Newspaper Page Text
EVERY WEDNESDAY MORNING,
1ST THE TOUTS OP
HABIP0F.D,' OHIO COT', KFJTCCKF,
JOHN P. BARRETTfc CO.,
IT TITE FEICK OP
JT2T Tico Dollars a Year in Adtance.Ba
Job work of every description dor.o with
neatness and dispatch, at city price. We bare
a fall line of job types, and solicitthepatronage
01 me pqsincss community.
The pottage on rery eo;iy of The IIcu-ald i"
prepaid at thi office.
Our term of eubteription are 2 00 per year,
tnrartavij in oaranee.
Should the paper euptnd publication, from
any cavte, anrtng the year, tee Kit I rejuna ttti
monev due oh tulfcriolion. or furnith tubtcri
cert for the unexpired tern tritk any paper of the
taste prtet they may teleeU
AdcerterenU of buine9 wet are olicitcd;
except thte of ealoon keepe-e and dealer in in
toxicating liquor, tzhich tee trill not admit to our
column ttnaer any eiremmtlancc.
All communication and contribution for pub
lication mutt be aailreteea to Ike Alitor.
Communication in regard loadrertiiny,and Job
tcorb m'nt be adirmcd to the PMitltcr. '
.- The Herald Printing company- conirt' of
WALTACX UBUELLK, JiUttor, J SO. 1'. UAKIIETT
Jlutine Manager, and Joan L. Case, foreman
.of Jtttcpaperanajob UJice. .
' Tho up train, for Louisville, arrires at
Bearer Dam Station, at 10:16 a Arrives af!
Louisville, at 4:30 ms.
The down train, for Padacnh, arrires nt
Beaver Datn Station, at 2:30 r.'s. Arrives at
Faducab, at 8:50 r. X.
.Hartford i connected with the railroad at
Scaler Dam by stage line twice a day.
lion. James Etnart, Judge, of Otrcnsboro.
. lion. Jos. Uaycraft, Attorney, Elizabethtown,
A. L. Morton, Clerk, Hartford.
Si. R.-Murrelt, Master Commissioner, Ilartford.
T. J. Smith, Sheriff, Ilartford.
E. L. Wise, Jailer, Hartford.
Court begins on the second Mondays in May
and November, and continues four weeks each
Hon. 17. P. aregory,' Judge, Hartford.
Opt. Sam. K. Cox, Clerk, Hartford.
J. P. Sanderfer, Attorney, Hartford.
Court begins on the first Monday in every
Begins on the fourth Monday in January, and
third Mondays in April, July, and October.
COURT OF CLAIMS.
Begins on the first Mondays in October and
OTnER COUNTY OFFICERS.
J. J. Letch, Assessor, Cromwell.
G. Smith Fitthugh, Surveyor, Sulphur Springs.
Thos. H. Boswell, Coroner, Sulphur Springs,
W. L. Rowe, School Commissioner, Hartford.
Caney District, No. 1. P. II. Alford, Justice,
held March 5, June 17, September 4, December
13. John D. Miller, Justice, held Match IS,
Juno 4, September 58, December 4.
Cool Springs District. No. 2. S. A. Davcp
port. Justice, hild March 3, June 13, Septem
ber 2, December 10. Samuel Shull, Justice,
held March 15, Juno 2, September 10, Deceit
Centrcvillo District, No. 3. W. I. Rowe,
Jastice, held March 31, Juno 14, Srptcnibcr30,
December IS. Henry Tinslcy, Justice, held
March 16, Jane 2S, September 14, December,
Bell's Store District, No. 4. Benj. Newton,
Justice, March 11, June 23, September II. Do
eember 27. V. P. Ewcll, Justice, March 21,
Juno 10, September 25, December II.
Fordsville District, No. 5. C. W. 11. Cobb,
Justice, March S, June 19, September 8, Decern
ber 22. S. G. Smith, Justice, March 20, June
7, September 22, December 8.
Ellis District, No. C C. S. McElroy, March
9, June 21, September 9, December 23. H. J,
Hunter, Justice, March 22, June S, September
23, December SI.
Hartford District, No. T. frank Cooper
Justice, March 13, June 25, September 14, Dc.
cembcr 29. A. B. Bennett, Justice, March 25,
June II, September 27, December 13.
Cromwell District, No. 8 W. C. Rogers,
Justice, March 27, June 10, September 29, Do-
ccmberU. R.S. Hedges, Justice, jlarch 17,
June 30, September 17, December 31.
Hartford District, No 9. J.Warren Barnett
Justice, March 12, June 21, September 13, De
cember 2S. W. T Rickctts, Justice, March 20,
June 12, September 2S, December 14.
Sulphur Spring! District, No. 10. A. T.
nines, Justice, March 19, June 5, September 21,
December 7. Jno. A. Bennett, Justice, March
0, June 18, Septcmbsr 7, December 21.
Harriett DUtrict, No. Ila. S. Hamilton,
Justice, March 10, June 22, September 10, De
cember 21. James L. Miller, Justice, March
23, June 9, September 21. December 10.
Hartford I. H. Luce, Judge, second Mon
days in January, April, July and October.
WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 27, 1875.
JNO. P. BARRETT, Local Editob.
The Austin coal mines, near Beaver
Dam, under the control of Miller & Co.,
of Louisville, have commenced operation
under charge of Mr. Laweon, superin
tendent. Misa Maltie Uerrj, one of Hartford's
fair daughters, is visiting relatives in
"Washington county. We wish you a
pleasant visit, Misa Mattie, and a speedy
Again Mrs. Vaught, the accommoda
ting landlady of the Crow House, has
placed us under obligations for lunches
ecut up to us on Saturday and last nights.
Her thoughtful kindness makes our
heavy burden of labor grow much lighter.
The January term of the Ohio Quar
terly Court began on Monday last, W. F.
Gregory, County Judge, presiding with
his usual grace and dignity. An order was
made changing the time of holding the
Quarterly Court from the fourth to the
third Monday in January, April, July
and October. There are one hundred and
fifty cases on the docket for trial, which
is the largest docket ever had before in
this court One hundred and fifteen of
the cases have been brought since last
court, which speaks. well for the popular
ity of Mr. Gregory as a Quarterly Court
Oar next issue will contain a list of all
the claims allowed against Ohio county
at the October term 1874. and January
term, 1875, of the Court of Claims.
Cyrus Gates, a popular young mer
chant of Calhoon, was in town last week
and paid this office a kindly visit. Hart
ford holds eonie attraction for Cyrus, we
think, as he comes to sec us quite often
I must close out my present stock to
make room tor new goods, and am now
offering everything at lower prices than
ever before poKI in this section. Call and
examine coods and prices. This is no
humbug. E. Small.
The Mite meeting at Mrs. Chapcze's,
Friday night, while not so largely atten
ded in consequence of a rival attraction
depriving us of the presence of many of
the yotinc people, was still a very pleas.
ant and enjoyable affair. The Mite meets
next Friday night at Mr. Mclntyre'a
Samuel C. Lanham, formerly a citizen
of this county, -but now living near Ma1
sonville, in Daviess county, had his right
arm broken about three weeks ago, wbil
engaged in raising a house, by a log fall
ing upon it. lie has suffered very se
verely, but is slowly recovering from Ihe
Thos. O. Austin, and old and honored
citizen of this county, living on the road
between Beaver Dam and Rochester, was
stricken with paralysis about ten days
ago, hut at last accounts was some better.
Wc entertain hopes of his ultimate recov
The towu of Hartford, Kentuckv.we no
tice, has. recently issued bonds to enable
them to construct a branch railroad from
that place to tap the Elizabethtown and
Fadncah road. Air. W. u. Chapman,
who is President of the Company, is now
visiting Louisville ami Cincinnati endeav
ins to effect a sale of the bonds. Wo
lope he will meet with success in his en
terprise. JSowunrf ureen Democrat.
Hartford Lodge, No. 150, F. and A.
M., elected the following officers at the
late annual meeting:
Col. O. P. Johnson. W. M,
A. P. Hudson. S. W.
John P. Tracy. J. W.
Rev. G. J. Bean, Tr.
W. 11. Moore. Sec
Elias Small, S. D.
A. D. White, J. D.
Alfred Hurt, S. and T,
Our clever and enterprising friend, E.
Hubbard, is making a good walk
around his property. Everv property
holder ought to follow suit The streets
and sidewalks are in a terrible muddy
condition, and are almost impassable
The trustees lmve power to compel the
property owner.-! to make sidewalks, and
they ought to make an order to hae good
walks made, and if any citizen refuses to
obey said order, let the trustees have it
lone for him or her, at the owners ex'
ensc. By this means we can get to
church and elsewhere during bad weather.
The Good Templars, in order to make
their lodge meetings more attractive, have
revived their literary paper, "The Gui
ding Star." the-first number of which
edited by Miss Annie Tracy, than whom
no one is betterqtialified will be read to
morrow night. Thursday night week Mr
Wallace Gruelle will deliver the first of a
series of Shakspcarean lectures, subject,
Hamlet. The paper and the lectures
will be read and delivered on alternate
lodge nights. These readings and lec
tures will not be public, but are intended
exclusively for the enjoyment of members
of the order, and to make the lodge room
pleasant and profitable place of resort
Wc saw in the sheriffs office during
the, lact term of our circuit court, two
pecimens of Ohio county manhood in
the persons of F. M. Gross and Pcrr
Wilkes. Mr. Gross is six feet seven and
one-fourth inches tall, measures forty
one inches around the chest, and weighs
two hundred and two nounds. Mr.
Wilkes is six feet and eiglt inches tall,
weighs two hundred and ten pounds, and
forty-two inches around the chest.
We .want it pretty distinctlv understood,
that if any one becomes displeased with
anything appearing in the columns of this
paper, and wants a row, that we have
these men chartered by the year to do
our fighting. So look out how you come
fooling round-tbis office to get up a fight.
We arc indebted to the popular music
publisher, B. P, Faulds, No, 100 Main
street, Louisville, Ky., for the following
selection of music
"La Manola,'' song and chorus, Span
ish and English words, by Paul Jlenrion.
Frice 35 cents.
"Consider the Lillies," eacred song, by
B, Topliff. Price 40 cents.
"DearLittleShamrock," Irish Song, by
Cherry. Price 30 cents.
"Austrian Song," an exquisite air, by
A. Pacher. Price 40 cents.
Theabove all belong to the "Lotus
Leaves Vocal Album" 6erics.dccidedlv the
best music that has been published of late
Elsie O'Moorc," a charming little
Irish song by Robert Chaloner. Price
"The Frolic of the Frogs," by J. J.
Watson, a waltz, and the prettiest and
most popular piece of music published
us season. Price 35 cents.
"Beautiful Isle of the South," price 50
cents, "Evaleen," price 50 cents.and "Con
quered Flag," price 33 cents. These are
three songs, words by Wallace Gruelle
and music bv C. L. Ward.
Any or all of the above music may be
obtained by inclosing the price to D. P.
iaulde, 100 Main ttrcct, Louisville, Ky.
I am going to start for the East in
snort time to lay in my spring stock of
...... . i
fcuuno, uuu muni tll'ttl IIIV UUUIlLUrS IlliU
.1. r :n - it .;i
" "u "lB u,.u" 'lr"
iner nonce, een cveryuiing i nave in store
at Prime Cost.
Tho Arcltlrnis In IsavicvH County,
A boy by the name of Smithcrs, near
Maeonvillc, was out huntinz with another
Imtf f :i.i i j .i. on.i.
VVJ U1 uviiiuuui liuutli uii laic uiii
. , , . , . , ' . .
instant, and, by accident. Smithcrs was
biioi in me ooayanu very Datlly wounded;
but hopes are now entertained of his re-
vmi nic ciiiiii: uuy, anu in me same yi-
cinity, a Mr. Richardson, while driving
a team and a wacon loaded with lumbar
f.n rii . . f ,.
fell off the wagon while going down, a liU
In elnvit n wl nf X. ... 1. 1 1
mi.v,.o!m ui iut uun uar-stu
over his bead, woundine him verv serious-
ly, and probably fatally, though he is still
,; - -p - , . ,
alive. Alr.-Kichardson is n mnn nf enmo
fifty years.of age, and ia a widower with
out family, we understand.
BEAVER DAM ITEMS.
Beaver Dam Courts are held on the
first Saturday in January, April, July
HUU VvvVVCi . "
jvicssrs. lftyioranfTT'brfer shipped tivo
car loads of sheep and cattle to Louisville
J. M. Doom is the oldest ar-ent
on the E. &. P. R. R.
for an office before the depot was built,
and at night carried the freight to the
store of Cooper & Bro. for safe keeeping.
. ... . , '
a nine uoy, son 01 wesiy jJlauzy, tell
uon n on an ax me oiner uay, and sev-
cred two fingers from his left hand.
j .i .t , .
T7nCi,,.i m r.
was thrown from the track on the morn-
ing of the 23d, by carelessness in a brake-
man throwing the switch too far oncn.
Tl,n train ,llav.l nV,, !., 7,.
No one hurt.
Several drunken men in town
SPRING LICK ITEMS.
SrRixo Lick, Gratson Co., Kr.
January 20, 1875. i
Editor Hcrald: As the columns of
your excellent paper have not been op-
nr(BCfil n'lfli nn arriivla r.nm llna OAAtinn
of country, I have concluded to address
von n. fpw linra no n At tr, m,r .
temporaries and to posterity.
a happt affair.
The dull monotony of our little town
wa hani.ilv disnelled on Fridnv nir-ht nt
. , ' - , ., ,
..v,.llliilm.u o iiCn imucucc, uv ujjar-
ty given by the young gentleman of this
nlnce. lrom our countv snnt. I.iIoIiMrIiI.
we were honored with the presence of
Jirs. Cliarlrs ortham. the wife of our
esteemed county court CIcrl:. JSlisses
JUollicti and Lou M , accompan-
;.j i,.. .a, .i .u j:,.
of the Grayson County Herald.
"Tripping the li:ht fantastic" beean at
an early hour, and was kept tip till 1
o'clock, a. m , when the crowd dispersed
, , ' , . ,
and returned to their respective homes,
feclmc that the party was nuite a success,
tiie lumber trade.
n l.i r . i .
, , ,. ,. . T .
lumber shipped from this station to Louis-
vine and oilier markets, that this is the
most lucrative business in this section of
wuuiiii. t iiiiiu uu uruu ui livu luiice l
- i.v:.i.t -c :i
., ... .. , . . ,
ww-...v ...... a, .
doins an excellent business. Messrs
Bycrs & Co. moved their mill from Rich-
bind creek vesterdnv. tn .Tnlin Mr-Tlnn.
. . ,., , , . ,
Sil'a 1- en nt iiiImaIi nl.M tlmir .mil l.a I
" "-..v... .....
glad to receive and fill orders. They have
an excrllent mill and arc prepared to
all orders on the shortest notice.
THE TOBACCO TRADE.
What little tcbacco there was raised
last year is finding a ready and active
market at highly remunerative prices
The prices paid for the weed now range
from 10 to 13 cents per pound.
TUB ilULE TRADE.
W. N. Bcauchamp, Esq., of our county,
bought and shipped south one car load of
mules, some three weeks ago. He has
just returned home and reports the trade
extremely dull in this line of business. 1
understand bis loSHPB on this one enr lno,i
A VERT SAD ACCIDENT
occurred to a little son of Albert Crumes
on Saturday last.
While the father was in his clearing
tailing some trees, ins two little sons,
aged respectively lu and iz years, came
out to witness the falling of the trees.
Along toward the shades of evauing, he
began chopping on a very large tree, in-
tending to fall it along a hillside. The
sons were on the upper side, and were
orn,... t i. . 1 .1.,
supposed to be entirely out of danger.
The tree started to fall, and the top
struck another and was turned in the di
rection of the two boys. The father gave
the signal to run, but not in time for the
youngest to make his escape. He was
struck on the head with a limb of the fall-
ing tree, and was at first thought to be
mortally wounded. At last accounts,
however ,e wna ,l,n,,f l.
uauS, a.m nupes are now entertained
tiiai he win recover from his injuries.
about the craxgers.
It is obvious that the Grangers in this
section of the country have not realized
me ucucma iruui iueir lnstiiuiion tuat
Kcoi nrotuuiicipaieu. i neir meetings
are not 60 regular as formerly, and I inl
ine are not characterized with the same
zest 01 leenng. in speaking "thusly" of
them I do not wish it understood that I
oppose the organization, but to the con-
trary. I think the principles underlying
, ... ,
them and upon which the institution is
founded, are calculated to stimulate in-
dustry, and bring about a system of trade
that would eventually redonnd to the
best interests of the whole country,
WHAT TIIEY SAY OF US.
a BeIo,r7C reproduce some of thekiml-
y greetings extended The Het.AI.D by
We have received the initial number of
Tim ILunronD Herald, published week
ly nt Hartford, Kv., by John P. Barrett
& Co, wc thrice welcome it upon our
list ol exchanges. It is able, stylish and
interestine. Gravson Countv Herald.
Ir- Wallace Gruelle, late editor of the
Louisville Tribune, lias commenced the
I it a r m tt
publication of The Hartford Herald.
The publisher will be Mr. John P. Barrett,
wtio is b.iki to nave organized the lirst tern
PCI" lodge m Kentucky. The first
. " "v'"'v
Wc are in receipt of Tun Hartford
uebald, witti allace urueilc ai editor.
ji is a urigni anu newsy snecL ueorfe-
n-; u ulul,c
i lir 1 1 m
tv e nave received inE HERALD, a new
paper edited by Wallace Gruelle. Esn . at
llartl. Jt '? one of the newsiest
papers in the State; indeed. Hartford may
. n ...... ' -J . J'.I,V1 in
editor in the State is more deserving of
success. Bowline-Green Globe.
The Hartford Herald is the name of
a new paper started at Hartford. Kv. It
is edited by Wallace Gruelle. Esq", and
published by John P. Barrett & Co. It is
?,ca"J P"nted and ably edited. We wish
I"1 nuu"u"i Biiubvaa. rums oouiiicrn
The first number of The Hartford
Herald has reached us, and is, by the
Tt a most creditable production. It is
8eve" column olio, JJcnocrat.c in poll
proprietors. It has, to an abundant degree,
our klncl "'bes for a long and prosperous
' '? J v. i'V V . J " r.
The initial number of Tnx Hartford
I Herald, nublished at the countv BPat nf
i , . . . ..
unio county, uy .lonn 1'. Uarrctt fc Co.,
has reached us, and, if not more than a fair
prccureor of wliat is to follow, our neieh
' I hnra will lnHnori linun n rv-i nor r r TtflnAh
they may justly feel proud. McLean Co.
Wc have received the first number of
I lUK IJAUTr'OKO HERALD, pUOHSned at
Hartford. Ohio countv. and edited bv Wal
lace Gruelle and John P. Barrett. TIip
number before us exhibits exceeding good
taste and editorial ability, and is also so
neat in typography that wc must give it
more than ordinary mention. Its editors
and proprietors, Wallace Gruelle, former
ly euuor oi me Liouisvuie evening i riuune,
and John P. Barrett, are both young men
,one a" editor of loDS experience, the
2.'," nrZ,r.:,WTf , '
1 he new; paper-has our earnest wishes for
The first number of Trie Hartford
Herald, edited and published by that
well known, able, and experienced Ken
m&y journalist and advocate of Temper-
ancc, Wallace Gruelle, Esq., came to hand
yesterday. Judging by the number before
lnE li.EA" L"vlU prove One of the best
democratic liebdomadals in the State, and
tl,e people or Ohio and ad acent count cs
should give it a liberal and paying support
J!VISftIE'11,,' pnMwhcd by
John P. Barrett & Co.. is another paper
for which wc predict a bright future
W allace Uruelle. P.ti.W.U.T.. is princinal
euuor, ami no one Knows more tnan urn.
Gruelle what is required to make a first
I r-1 A.a.iui rial v lulst lua nan la enmat imaa
.lipped in caustic, vet he applies it for the
public 20od. and irenerallv with success.
We congratulate you, brethren, on your
nm. ; ,sf,,e- ana Tonarebood Icmplars,
we know you will let no opportunity pass
to speak for the Order or the cause. Tem-
lnE HEHai-0, published at Hartford,
17" 1. 1-1 . 1 1 Y.f "
"-. "8 reuuneu our tame, ii me sneci-
men received is a fair sample of what is to
be weekly furnished, all that it has to do
is to commence operations, and we will
guarantee mat tne Uruellc in the editorial
.Unn.4ln.t.l :il 1. 1.! rni
uiurtmuuii iii ncL-u il wuriunir. ine
" , . " .. , . .
m.iiiLii.-r ueiure us is ns nveiy as an eignt-
ecn months widow at a eandv mil Wnte.
and we desire to cultivate a still fnrtlipr
acquaintance. Glasgow Times.
HARTFORD HERALD IS tllC name Ot
a new pnper just established by John P.
r . . r n ...
iiarrcu cc jo., witn Wallace Uruellc as
editor. Mr. G. is a fluent writer, well
vcrse(1 "-journalism, and understands how
to conduct a country newspaper. Success
attend him in Jus new enterprise. rlcin
The Herald is the title of a new paper
just started at Hartford, Ohio county, and
edited by Wallace Gruelle. Mr. Gruelle
is well-known in this section of Kentucky;
he is an experienced writer, and will make
a good paper. .Farls Citizen.
Wallace uruelle is the editor of a new
and, of course, sprishtlv paper. The Hart
ford Herald, published by John P. Bar
rett iV co. ram Irue Kentuckian.
We have received the first number of
The Hartford Herald, the new Democrat
ic paper just started at Ilartford, Ohio
county. It is published bv Jno. P. Bar-
rett & Co., and edited by our former as.
uialonl a 11- 'PI TT
aid is neatly printed, and to anv one ac-
4uiuieu wiui ait. uruelle and his style
of writing, we need not say it is spicy.
We wish The Herald Iencth of life, and
hope its publishers mav realize a fortune
from their undertaking. lit. Sterling
We have received the initial number of
the Hartford Herald, published at Hart
ford, Ohio county, Ky., by J. P. Barrett
A: Co.. find eilifed liir Afr Wall. n-M,.l!n
The Herald is neatly printed, full of news',
and its editorial columns evince that abil-
'V w"lcu lms P'aced Sir. Gruelle in the
foremost rank of journalists in the State,
nis t Tir.f ; 1."
for that seetinn. nml we sineereK- fT.,.t !.
Herald may receive a patronage commen
surate with its merits. Hopkinsville New
The Hartford Herald is the name of a
new paper published in Hartford. Kv.. bv
our friend John P. Barrett and edited bv
Mr. Wallace Gruelle, late editor of the
Eouisville Tribune. It is neatly gotten up
"i" lO 11. VJWenS
We n(.i-nowi(jTOfh. firsf r:.r ti,.
Ilartford Herald. It is edited by Wallace
Gruelle, formerly of Mt. Sterling, and re-
centlyofthe Louisville Tribune. Of course
We have received this week the first
number of The Herald, a new paper iust
established at Hartford, Ky. It is under
the editorial management of Wallace Gru
elle, an able journalist and a staunch ad
vocate of temperance. John L. Case, for
merly of the Bath County News, is one of
Proprietors. W e wish them success.
We liaTC rcceivC(1 TLc IIartfor,j jr,,
.1 new Democratic paper iust started at
Hartford, Ohio county, by our old friend
al'ace Oruelle. He is an accomplished
l.ml P'VSl ir"S
JIarrlnKP Licenses. '
The following is a list of the marriage
license issued by the Ohio County Court
Clerk during the month:
William H. Martin and Mra. Amanda
John A. Dexter and Miss Emma Bish-P-
Elijah D. King and Miss Missouri Dod
son. Aaron Trodcen and Miss Matilda-C
William Brooks and Mrs Sarah Bell
Jasper S. Reynolds and Miss Louisa
Henry S. Leach and Miss Sarah A.
Joseph II. Simmons and Miss Susan
John W. Kellcyaml Miss Almarinda
John M. Chisenhall 'and Miss Jennie
Transfer of Rcnl Estate.
The following is a list of transfers of
real estate lodged for record in the Ohio
County Clerk's office since January 1
Jessie L. Chapman to Nathan G. Pat-
ton, 6i acres of land on Barnett's creek.
Nathan G. Patton to Isabelle Moore.
u acres or rand Tjn ASarnett s creek.
David K. Canter and Win. B. Wise to
Mrs. Elizabeth J. Williams 15'acres of
land on ,Lewia creek.
Jpvtmam w.iison to TIiomaTTrr TanghtrL
to ou-iuu acres ol Jand on Muddy creek.
F. F. Riley to Jessie Foriater. 1 lot in
jNcrmue containing acre3.
John T. Bishop fc Co., to Mrs. Mary E
Bishop, 53J acres of land in District
R. N. Fitzhngh to Chas. Blacklock,
8J acres on the waters ol Green River.
John Harrison to Charles Blacklock.
80 acres of land on Huffs creek.
O. P.. Kinby to William Combs, 143
aoies ot land on Itough creek.
A. J. Holbrook to Peter Smith and
Mrs. 2ancy Hcnny, 70 acres of land on
Hiram and Jessie Simmon to Eobert
White, hi acres on Greasv Creek.
Phocic-n Morgan to Amy Nail, house
anu 101 in itartiord on Union street.
A young man charged with being lazy
wua uskcu u no iook it irom 1119 lather.
L think not, was the reply. "Father's
got all the laziness he ever had."
"Sitting on the eastern bank of the Mis
sissippi, and bathing her fair feet in the
tide of that magnificent river," is the way
in winch lennessce correspondents speak
A Leavenworth man told a lie. and then
said: "I hope to be struck dead if T h
not told the Iruth." He had scarcely
ceased speakinc when he fell to the floor
a man having knocked him down.
A Little Falls editor has ra.irp.l bin
Christmas box. It came.from the hired
girl and hit on his ear. She savs no man
tan come Kissing -round her when she is
making pie-crust. Aot much.
If another fellow foea tn not vnnr
don t shoot him. It is better to make a
dent in his head with an ax. Then if he
dies it will be easy to show the jury that
it .- au uxiueni.
It is said that one reason whv female
telegraph operators are not more numer
ous is, because if one of them wished to co
tr. o lall oW.l 1 . 1 ;r .
. o.iu u fec. up nnu gu, even 11 me
1. (raiucin a message was coming over the
In Lowel, the other day, a discouraged
mill-girl said to her boarding-house mm.
tress, who was lamenting tlie fate of a
boarder who had eloped with a scalawag
grocery keeper, "You keep us on bull-
oeei ai iour dollars a week, and then ex
pect us to be as contented as angels!
I have tho folio wins articles for sale nhleh
In ill sell low for cash, or on timo for note
bearing interest and well secured, vis.
1 fine tin sett, 1 parlor shovel and tongj, 1
oil cloth for table (5 yards), 1 largo clothes
basket, 1 marble top center table, 1 tin slop
bucket, 2 fly brushes, I wash pan, I pepper
mill, 2 grato fenders, 1 grate, 1 lot of window
blinds, 2 candle sticks, 2 china spittoons. 1
small garden hoc, 1 large garden hoe, 1 garden
rake, 1 coffee pot, a lot of tin nlatcs. nia and
cake pans,)l patent washing machine, I patent
churn dasher, 1 meal setve, 1 cotton bed cord
1 pair coai graus, A lard cans. I pair fire irons,
1 pair counter scales. 14 barrel of salt. 1 hunch
cane to bottom chairs, 1 tin bucket, 1 set cane
bottom chairs, 1 dining-room chair, 2 stools,
2 fancy parlor screens mantles and grates, and
several other articles too numerous to mention.
If these things are not sold nt private sale I
will sell at public auction on Monday tho 1st
day ef February, 1875.
JOHN P. BARRETT.
WM. II. Wlil.IA.1IS,
Hats and Caps,
' Boots and Sltoes.
Also dealers in
I will sell verv low for cash, or e-rehanfe
jor an Kinds or country produce. Sly motto
is- yuicn sales an. small profits. nol ly
J. F. COLLIXtf,
Tlic Jlitjlictt Market Price.
Remember the i.lacc, west side public square.
opposite tho court bouse, Ilartford, Ky.
The Oliio Co. ennnei!, P. o f II., will meet at
mo Uourt-hou9e, in Hartford, on the 27th day
of January, 1875, at 10 o'elocl: a.m. All dele
gates are espected to attend, as there will bo
important business to attend to.
J. W. ItARNKTT.
Ey order of Secretary, pro ti-ra.
STEPHKN-WOODWAKD, O. 4 10.
The second ?cion of thia 3eI1r.nl t?;ii n-
menco on Monday, February 1, 1R75, and con
nuuD xncmj ivecKS under the ehnrgsnf
MALCOLM Mcl.VTVHK, A. B
lerras per session, one-half at tho middle
01 mc session and onebalf at the elojo
P'iraa'y $10 00
Janior... ... 15 on
Higher Knzlisli 20 00
Latin ani llrcek- 25 09
No incidental fee will be rh.-ir.l
Special attention paid to fitting boys for col
Board can bo obtained at from $2 50 to S3 00
For any information apply to the Principal
The undersigned would rcsncctfullv
nonnce to the citizens of Ohio connty, that
uej are now prepared 10 uo all kinUi of
at their new sbon in Hartfonl. Thr, nm
cured tho services of a competent workman to
and they guarantee satisfaition, both as to
uk ana feic, in an casos. They will
"WAOOXS ASD BUGGIES,
and will mako and furnish
COFFISS AMD BURIAL CASES
at the lowest possiblo prices. Call and seo us
uciurc engaging your worK elsewhere.
and satisfaction suaranteed. TW c1i.b nnnlta.
tion to business wo hopo to merit the support
of our friends, ItAUZY & HUKT.
Jan.U, IH75. j'aJO ly
tra. ninnwiCE, x. t. xall.
IIAICOli ICIC JfAIA,
DRY GOODS, GROCERIES. HATS, CAPS,
xiuuio, Biiuia, 11AKUWAKE,
Which wo will sell low for rash, or exchange,
for country produce, paping the highest market
Ij. J. 1.YOJT.
Groceries and Confectioneries.
Keeps constantly on hand a iee
01 an Kinds of Uroceries and Confi-rtmnorl..
l.:Hu v. mi .... . . '
ui nu iott lorcasn, or exenan
for all kinds of
I will also pav the highest r-i.T. n.:..
hi.Ies, sheep pelts, cg-s, butter, bacon, potatoes,
GtO. ELEtS, JOnX M. KLEIM.
GEO. Kt,EIX ti: ItRO.
Dealers in housafurnishins cood. for eeneral
aucaen auu laoio use.
Wo' keep constantly on hand, tho celebrated
Arizona Cooking Stove,
Seven sizes for cither coal or 'wood. House
keepers are delighted with'its superhr cooking
and baking. It has no equal anvwhere. Call
and seo for yourself.
All kinds of tinware made and repaired on
Dealer in Staple and Fancy Dry Goods,
Gents and boys custom mado
CLOT HI N G .
A Mo. 1 stock of
BOOTS AMD SnOES,
HATS AMD CAPS,
FURS, MOTIONS, AC.
also keep a largo and well selected, stock of
Ladies' Dress Goods,
Sold nt Xcw York Vriccs.
All kinds of
Bought at the highest market price.
M I llii '"M
JOIIX P. TK.VCY & SOX.
Manufactnrcrs and dealers in all kinds of
wooden coffins, from the finest roso wood casket
to tho cheapest paurer coffin.
All kinds of coffin trimming constantly on
hand and for sale. .
Keep a Cno hearso always ready to attend
Wagona and Buggies,
constantly on hand or mado toDrder. Partic
ular attention given to plow stocking,
J. r. YAGER,
Sale and Livery StaUe,
I desire to Inform the eitiicss of Ilnrtfnnl
and vicinity thatl ain'm-cnared to furnish Sad
dle and Harness Stock, Buggiesand conveyan
ces of all kinds on the most reasonable terms.
Horses taken to fred or board by the day, week
orinuulh. A liberal shareof patrcnagosolici-
ted. nol It
I., r. ivoEUXEit,
Repairing neatly and promptly tlonc.
REPKESEXTATIVB AND CIIAMP
iox 07 AMERICAN ART TAUTK
raosPECTCs roc 1875 eighth tear.
THE ART JOUBMAL OF AMERICA.
MAGMIFICAMT COSCEPTIOM WOM
DERFULLY CARRIED OUT.
The necessity of a popular nedltm (rrtbo
representation of the p roil action of oar great
artists, has always been recognized, and many
attempts bare-been made to inert thi want
The successive failures which have so invariably
followed each attempt in this. country to estab
lish an art journal, did not prove tbo -indiflee-ence
of the people of America to tho claims of
high art. So soon as a proper, appreciation of
the want and an ability to meet lt:were shown,
the publio at once rallied with enthusiasm tn
its support, and the reult was a rreal artistio
and commercial triumph THE ALDINX.
TheAIdine while iMucd with all of the regu
larity, has none of the temporary or timely in
terests characteristic 'of ordinary periodicals.
It Is an elegant miscellany of pure, light, and
graceful literature, and a collection of pictures,
the rarest collection of artistic skill, 10 black
and white. Although each succeeding number
affords a fresh pleasure to its friends, the real
value and beauty ot The Aldiao wilt be most
appreciated after it is bound np at the e'ese of
tbo year. Whil ether publications may claim
superior cheapness, as compared with rivals of
a similar class, lbs Aldinela a unique and
original conception alone and unapproached
absolutely without competition in price or
character. The possessor of a complete vol
ume cannot duplicate the quantity of 00 pa
per and engravings in any other shape ox num
ber of volumes, for ten timet it cott; and lien,
there it the ehromo, hetidett
The natiopal feature, of Toe Ald'ne must be
taken in no narrow sense.- True art ia cosmo
politan. While The Aldine is a strictly Ameri
ran institution, It does sot confine itself to tbo
peprodnction of native art. Ita mission la to
cultivate a broad and appreciative art taste, ons
that will discriminate on grounds of intrinsic
merit. Thns, while pleadingbefore the patrons
of The Aldine, as a leading characteristic, the
productions of the most noted American artists,
attention will always be riven to sneeimeni
from foreign masters, giving subscribers all the
pleasure and instruction obtainable from boss
or loreign sourees.
The artistic illustration of American imm.
original with The Aiding is an important fea
ture, and its magnificent plate are ef a liis
more appropriate to the satisfactory treatment
of details than can be afforded by anv inferior
page. The judicious Interspersinn of landscape,
uiBiiac, ugure anu aaimai suojeccs, ivstain an
unabated interest, impossible where tke scops
of tho work confines the artist too closelv to a.
single style of subject. The literature of Tha
Aldine is a light and graceful accompaniment,
worthy of the artistio features, with onlv tneh
technical disquisitions as do not Interfere with
tne popular interest or the work.
PREMIUM FOR 1875.
Every snbseiber for 1S7S will receive a beau
tiful portrait, in oil colors, of the tame nobis
dog whose pieture In a former issss attracted so
"Mm' Unselfish FriauT '
will be welcome 'to every home. ZrarrfcoJ
loves such a dog, and the portrait la Vxeented
so true to the life. that, it seems tha veritabla
presence of the animal itself. The Rev. T. Ds
Witt Talmage tells that his own Newfoundland
aog (tne snest in .Brooklyn) barks at it. Al
though so natural, no ons who sees this pre
mium ehromo will have the slightest fear of
being bitten. v
Besides the ehromo everv advance rabsn-ibep
to The Aldine for 1875 is constituted a member
and entitled to the privilege! of
THE ALDIXE ART TJNIOX.
The Union owns the oricinali of all The AU
dine pictures, which with other naintinn and
engravings, are to bo distributed among the
memoers. 10 every series or 9,000 subscribers
100 different nieces, valued at over JI. 500. am
distributed as soon as the series is fall, and tho
awards of each series as made, are to be pub
lished in the next sueeedinsr issue of Tha Al
dine. This feature only applies to subscribers
who pay for ons year in advance. Full tnrtie.
ulars in circular sent on application inclosing a
One Subscription, entitling to The Aldina ons
year, tne thromo, and the
Six Dollars per annum. In Advance.
(So charge for postage.) '
Specimen copies of The Aldine, 50 centa
The Aldins wiil hereatter be obtainable nnl
by subscription. There will bo no reduced or
club rates; oash for subscriptions mast be sent
the publishers direct or handed to the local
canvasser, without responsibility to the pub
lisher, except in eases where the certificate ia
given, bearing the fae-simile signature of Jas.
S UTT03T, Frea iden U
CANVASSERS WANTED. .
Any person wishing to act nermanenUr as a
local canvasser, will receive full and prompt in
formation by applying to
THE ALDIME COMPAMT;-'
48 Maiden-Lane, New Tork. '
Unjuestionvilt the lest Sustained Wort ej
we Kind in Uic norta.
Xoticet of tie Pret-t.
The ever increasing circulation of this er.
eellent monthly proves its continued adapta
tion 10 popular desires and needs. Indeed,
when we think into how many homes It pene
trates every month, we must consider it an.
tertainers, of the public mind, for its vast popu-
.ui.tjF um uvcu huh no oj appeal io siupia prs-ju-dices
or depraved tastes. Botton Globe.
The character which thir Magasine possesses
for variety, enterprise, artistic wealth, and
literary culture that has kept pace with, if it
has not led the times, should cause its con
ductors to regard it with justifiable compla
cency. It also entitles them to a great claim
upon the publio gratitude. The Magasins has
done good, and not evil, all the days of Us
life. brookty Eayle
Potlane Free to all Snlteriltn 1 tie United"
Harper's Magasins, one. ji"- , .- T4 00"
$4 00 inclunes prepayment of U. S. postogs
by the publisher.
Subscriptions to Harper's Magarine,tv'eeklyr
and Basar, to one address for one year, $10 SO:
or, two of Harper's Periodicals, to one ad
dress for one year, 87 09: postage free.
An extra eopy of either the Magazine. IVeek
y, or Qatar, will be supplied gratis fsr every
club of five subscribers at ?4 00 each, in od
remittance; 6r six conies fur J20 00, without
extra eopy: postage free.
Rack number can ie tnpplied at any time.
A complete ret of of Harper's Magaiine, nu
comprising 43 olumes, in neat cloth binding-,
will be rent by exprets. freight at expense of
purchaser, for 2 -i pey volume. Single vnl
umes, by mail, postpaid. S3 09 Cloth" easrs.
for binding, S3 cents, by mail, postpaid.