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The Hartford herald. (Hartford, Ky.) 1875-1926, July 21, 1875, Image 2

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VTHE HERALD.
-TOJI.Y l EAimCTT A CO.. PitblUlicrs.
ir.lIX.VCi: GltCELLi:, Editor.
UARTfOBD, OUIO COfJSTV, KV.
WEDNESDAY, JCXY SI, 1S75.
E.ttOCIMTIC STATE TICKET.
Tor Corernor,
J.VCS B. JIcCBEAHY,
uC Madison county.
For Lieutenant-Governor.
JOH. C CXDEUWOOD.
of Warren county.
wjVfe Vor Attorney-General.
T" THOMAS E. MOSS.
Jof McCracken county.
For Auditor.
D. HOIVAD SJlITn.
of Owen county.
For Treasurer.
JA7IES V. TATE,
of Franklin coanty.
For Superintendent nf Public Infraction,
H. A. 91. IIEXDEHSOX.
f Bourbon countj.
For Rtgiiter of Land Office.
TIIOMAN D. JIAnClM.
of Lawronee county.
Resolutions.
We hold St to be absolutely essential to the
preservation of the liberties of the eititens, that
me several cuues f nau qo maintained in an
their" rights, dignity and equality, as tbo most
compete and reliable administration of their
own domestic concerns, and the surest bulwarks
against anti-rcjwblicsn tendencies. Every
Attempt on the part of the Federal Government
to exercise a power noi aciegaiea ui n in lue
Constitution, or to exercise a delegated power
in any manner not therein prescribed, is an act
of usurpation, demanding tho instant and un
qualified 'condemnation of a people Jealoai of
their liberties. And we hold that any uncon
stitutional interference by the General Govern
meet with the local affairs of any State to any
extent or under any pretense whatever should
bo at once condemned by all classes of every
section of the Union, as all such acts tend t
the destruction of our Federal system and tho
consolidation of all power in a centralized des
potism 3Lan appoints, but woman disap.
jioiuts.
You occasionally meet a man in your
travels whose word is as good as his
"bond, and both are worthless.
Tite ladies are abandoning newspa
per bustles, and if Walters of the Pro
gress don't believe it, he can examine
ome of the Calhoon belles and sec for
himself.
"I thought editors were intellcctu
al beings,"- remarked a Colorado hotel
Jcceper, "but but and he stood
back and mournfully surveyed the pile
of bones Craddock left behindliim.
Missouri proudly canters to the front
holding aloft in her lily-white hand a
bull snake, killed near Booncvillc the
other day, twelve and a half feet long,
four inches in diameter, and weighing
one hundred and eighty pounds.
Said a doctor to a Calhoon girl who
was consultinir him: "You need a lit
tle sun and air." She blushed, and
liung her head, and gnawed her finger,
and giggled, and then faintly articula
led, "I'll wait until I'm married first."
Great Heavens! Here's old Beast
Butler on a full gallop back into the
fold of the Democracy! His remark:
"I have forsaken the world, the flesh,
' and the devil," was his recantation of
Radicalism.
We do wish Prof. Tice would be
more explicit, and tell us what will be
the nature of the next convulsion he
foretells whether a thender-storm or
an earthquake. As the matter stands,
we don't know whether to point our
lightning-rod up or down.
"Man is naturally sinful, and he can
be a Democrat easier than anything
else," says the Rochester Express. And
this in the face and eyes of the fact that
In their decent and sinless days Lo
gan, and Butler, and Morton were
Democrats, and only developed their
"natural sinfulness" after they fell from
political grace and landed in the Ex
press's party.
That was an affecting and romantic
ftory about Spotted Tail's beautifu'
daughter falling in love with a pale-face
officer; he scorned her love; and she
pined away and died of grief. It now
turns out that all the tears we expend
cd over the melancholy fate of this hap
less forest flower thus rudely cut off in
her budding bloom, were shed in vain
For it has transpired that S. T. never
had a daughter.
Henry Chy Dean shed his dirty
shirt the other day, and was moved to
inspirationally remark: "I know Ohio
I have talked with the paoplc there;
believe in the pentecost of the Bible:
and I tell you that when the greenback
voters rise up there, with Old Bill Al
cn at their head.they won't leave a spot
of dry land for a hard money man to
ftand upon big enough for a grasshop-
per,"
The Calhoon Progress says the man
who attempted to kill the snake around
his wife's neck, had been to Hartford
and drank out of our "private bottle
of 'Temperance Elixir.'" Which is
an error. The only Calhoon man that
ever asked us for a drink, when led to
our private bottle which is the town
pump developed symptoms of hydro
phobia, as soon as he saw the water.
From thenceforth our bottle has been,
csipty to all Calhoonites.
MIL BECK'S SPEECH.
Brief as was the notice given, the
large hall of the court house was filled
by an audience of the "honest yeoman
ry," for the most part, citizens of the
town, and a fair sprinkling of ladies,
last Thursday afternoon, attracted by
the honestly-earned and deserved fame
of the distinguished ex-Rep: escntativo
of the Ashland District, who was an
nounced to address the people at that
time and place.
Promptly at the hour designated 2
o'clock Mr. Beckmade his appearance
and for more than two hours held his
audience spell-bound by the greatest
political speech ever delivered in this
section of country. "Vc cannot give
even a synopsis of it, he spoke with
such rapidity of utterance that it was
utterly impossible for any but the most
practised reporter to take connected
notes of his speech.
By virtue of his position on import
ant committees, Mr. Beck is perfectly
familiar with the inside workins of the
Administration, and he puts his knowl-
edge to good use. His exposure of its
rottenness and corruption was complete
and masterly. Xo one who heard him
but pronounces him a strong man and
rcat man. It is the misfortune of
the entire country that he was not re-
turned to Congress from his District.
But his case is not the first in which
Kentucky Democrats have played the
devil on slight provocation.
"THE NATIONAL PItOTESTANT."
Wc arc in receipt of the first nuni
ber of a new paper, bearing the above
title, and issued from a New York
press. Wc have given it a care lul ex-
animation, and can come to but one
conclusion in regard to it, and that is:
It is a most mischievous publication
utterly barren of Christian sentiment
and feeling, and originated to coin the
ignorance and bigotry of the unen
lightened masses into money for its
projectors. Its prospectus contains
more lies, base and deliberately coined
lies, than we dreamed it were possible
to corral in the space it occupies,
Here is a brief extract from the prec
ious document.
'That Roman Catholicism is making
rapid strides in the United States can
not be denied. That it aims at the
subversion of civil power, is taught by
the history of other countries, and the
conduct of the Papistical Priesthood in
our own. In New York, and all our
larger cities, the Roman Catholic ele
ment is sufficiently strong to make its
power felt in the conduct of- elections
and the elevation of its own creatures
to olnce. lhat element makes war
upon our public school.. It arrogant
ly demands that parochial schools set
up by Rome shall be maintained at
the public expense. It seeks to drive
out i'rotestant Uuaplains irom our
public institutions, and to open the
doors to the crafty minions of the
Roman hierarchy. It demands special
at the hands of our State
Legislatures, and in every possible way
endeavors to plant its heel upon the
neck of Protestants."
And so on, ad libitum.
That the Catholic Church is grow
iug in this country, is not because of
its intriguing for the popular favor.
It steers clear of all quarreling with
other denominations, and moves on the
even tenor of its way, practising its
religious observances in its own way,
jntent only on the glory of God and
the salvation of men's souls. Its prin
ciples and teachings, founded on Di
vine revelation as recorded in the
Holy Scriptures, are deeply imbedded
in the hearts of all true and pious
Catholics. And the true Catholic a
ligns his daily life and conduct by the
teachings of his religion. Of course
there are bad Catholics hypocrites
and evil-doers as there are like char'
acters in the Protestant denominations,
But it is no more fair for Protestants
to judge the entire Catholic Church by
its "black sheep," than it would be for
the Catholics to judge all Protestant-
dom by those of its flock whose fleeces
are not white as the driven snow
So far as the charge is concerned
that Catholics demand that their pa
rochial schools shall be supported at
the public expense, there is not an
iota of truth in it. The school trouble
may be concisely and truthfully stated
in these words; At the East and
North the schools have injected into
them scrai-rcligious and anti-Catholic
instruction. Catholic property-holders
and Protestant property-holders are
taxea anne to maintain these public
schools. The Catholic parent very
naturally and as very reasonably ob
jects to send his child for instruction
where it will be taudit that the relifrion
of its father is the "6um of all villain
ies." He thinks, and, we contend
with every show of reason, that it
not right and just for him to' be com
i pelled to pay for the propagation of cr
I roneous teachings and the rearing up
of enemies against the faith he believes
sjuit as devotedly as any Protestant1
believes in an antagonistic faith; and
hercfore he asks that the taxes collect
ed from Catholic citizens for the sup
port of public schools be separated
from the general school fund, and used
to defray the expenses not of paro
chial schools but schools nol devoted
to propagate enmity towards and prej-
dice against their religion.
The political charge has only this
foundation: When the political party
which this National Protestant newspa
per would seek to revive persecuted,
even unto the death, Catholic citizens
imply and solely on account of their
religious belief, the Democratic party
planted itself as a bulwark between the
Catholics and their bloody and murder-
exterminators, and crushed the Know
Nothing organization to powder.
Moved by gratitude that will ever re
flect honor upon them, the masses of
Catholics have ever since those evil
and infamous times, supported at the
polls the party that saved them from
violent expulsion from this "land of
the free and the home of the brave,
so-called. Only that and nothin
more.
The other charges arc equally base
less. We did not propose, at the out
set, to waste so many words on this
catch-penny sheet. It scarcely de
server mention at all. It is a very thinly
disguised political poison that carries
its own antidote with it. The sensible
and magnanimous Protestant public of
tYnierica will repudiate it. It will
live but a short life, and quickly die
the death it ought to die.
THAT BEECHER BUSINESS.
This is the verdict of Rev. Georoe
Alfred Townsend, the D.D. of the
St. Louis Times: "New York had just
come to the end of the Beecher trial
when I came to the place, and every
body was trying himself by the evi
dence. The case has been a touchstone,
We don't know what wc believe about
it. We think we do, but it's a delusion
I have had seven kinds of opinion about
it. Sometimes I think that the whole
bother was with Elizabeth making a
condfiaut of Henry, and that this con
fidence was followed by vows of friend
shipandatlastof love, deceitful towards
Mrs. Beecher and Theodore, but not
carnally wicked; that they wrote let
ters, and Moulton got them, and con
science made cowards of them both.
Still, what business have married pco
pie to' have such friendships? What
business has a preacher to be making
a convenience ot another man s house.
and playing the father confessor to his
wife? What is the avoirdupois of that
religion which so dazes a wife's mind
that she tries to embrace two men in
her affections equally at the same time?
What remains of tbat family where for
many years the husband was honored
and the wife fruitful? O Henry! Hen
ry! It must be that sin come into the
world, but wo be unto him by whom
that sin comcth! On the whole this
trial has enormously revived the re
spect of men for the old, grim, leather
covered Bible. We want it allopathic,
excruciating, with all its dismal wisdom
and fateful lore. Therein we sec our
destiny and submit to it, and just as
we love most those whom we see die.
so in that great mysterious plan of pain
discipline and the grave there is a stoic
consolation, an inhalation of the here
after, a self-respect nobler than all the
varnish put on human deeds by men
the world has pampered too much. Of
these latter I must enroll very close to
gether Mr. Beecher and Mr. Tilton,
Hon. Joshua G. Newbold, the Re
publican candidate for Lieutenant Gov
ernor of Iowa, is a native of Harrison
county, Ky., and is the youngest son of
David Newbold, who removed
Missouri something close upon thirty
or more years ago. When we were
boy, "Uncle Davey," as he was called
by everybody, was a "character" of
Cynthiana. He was a cordwainer,
noted for honest work and fondness for
drink. His "friend and pitcher," the
bouno comarado of his many "sprees,'
was one Ambrose Ruddle, a wool-car
der. The great seccder from the Bap
tist faith and founder of a new sect
(known in those days as "New Lights,")
Elder Alexander Campbell, was at
Cynthiana sowing the seed of his new
faith. Among his first converts was
our former member of Congress, Hon
John T. Johnson, brother of old "Tc-
cumseh Dick," who had been noted as
one of the wildest and most reckless of
sinners. Never, before nor since, did
the profession of religion work so com
plete a transformation in the character
of a man as in the case of Mr. J. From
a wild and irreligious Saul of Tarsus
he became the Paul of the new religion
Elder Johnson had just closed a suc
cessful revival meeting, in the fall of
1841, and was baptising his converts
in the river, at the ford under the bridj
at the upper end of town. It was
beautiful Sabbath afternoon, and the
town-side bank was lined with almost
the entire population of the place.
Among the candidates for i.-mc
was Amiirosi: Ruddle, and among the
spectators on the bank was his old cro
ny, "Uncle Davey"Newbold. hen
it came Ruddle's turn to be immersed,
he instinctively bowed his back when
he touched the water, and tho larger
portion of his stomach escaped baptism.
Instantly "Uncle Davey whose po
tations, for the occasion, had been some
thing more than "pottle deep" cried
out: "Dip him again, Brother John
son! Dip him again! The devil holds
a mortgage on the part that didn't go un
der!" The preacher, of course, paid no
attention to the suggestion, and it was
n't many years until the mortgage was
foreclosed, for whisky was the death of
poor old Ambrose.
John Kirkwood, the Republican
candidate for Governor of Iowa, was
the famous "War Governor" of that
State, who endeared himself to the
'trooly loil" by proclaiming that they
could shoot down "Copperheads" wher
ever thoy met them, with impunity,
for he held and would exercise the par
doning power. The precious scoundrel
will be elected.
We have made the acquaintance of
the chigger, and are not at all proud of
the fact. It is by far too intimate on a
hort acquaintance. To be only one-
third as large tts the point of a pin, it
is wonderfully gifted in the matter of
adhesiveness, sticking closer than a
leech. Its bite is deeper and more ven
omous than the sting of a yellow-jacket.
Did not the expression savor of profan
ity, we could find it on our tongue to
say, d n the chigger!
For tho Hartford Herald.
Jlr. Kccly'H Xcw Motor.
What think you of Mr. Keely and his
new motor? Is he a great humbug? or
has he, like Franklin, discovered a new
and secret Law of Nature, and about to
harness the storm, the whirlwind and
tornado, to man's use? He professes to
use water and air, nothing more. These
are the only known ingredients used by
the storm-king! Keely mingles anil
mixes his air and water together the
very process used by nature in- the whirl
wind and tornado.
It is a remarkable fact lhat all torna
does are accompanied by both wind and
rain. We may have high winds without
rain, and tremendous rains without
wind, but the tornado is always a min
gling and mixing of both: and whether
Mr. Keely has thought of it or not, 1
hazard the prediction tbat he' and the
storm-king arc trying the same expert
ment, and Keely will beat if he can just
learn how to hold hii horses.
II. D.T.
For the Hartford Herald.
HUMAN SUFEERING.
BY J. T. N.
The path of life meanders through a
bright and beautiful world a world
where the fragrant flowers of friendship,
nourished by the gentle dews of sympa
thy, and-the warm sunlight of affection
bloom in perrennial beauty. But, through
this bright world there flows a stream,
whose turbid waters cross the path ol
every pilgrim. It is the stream of Hu
man Suffering. Thousand of years have
passed since it flowed out through Eden's
gate, yet it rolls onward in its rapid
course, ever expanding in breadth and
depth. Its sources are hidden in the in
most recess of human hearts, and its trib
utaries flow out from every dwelling in
our land. Man is daily striving to check
its progress, but, alas 1 it is unconlrolla
ble. fccicnce and art may draw into
their service all the blind forces of nature;
they may unite distant places by parallel
bands of iron, and cause the never-tiring
locomotive to speed swiftly from one side
of the continent to the other; with light
ning-like rapidity they may send men
sages of hope or intelligence of despair
through air and sea; they may even go
beyond theee.and determine the nature of
every element which compose the heav
enly Iodic?; but when they seek to stop
the flow of this mighty stream, they are
confronted by the mandate, "Thus far
shall thou so, and no farther."
Education has wielded a considerable
influence to overcome evil and barbarism
but while it has done this, it has also
done much to increase our capacity for
suffering. We are at the present sur
rounded by the advantages and comforts
of a civilized world; but arc wc happier
than our ancestors of the ruder and bar
baric times? If we view our surroundings
to-day, and mark the varied expressions
upon the faces that we meet, we shall
discern lines of care which speak in lan
guage too plainly to be miscomprehended
they tell of unrealized dreams, of broken
ties of friendship, and of sad, aching
hearts. Other lines are imprinted there,
which tell of sorrows too deep for utter
ancesorrows which are denied even th
consolation of human sympathy. They
tell of hearts which here reach the acme
of human suffering, and of times when
the soul hasdispairingly recoiled from th
burden of existence. How many of us,
to-day, are just entering upon the duties
oi an active life. 1 he volume ol the fu
ture lies sealed before us: its covers are
illuminated by the pictures of fancy, and
its edges are gleaming with the golden
tints of hope. Vainly we strive to loose
Us wondrous clasp; tisa task winch non
but thehand of time can accomplish; and
, when it is opened, we too frequently find
that almost its every page is stained by
the tears of bitter experience which fell
from eyes that have preceded us.
Canei-vix.!., Ky , July 17, 1875.
.NECiltO indevendence.
tVlint Frril natigloMS Sayn of the I're
tended Friends oTJIlt Knee.
N. Y. World Washington Special, Cth.
During a speech at a Fourth of July
celebration at Hillsdale, near this city,
Fred Donglasc alluded to the condition
of the colored race, and paid:
"All we ask is a fair field to work in
and the white man to leave us alone. We
have been injured more than we have
been helped by men who have professed
to be our friends. They are lawyers
without clients, broken down ministers
without churches, wandering teachers
without schools. T hey are great bepgars,
They have the gift of begging down to a
nicety. They are great atgetting out cir
culars. They scatter tbem broadcast
over the land as leaves before autumnal
ale9. II you are worth anything they
will find out where you live, and if you
never got a letter before you will get one
now. Fellow-citizens, wc must stop these
men from begging for us. They misrep'
resent us and cause the country to look
upon us as a poor and helpless people.
They say, 'Please give something to help
educate the poor black pec pie; but do. I
pray, pay it to me.' And, if it is $100, it
is reduced to about 100 cents when it gets
to the 'poor black people.' We do not
want, we will not have these second-rate
begging for us. We protest against
it."
Referring to the Freedinan's Savings
Bank, he said:
Wc have had a freeduian'a savings in
stitute; but we dont want any more. Our
while friends told us that if wc had cents
to bring them to them, and they would
take care of them; and if we had dollars
or. hundreds or .thousands, also to bring
them to tli cm. They told us they bad a
goose and a golden egg. Yee, we put our
millions there, but where are they now?
The men who went into that bank a few
years ago poor men are now domiciled in
beautiful homes, and drive their fine tur
nouts. It makes me feel badly to think
how we have been robbed. Just enough
boDcst men have bten put into the bank
to iusure its success. But while tbey put
in two sound apples they slipped in five
or six specked ones, and were seen to
turn the specks down." He urged the col
ored people to stop begging for them
selves, and if they built churches not to
ask the white people to pay for them.
they had banks, colleges and papers not
to ask other people to supportthem, but
be independent. In concluding he said:
'We propose to cut loose from all inviJ
ious class institutions and to part com pa
ny with all those wandering mendicants
who have followed us simply for paltry
gain, and we now bid an affectionate fare-
wtll to nil these plunderers, and in th
future it wc need a Moses wc will find
him in our own Iribes."
A Xeedlc In a Lady's Nystcm for Fifty
"Venm.
Nelson Coanty Record.
Mrs T. Whitman, of Munfordiville, is
visiting Mr. J. W. Maxey at this place,
and showed us a common sewing needl
which has this history. Filty years agi
she swallowed a needle, and two week
ago it was extracted from her arm. The
circumstances which go to prove that it is
the same which has been imbeded in, or
wandering through, her frame all these
years, are that she is positive no other
needle has ever intruded itself in her
body, and all who see it note the differ
ence in the formation of the eye from
those now in use. Fifty years ago, soon
after swallowing the needle, she vomited
about a pint of blood, and for some time
thereafter was subject to frequent hemor.
rhages. At intervals through all these
years she has felt a pain and numbness i
the left side of her body. Two weeks
ago her left arm began to swell rapidly
and soon after at a point just above th
elbow the end of the needle protruded it
self, and was successfully removed by
Dr. C. J. Walton, of Munfordsville.
A Drunken Wagoner Hun Over an
Killed by bit Team.
Fleminjsburg Rambler.
We are called upon to chronicle one of
the sadest accidents that has happened
in Fleming county for some time. A wag
oner named Tim Hefllin, while driving
a wagon heavily loaded with eight bar
rels of salt, one of coal-oil and several
other articles, soon after passingathe third
toll-gate from Maysville, while sitting on
his seat, was, by the jolting of his wagon
or by the unsteadiness produced by th
frequent potations from the gallon-ju
waltzing water which he had with him
on the wagon, thrown or jolted from h
scat down between the wagon and horses
the entire load passing across his body
from the left shoulder down toward the
right hip, completely crushing in th
breast and stomach, and rendering him
unconscious immediately. He was picked
up and carried back to the toll-gate; a
physician was immediately summoned,
but he had scarcely arrived, when the
poor suffering victim of his owu sin and
folly, with a sleepy gape, apparently in
no pain whatever, died, His home was,
we think, a few miles beyond Poplar
Plains. This is one more added to the
long, long list of victims to the fatal cup.
One more poor creature ushered into the
presenc of his maker with that common
but still deadly sin upon bis soul.
A Disappointed Voter.
Detroit Free Press.
A colored man, employed as a deck
hand on a propeller, was rushing around
town yesterday and inquiring where the
polls were.
"Polls? Polls?" repeated a citizen,"why,
there's no election going on now'."
"There hain't?"
"No sir."
The man stood for a moment looking
greatly disappointed, and then turned for
thciivcr with the remark:
"And now de programme is to find dat
sleek young man who said dey was paying
bix dollars aniece for votes !"
Thomas 1L Gruelle, of Worthington,
Minn., will accept our thanks for files of
Iowa and Minnesota daily papers. We
hope he will frequently place us under
obligations for similar favors.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
THE
INDIANAPOLIS SUN.
Tho leadine ISDEPEXDES'T REFORM
WEEKL apolitical newsnaner In tha United
States; the special advocate of tha Interest of
Laborat against Combined Capital: Legal Ten
der Paper Money as against Bank Issnes and
the Uold Kalis Fallacy: and the Interchange
able Currency Bond as against tha High Oold
Interest Bond.
The SUN has a. corps pf able correspondents
among tha clearest and most profound thinkers
ox ine country.
Miscellanv of tha choicest selection, adactad
. 1 1 . i i- .
iu m classes oi readers.
Terms, $1.75 per yeir, postpaid.
Sampls copies sent free on application.
Address,
IxDuxAAroLis Sex Compact,
Indianopolit, lad.
MASTER COMMISSIONER'S NOTICE.
E. A. Truman's Admr., pltff,
azainst I
E. A. Truman's heirs, dfts. I
Equity.
All persons having claims against the estate
oi t-amana a. iruman, deceased, are requested
to produce the same, properly proven, to tha
undersigned, Master Commissioner of the Ohio
Circuit Court, at his office In Hartford, Ky., on
or before tho 15th day of October next, or they
win ue lorcver oarrea.
E. R. MURRELL, M.C.O.C.C.
July 14, 1875. 28n3m
MASTER COMMISSIONER'S NOTICE.
James II. Taylor's, Admr., pltff, ")
against l Equity.
James II. Taylor's heirs, dfts. J
All persons haviog claims against the estate
of James II. Taylor, deceased, are requested to
produce the same, properly proven to the nn-
ucreigucu, juuicr vuramissigner oi us vuio
Circuit Court, at hir office in Ilirtford, Ky.,
on or before the 15th day of October next, or
tbey will be forever barred.
E. R. MURRELL, M.C.O.C.C;
July li, 1875. 2Sn3m
MASTER COMMISSIONER'S NOTICE.
Wm. Duke, sr.'s, Executors, pltfiV, ")
: . . I t. .
o&aiusfc f fruity.
IVm. Duke, sr.'s, heirs, dfts. t
AH persons havlnc claims acainst tho estate
Of Will. TJuke. r.. dN;ti1- ir. rrint1 fn
produce the same, properly proven, to the un -
dersigncd, Master Commissioner of the Ohio
Circuit Court, at his office in Hartford, Ky., on
or oeiore ina litn day or October next, or they
win be lorever barred.
E. R. MURRELL, M.C.O.C.C.
July 14, 1875. 28n3m
MASTER COMMISSIONER'S NOTICE.
Ben. Duvall'a Admr., plttT,')
Ben. DuiaU's heirs. I
All persons having claims against tha estate
of Benjamin Dnvall, deceased, are requested to
produce the same, properly proven, to the un-
aersigneu, Aioiler commissioner ol tne UDio
Circuit Court, at his office in Hartford, Ky., on
or before the 15th day of October next, or they
win bo lorever barred.
E. R. MURRELL, M.C.O.C.C.
July 14, 1875. -:Sn3m
MASTER COMMISSIONER'S NOTICE.
Gabriel Acton's Admrs, pltffs,
against
Gabriel Acton's heirs, defts.
Equity.
All persons having claims against the estate
of Gabriel Acton, deceased, are requested to
produce the same, properly proven, to tha un
dersigned, Master Commissioner'ot the Ohio
.ircuib Lourif afc ma omco tu uaiuviu, -y, uu
or before the 15th day of October next, or tbey
will be forever barred.
E. R. MURRELL, M.C.O.C.C.
July 14, 1875. 28n3m
ELECTION NOTICE.
TsY
X Court, made at the July term, 1875, of said
Court, there will be poln opened in
DISTRICT NO. 6, (ELLIS'), .
and
DISTRICT NO. 11, (BARTLETI'S),
Ohio county, on the first Monday in Angnst,
1875, lo elect a Constable in each of said Dis
tricts, 10 nil vacancies caused oy mo muuro oi
tha ron.table. elect lo onalifv. Given under
my hand this 6th day of July, 1875.
n27to T. J. SMITH, S.O.C,
E. C. Jir.RRILL S. 1. 11 A ST.
MERCHANT TAILORS,
No. 172 Main Street, bcttresn Fifth anl Sixth,
LOUISVILLE, KY.
n25Iy
Plow Stocking
AND
GENERAL WOODWORK.
Tbo undersigned would respectfully an
nounce to tho citizens of Ohio county, that
they are now prepared to do all kinds ot
WOODWORK
at their new shop in Hartford. They have se
cured the services of a competent workman to
STOCK PLOWS,
and thev ruarantee satisfaction, both as to
wokk and ruicis, in all cases. They will I
make
WAGONS AND BUGGIES,
and will make and furnish
COFFINS AND BURIAL CASES
at the lowest possible prices. Call and see us
before engaging yonr work elsewhere.
PATRONAGE SOLICITED,
nil miitfluiinn CMUtmnleed. Hv clftie abdica
tion to business wo hopo to merit tho support
of our friends. MAUZY k HURT.
Jan. 20, 1875. ja201y
FOR SALE.
A covernment land warrant for services ren
dered in the war ot 1812, for 160 acres of land,
at a
REASONABLE PRICE.
For further information apply to J, M
Rogers, Beaver Dam, Ky., or John P. Barrett
Hartford, Ky.
Z. WAYNE GRIFFIN.
HARTFORD, KY.
Dealer in
Drugs, Medicines and Chemicals,
Fine Toilet Soaps, Fancy Hair and Tooth
Brush es, Perfumery and Fancy Toilet
Articles, Trusses andahonltier
Braces,
Giu-dcn Seed.
Pure Wines and Liquors for medical purposes.
Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Dye'Shiffs,
Letter-paper, Pens, Ink, Envelopes, Glas t
Putty, Carbon. oil, Lamps and tUimneys,
rhysicians' prescriptions
psunded,
accurately eom-
301 Ij
BAiLnoAD Tirvnn table
LonMrlllr, Padneal fc Southwestern.
Tho down train fur radaeab ltavei Louii.
villa, daily except Sunday at 8:31) a. ELasd ar
rive! at
Cecilian Junction at
Grayton Springs at
11:4 J a. m.
12:25 p. m.
12:37 "
1:0(1 "
2:40 "
3:20 -3:15
"
4:10 "
tiOJ
licitcb&eld at
Millwood at (Dinner)
Bearer Cam at
Roclcport at
Owaniboru Jnnetioa at
Greenville
Nortonrills Jonction at
Paducah at
9:00-
I The up train for Loniivll'a lear.t P.rtn-.T.
dally except Sunday at 4 a. m. aad arrive at
Xortonvlllo Junction at
8:05 a. m.
ureenville at
8:55
9:15.
9-AS '
10:15
12:10 p; a,
12:25 "
12.-45 -"
1;4S -
Owensboro Junction at
Rockport at
Beaver Dam at
LeichSeld at
Grayson Springs
Big Cliny at (Dinner)-
I Cecilian Junction at
, ii
Louisville at 4-35
Hartford i connected with tie rinraid t
Beaver Dam by stage line twice a day.
These trains connect with Elisabethtown at
Cecelian: with Owensboro at Owanihorn
Junction, and with Eransville, Ilendsrton and
lasnvma al .-ortonilI.
Di P. WarccoilB, Superintendent.
ETanaTllle Owensboro fc XasjBYllIe
Tha Mall and Accommodation- trains ara ma
I 7 the following time-table:
XllL.
Leaves
Owensboro at 6.00 a m
Sutherland's 8.23 "
Crow's 636 "
Lewis' 8.48
Riley's 7.00
Tichenor'a 7.10 '
Livermore D. 7.20 "
Lirermo.o 7.25 "
Island 7JS7 "
Stroud's 7.48 "
S. Carrollton 8.03 "
Arrives.
8 00 p m
7J5 "
7.27."
7.16
7.05
6.55 '
6.45 '
6.40 "
621
6.17 '
5.57 "
5.45
540
Arrives
12.(10 a nt
1U4
11.14 "
11.00
10 Ai
10.32 "
10.18 "
10.13 "
9.58 "
9.44
9.20
9.05
9.00" '
L.P.iS.W.Cros'g 8.20 "
L.P.AS.W.Dep. 8.25 "
ACCOSIHODATIOX.
Leaves
I Owensboro at
2.00 p m
2.30 "
2.48 "
3.02 "
3.16 "
3.30 "
3.44 "
3 49 "
4.02 "
4 17 "
Sutherland's
Crow's
Lewis
Riley's
Tichenor'a
Lirermore D.
Livermore
Island
Stroud's
S. Carrollton
4.40
1 JP"iS.W.Cr'g 4.55 "
I L.P-AS.W'.Dep. 5.00 "
Trains run daily, Sundays excepted.
R. S. TRIPLETT, Gen'l Manager;
1I.1KTFOBD LODGE, .NO. 13, I.O.CJ.T
Meets regnlatly every Thursday evening la
Tailor's Hall. Transient members 6f tb
Order ara cordially iavited to attend. "
B. r. flEKKYJIANj W. C. T.
Willi Lewis, W. Secy.
1875
AGAIN I
1875
LOCISVIXLE WEEKLY
COURIER-JOTOtfAL
Continues for tha present year its liberal ar.
rangement, wnereoy, on ina jisi ol December,
1875, it will distribute impartially among it
subscribers
9XO.OOO
in presents, comprising greenbacks and nearly
one thousand useful and beautiful articles.
Tha Courier-Journal is a long-established
live, wide-awake, progressive, newsy, bright
and spicy paper.
riootner paper oners men inducements lo
subscribers and elnb agents. Circulars with '
full particulars and specimen copies sent frtv
on applicatisn.
lerms, tiuu ayearana liberal oners toeing.
Daily edition $12. Postage prepaid on all
papers without extra charge. Address
IV.iN,UAL,UEilA.1,
President Courier-Journal Company
Loniaville, Ky.
WAmm & s o
3
KOCKrOKT, HY..
i . . . ... . , .n ...,. .lo,v
Arem receipt of a largo afldwen-selectad stock
of standard and seasonable goods, such at
LADIES' DRESS GOODS,
GENTS Jfc YOUTHS CLOTHING,
HATS' AND CAPS,
BOOTS AND SHOES,
DRILLINGS & SHEETINGS,
BLEACHED A BR. DOMESTICS.
and everything usually kept in well-regulaKd
dry goods houses.
LOOK AT THIS!
Cnl Icon front 7 lo O eent; Blenctaed
anil Drown Cottons from 8 to 13 cents J
and all other soods equally low.
Call, examine and pries our fabrics. No tria
ble to show goods. Remember the place.
EAHN A SON.
Rockport, Ky.
n23-4w
iBBBBBBBBBB!
m i i wm
- a m i i ill mm
Plain solid 18-kt. Gold Enzszement anil
Weddinc RInes furnished to order promptly;
also Set Rings, with Amethijt, Garnet, Topai,
Moss Agate, Pearl or Diamond sittings. Plain
Gold 18-kt. Rings from $3 to $15 each. In or
dering, measure the largest joint of the finger
you desito fitted with a narrow piece of paper,
and send us the paper. Wo inscribe any name,
motto, er data free of charge. Rings sent by
mail on receipt of price, or .ny express, wua
bill to collect on delivery of goods. Money
I may be sent safely by Express,
Money Order, or Registered Letter.
rosi-omca
Refer to Georee W. Bain.
C.P.BARNES A Bro-
Jewelers.Maln st-.bt. 6th A7th, Louisville.Ky
IAS. A. THOMAS, CXO- A. PLATT.
JAS. A. THOMAS fc CO.
HARTFORD, KY.
Dealers in staple and fancy
DRY GOODS,
I
Notions, Fancy Goods, Clothing, Boots and
Shaas, Hats and Caps. A large assortment of
these goods Kept constantly on nana, ana wua
be sold at the very lowest cash price.
nol IT
NOTICE-
Wanted to borrow 3.000 for two or three
years, for which Un per cant, interest will .bo
paid payable semi-annually note to be dua
if ini.r.it i not promptly paid, and will le-
- cure the lender by a mortgage on reai
... . ... ..
anl as an additional security will give hlra to
hold as collateral real estato lien notes worth
at least S6,00O. Address "MONEY," cam
Hcbald office, Hartford, Kyj
JOSEPH VAUCHT,
BLACKSMITH,
HARTFORD, KY.
AH kinds of Blacksmithlng dona in goo4
style and at the lowest price for cash only.
HORSE-SHOEING.
ade a specialty. Will shoe all round for 1 .25
snol ly

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