is it possible a first-class Buggy wilh Silver-plated Dash Rail, Scat Rail, Handles,
iiuu nanus, arm aimti
Write for our New 80 page
THE SOUTHERN BUGGY 00.
CINCINNATI. - - - OHIO, U. S. A.
Trial. Why "tulfr from lliBlni'lttlrrlii nf the I,ii(lrliip. tjirn Hack. Khlnry nd
Mu'rilbcaiic, lllietiimtlin, ttnllBfitl'in, lijMiciln, nny khi.1 nl wraknem, or other
Jle.i"i, viien Kli'itnuty IIUill
Tn nn Hiinuto.) 1'a prove nil., i
will mnil lontiv una on In n, tree.
I'rk'rx. SI. W. 8U, nnd ll. If .itlfli il.
i'i3:ttx iiifiit'' JJ?i
lUhoc." !(-. t la-.
Tan- " (nif to N1111,' )
"I rlnii r liar, can, t
"llicr the Wiii," iValttn. M m all
III It r law 111 1 lie, lirltc !) ali'l ae
4 1!. V'lMVKi:,
I'ti.ility il. Ktpairin mid
cill. ItrtililCM FUO.M $!o Ul.
our full line of two nml
four tvlicelnl wotk.
njs, jor nuoe price i
n s r r
w H tfl
grSES a a o
e X 25
Catalogue of all kinds of Vehicles.
joii iiikI Iioi i ynu In health (llenil.dio rlln uaj
nn iiinn'Q pj cnTRin ocit
.; w.w .i.i.wiMi
kmn ta'lflfltfrtn T.n..A n. I na II.4I..U.
'ottiothlii8totry lhfni, lor aiir, A Rett miii
littery eninliii.eif, ami produi i millli'ii lit l.li clnclty to uliocK. I tea MciJIcaI advice, Writ
(llvnwiiht inrumirt', prke and lull mrtkuUra,
AbcuU Wmile4t. Atldrf.. lilt, .f vnn