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The Hartford herald. (Hartford, Ky.) 1875-1926, July 21, 1875, Image 3

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THE HERAJLD.
IS rUELISHED
EVERY WEDNESDAY MORNING,
is in tows or
HABTFOBD, OHIO G01TSTF. KESTUCKF,
BY
JOHN P. BARRETT & CO.,
it tui raicc or
ZSTTico Dollars a Year in A(lcancc.B&
Job work of every description done with
neatness and dispatch, at city prices. We hive
a fall lice of job types, and tolicit tho patronage
ef the business community.
The pottage on every copy of Tat IlEKlLD
prepaid at this office.
Our termt of tubtcription are 2 00 per year,
invariant f advance.
Should the paper tutpmd publication, from
any came, during the year, tee Kill refund the
money due'on eubmcriplion, or fumitk nultcri
lert for the unexpired term teith any paper of the
tame price they may tehtct.
Adcertteementi ttf (uiitii men are tolteited;
txecptthote of eatoo teepcrt and dealer) in in
toxicating liquort, icAieft tee tcill not admit to our
columue under any circumttancee.
AHAeommunicationt and contribution for pub.
licatiou'iuuit le addreteed 16 theJSditori ,
Communication in rejard to adoertiinymd Job
teork nut be addreteed to the Publuheri.
COUNTY DIRECTORY
CIRCUIT COURT;
Hon. Jamel Stuart, Judge, of Owerisbord.
Hon. Jos. Iliycrirt, Attorney, fcliiibethtoitn.
A..L. Morton, Clerk j Hartford
K. R. Murrell, Matter Commissioner Hartford.
T. J. Smith, Sheriff, Hartford.
E. L. Wiie, Jailer, Hartford;
Coart begins an the tecond Mondays "in May
and November, and continues four weeks each
term.
COUNTY COURT;,
ilon.W. F.Gregory, Judge, Hartford;
CspU Sam. K. Cox, Clerk, Hartford.
J. F. Sanderfer, Attorney, Hartford;
Court begins: on the first Monday in every
snontn.
QUARTERLY COURT.
Begins on the 3rd Mondays in January, April,
July and October.
COURT OP CLAIMS.
Begins en tho first Mondays in October and
January.
OTHER COUNTY OFFICERS,
j. J. Leach, Assessor, Cromwell,
ti. Smith Fitshugh, Surreyor, Sulphur Springs.
Thos. II. Boswellj Coroner, Snlphur Springs.
XT. L. How, School Commissioner, Hartford.
MAGISTRATES4 COURTS.
Caney District, No. 1. P. H. Alford, Justice,
held March 5, June 17, September 4, December
IS. E. F.Tilford, Justice, held March 18, June
4, September iS, December 4.
Cool Springs District, ,No; 2. A; N. Brown,
Justice, held March 3, June 15, September 2,
December 18. D. J. Wilcox, Justice, held
March is, June 2, September 1C, December 2.
Centrevillo District, No. 3. W; P. Render,
Justice, held March 31, June 14, September 30,
December IS. T. S. Bennett, Justice, held
March 16, June 28, September IS, December,
30.
Bell's Store District, No. 4. Bcnj. Newton,
Justice, March 11, Jane 23, September II, De
cember 27. S. Woodward, Justice, March 21,
June 10, September 25, December It.
Fordsville District, No. 5. C. W. R. Cobb
Justice, March 8, 3 un6 10, September 8, Decem
ber 22. J Lt Burton, Justice, March 20, June
7, September 22, December 8.
Ellis District, No. 6. C. S. Mcfelroy, March
9, June 21, September!), December 23. Jas.
Miller, Justice, March 22, June 8, September
23, December 9.
Hartford District, No. 7. Jno. I. Cooper,
Justice, March 13, June 25, September 14, De
cember 29. A. B. Bennett, Justice, March 25,
June II, September 27, December 13.
Cromwell District, No. 8. Samuel Austin,
Justice, March 27, June 16, September 29, De
cember 17. Melrin Taylor, Justice, March 17,
June 30, September 17, December 31.
Hartford District, No. 9. Thomas L. Allen,
Justice, March 12, June 21, September 13, De
cember 28. Jno. M. Lencb, Justice, March 20,
June 12, September IS, December 14.
Sulphur Springi District, No. 10. R., Gi
Weddinz, Justice, March 19, June 5, September
21, December 7. Jno. A. Bennett, Justice,
March 6, Juno IS, September?, December 21.
Bartlett District, No. II. W. II. Cummins,
Justice, March 10, Jnne 22, September 10, De
cember 24. J. S. Yates, Justice, March 23,
June 9, September 24, December 10.
POLICE COURTS.
Hartford I. H. Luce, Judge, second Mon
days in January, April, July and October.
Bearer Dam. E. W. Cooper, Judge, first
Saturday in January, April, July an I October.
Cromwell. A. P. Montague, Judge, first
Tuesday in January, April, July and October,
Ceralro. W. D. Barnard, Judge, last Sat
urday in March, Jone, September and Decem
ber.
WEDNESDAY. JULY 21, 1875.
JXO. P. BARRETT, Local Editor.
We are authorized to announce B. P,
Berryman as candidate for Police Judge.
Election Saturday, July 31, 1875.
We are authorized to announce Mr.
Win. L. Rowe as a candidate for Police
Judge. Election, Saturday July 31, 1875.
B-27t.
We arc authorized to announce W. H
Mauzy as a candidate for Marshal of the
town of Hartford. Election, 31st July,
1875.
Particular Xoticc.
All persons indebted to this office, will
please call and pay up, as we are in urgent
seed of some money. We cannot run
newspaper without money, and hence we
are under the necessity of collecting as
fast as amounts fall due.
We bear from all quarters of the tobac
co "frencbing" with a vengeance.
Miss Jennie Redding, of Washingto
county, is visiting the family of Dr. W. J,
Berry.
Hon. Jas. B. Beck, while in town last
week, was the guest of Hon H. D. Mc-
Ilenry.
Mr. E. W. Johnson, of Terre Haute,
Indiana, was in our town a short time last
week. He came for his family, who had
been visiting relations here for a few weeks
past They left for home Monday.
Bnsc Ball.
Tlie Eureka Club, of Elizabethtown.
and the Miners Club of this place and
Mcllenry, played a match game at the
Fair Grounds yesterday afternoon. At
this late Lour it is impossible for us to
give more than the result. Both clubs
played well, and the game was very ex
citing.
The score stood: Eurckas, t; Miners',
The Miners were whitewashed 6 limes,
and the Eurckas 5 times,
Two scores were made by theEurelcas,
and two by the Miners, that were not
earned, on account of lost balls.
The following is the score of the
Eu-
3
3
1
1
rekas:
Hunt6bcrry,
Park.
Cotton
Lancaster..
And the Miners scored
Murray
F. Lewis 1
Baird 1
Hudson 2
Hamilton 1
TJm pire Enyab.
Scorers Wathcn, for the Eureka, and
Fhipps for the Miners.
Time of game. 1:45.
The Taylor Barbecue
At the request of Mr. II. B. Taylor, we
announce that there will be a meeting at
Beaver Dam on the 3Ut of July, to ap
point committees and perfect arrange
ments for holding the Grand Taylor Bar
becue. All interested are urgently invited
to attend. The barbecue will be free, and
from present indications, there will be
,000 people in attendance, and it will be
matter Df no small magnitude to enter
tain so many persons. The barbecue will
take place on September 9, 1875.
' 1
The ktciitncky Orniigcr,
An eight-page weekly, agricultural,
and family newspaper; will begin publi
caton in a few days in Louisville, Ky.,
the headquarters of the National Orange.
Leading Grangers are interested in the
paper and ftill give it their aid. Ample
editorial force has been engaged, and the
publishers propose to furnish a neatly
printed and well conducted paper. Sub
scription," $1.50 'per year. Trial subscrip
tions, 4 months, for 50 cents. Address
The Keutucky Granger Puplishing Co.,
Louisville, Ky.
Transfer or IteiU Itnth
The following transfers of real estate
avc been lodged for reddrd since Our last
report, viz:
Trustees of Itockport to W. E. Hess,
deed of sift.
G. M. Hamilton's Heirs by Master
Cominirsioner Miirrcll, to Nancy Ham
ilton a deed of partition.
Marriage Licenses.
The fol'owing is a fist of the marriage
licenses issued since our last report:
Jeptlia D. Allison and Miss Ada
Bell.
Henry C. Leach and Miss Mary J.
Lilcs.
Sunday afternoon, about supper time.
Mrs. Mary Mclntyrc, the estimable wife
of Malcolm Mclntyre, esq , who had been
attending the singing c'ass, had just re
turned home. She had not much mure
than entered the house, when she threw
her hand to her breast opposite her heart
exclaimed. "O! Mr. Mc. !" and instantly
became insensible. Drs. Morton and
Griffin were immediately called in, and
exercised all their 6kill successfully. It
was an attack of neuralgia of the heart.
She is now, we are happy to state, about
convalencent. For several hours Sab
bath night the greatest suspense reigned
throughout tho town, for Mrs. M. is one
of our most amiable ladies, and univer
sally popular for her rare graces of mind
and amiability of disposition.
The Barbecue at Barnctt's Creek
Church, on last Saturday, given by our
Granger friends, was a perfect success in
every particular. There was plenty of
substantial food for all, ice water to drink,
and the very best of order prevailed. Hon
E. D. Walker, Rev. Mr. Dadisman, Cap
tain A. Liter and Col. Q. C. Shanks were
the orators of the day. Mr. R. P. Hock-
cr, candidate for the Legislature, also
made a speech. There was no drunken
ness or disturbance of any kind, and every
body enjoyed the day hugely. There
were about fifteen hundred people in at
tendance.
Rough Creek is again on the rampage.
All the bottom-land crops have been de
stroyed by overflow and backwater.
A heavy hail-storm prevailed about a
mile below town Saturday morning, which
cut and slashed the yonng corn at a terri
ble rate.
Mt. John Wyatt, Deputy U. S. Mar-
shal,paid our town a flying visit this week,
Probably he is hunting up some more
victims of that keg of brandy.
Eat dinner at Big Clifty, as you go east
on the L , P. & S. W. road. For fifty cents
Sam Goodman will give you the best
dinner you ever got anywhere. .
Mr. Wallace Nail, formerly of Hartford,
but now a resident of Lincoln, III., was on
a visit to our city last week. We were
glad to see his genial countenance in the
home of bis boyhood once more. He left
for his home on Monday.
Beverly Boyd was up before Squire Jno.
A. Bennett, Saturday, charged with
breach of the peace, committed at Rosin e,
some time ago, by beating Felix Robinson
with a piece of plank. He was fined
twenty-five dollars. The fine was said to
be at Granger prices, the jury expecting
him to pay cash, but, to their surprise, li
Tepieviea tne nne.
James Bracken, of color, was arrested
a few days ago and brought before A. P.
Montague, Police Judge of Cromwell, and
Squire Melvin Taylor, charged with steal
ing meat from Mr. W. T. Butler. The
'family of the latter wereaway from home
at the time of the theft, and when they
returned found Bracken's dog in their
meat-house, and subsequently found some
meat in the negroe's possession which they
identified as part ol their stolen property.
The court, nevertheless, discharged the
prisoner.
The Fil'lli Avenue Hotel.
This new and elegant hotel is situated
on Fifth street, near Green, Louisville.
Messrs, Patton & Taylor are the proprie
tors, and Mr. John Chandler is the urbane
and gentlemanly clerk. Thin house affords
all the comforts found in any hotel in the
city, at much less expense. We can cheer
fully recommend this house, its clerk and
proprietors, to out friends, aud readers.
W. II. Mauzy, special bailiff of the U.
S. Marshal, on last Friday night arrested
Nelson Embry in the vicinity of Crom
well, xbarged with retailing whisky with
out government license. He was jailed
until further orders.
OUR SI'KIXO LICK LETTER.
SrRlKO Lick, Ky. July 10.
A GRANGER TRIUMI'II PREDICTED.
Since1 the nomination of Lev. Green,
Esq., by the Farmers' and Grangers Con
vention for the Legislature, some of the
Democrats of the county have and are
manifesting a wonderful eagerness to se
lect a candidate to defeat Mr. Green at
the August election. Mr. Green is him
self a firm and 6taunch Democrat, and
can show as good a Democratic record as
any man in the county, but the manner
in which he was brought out, and the
fact that he is a farmers' and Grangers'
candidate, has created some dissatisfaction
among thoec who repudiate the idea of the
Grangers becoming a political organiza
tion. The writer's opinion, based upon
the general expression of the people in
this portion of the county, is that Mr.
Green will be our ucxt representative in
the next Legislature of Kentucky. The
farmers in this county constitute the great
number of voters, and the impression has
been disseminated throughout the county
that those who disfavor M. Green's elec
tion arc political tricksters and ring man
ors.
dr. bran-don's prospects.
Last Saturday there was a grand bar
becue in the Waynes' precinct, and it had
been rtitnored that our genial friend, Dr.
It. M. Brandon, would on that occasion
annotince himself a candidate for legiela-
ve honors. We know he has been ear
nestly solicited to become a candidate,
and in the eVent he does, we opine he
will make things pretty lively before the
election is over. The Doctor is exceed
ingly popular in this county, and but for
is tardiness in coming out before the
people, we could bespeak for him brilliant
prospects for election. But it is our
opinion, as before stated, the decree has
gone forth, and Mr. Green's election is a
foregone conclusion.
LITTLE DAJtAOB TO WHEAT AND OATS.
It is gratifying for us to report now
that we hare had no rain for several days,
consequence of which the farmers,
pretty generally, are getting their cereal
crops in such a condition as not to be
damaged by the future' rains. The dam
age already done to wheat and oats is not
so extensive as was believed a few days
ago.
LOSSES ON TAN-BARK.
Parties engaged in the tan-bark busi
ness are sustaining heavy losses on their
shipments in the last few days. A great
er portion of the bark now in the woods
is damaged so badly as not to be worth
shipping. A car load was shipped from
this place la6t week to Louisville, and a
notice was received by the shipper that
said bark was unfit for use, and the agent
at Louisville was informed by the party
to whom it was shipped that the freight
would not be paid on it. It is estimated
that the shipper will loose on the car
load about seventy-two dollars.
ANOT1JER HORSE-RACE ON TUG. TAPES,
There will be another horse-race next
Saturday, on theJLacefieM track, between
Dick ritzbugb syellow mare and "Slip
pery Jim," owned by Clay Stinson, for
one hundred dollars on a side. The rep
utation these horses have for speed is
sufficient to attract a large crowd to the
race. Filzhugh's marc has been beaten
in every race he has made in the county.
His defeats.liowever, he alleges, have been
attributable to the reason that u is mare
had not entirely recovered from a severe
attack of a disease which she bad previ
ous to the races.
A VERY PROPER MOTION.
The candidates for that high and ex'
alted office Police Judge of the city of
Harttord.we notice in last week's Herald,
have published a list of announcements
to address the citizens of Hartford about
matters of vital importance to the city.
We have the honor of being acquainted
with these distinguished and eminent
gentlemen, and we know their speeches
will be quite an intellectual treat to the
citizens of Hartford. They generally
speak toploftically, and in view of this
fact we think the rostrums on which they
stand should be commensurate with their
speeches. We suggest that they speak
one time from the cupola of the courthouse.
We ofler this as a motion. A.
LETTER FROM BEAVER DAM.
Beaver Dam, Ky., July 20.
Last week was the hottestof the season
the thermometer ran up into the nineties.
and paper collars suffered terribly.
WHEAT, OATS AND RAIN.
The wheat has all been cut, and some
in the shock has rotted; a portion of the
oat crop was cut last week, and every one
that could find a blade, started early yes
terday morning to finish, but about ten
o'clock the rain commenced falling, and
as hard a rain fell as we have hnd for
some time, which ol course prevented
further cutting for a while; they will be
njured to some extent, but we hope not
much.
REUKDY FOR TOBACCO WORMS FOUND.
Tobacco has been eaten some by worms,
but as there has been a specific found in
a solution of cobalt to kill the fly, it is
thought but little damage will be done, as
almost every one is using the prepara
tion. KANSAS CORN AND WHEAT.
A friend, formerly of an adjacent county,
writes from Kansas that his corn will av
erage twelve barrels to the acre, and his
wheat, thirty bushels; this beats Ohio
County a little.
MR. JOHN N. TOVNER RETURNED
last week, having been absent nearly a
car. He reports fine prospects for cropt
in the tipper States.
REV. A B SMITH
preached at this place on lastSunday,from
Matthew, I: 21. to a large and attentive
audience. He will probably be called as
pastorof this church, Rev. :.T. S. Coleman
aving resigned.
fine siieep sniri'ED.
Messrs. Taylor & Porter shipped two
car-loail.s of fine sheep last night. Some
of the finest ever shipped from this point
was among the number.
OUR COLORED BRETHREN
feel proud that (hey are to have a grand
barbecue on the 31st of this rrionth. We
will no doubt have a rather dark cloud on
that day.
USE FOR THE KEELY MOTOR.
Several have spoke of sending for a
Keely motor to convey the mosquitoes
awav, It will be met with general ap
proval.
HARVEST TIME FOR THE DOCTORS.
So much bottom land etanding under
water, and the decay of vegetation, has
caused considerable sickness.
O0T THERE SWEETHEARTINC.
Mr Ellis Thomas was out Sunday, look-
ng for a location fora saddle and harness
raaker(?) We think he would do well
here, as it it a good neighborhood. Come
again, "Betsy." Juno
OUR CANEYVILLE LETTER.
Canetville, Ky., July 19.
MORTUARY.
Mrs. Jane Simpson, wife of W. C.
Simpson, near this place, died of con
sumption at 4 o'clock p. m. on Sunday,
the 11th met.
BAD B II OWING FOR TOBACCO.
We hear somplalnts coining from ev
ery quarter about the tobacco "frencb
ing," and the general opinion in this sec
tion is, that unless the wet weather ceas
es shortly, there will not be more than a'
half crop yet.
A WAY THEY HAVE.
Skaggs & Kennedy, contractors to build
W. J. Wilson's new dwelling, has the
frame work of the building up and are
making fast progress with the other work
on the bouse, and it is astonishing to sec
the young ladies going back and forth
to view the situation of the new building.
and the prospects for a good garden and
yard.
A CHANCE TOR THE ROWDIES.
"Jany 0, 1875."
"Tak Notice that on the 24 day of this
present Month Their will Bee a barbecue
at the residets of In Gryson County
Ky For the purpos of having the Candi
dates of the county To speak and all oth
crs who May desire To do 60.
Wee expect to hav plenty to Eat and
agood saloon Drink to your satisfaction
and harts content Their .will be cood
Managers So come one come all Their
will bea allso a swing lo wride the ladys
in and gentleman Mr. Manager Mr,
Cook."
Is what we find posted on the doors of
the principal business houses of this place
last week.
ANOTHER RACE
will be run on the Lacefield course next
Saturday, by the Fitzhugh marc and
'Slippery Jim" horse. Purse, $100,
HE'S A DADDY NOW.
H. N. Eskridge, of this place, was
made the happy father of a boy, weighing
nine pound, last Thursday.
THE WHEAT ALL RIGHT.
Our farmers are taking advantage of
the last few beautiful.ilnrs, and are gath
ering their oats crop. Wheat proves to
be good.
A PLEASANT TIME OF IT.
There was a barbecue given at Tilford's
old stand, seven miles north of this place
last Saturday. We are informed that
great many people were present, and that
the affair passed off pleatantly.
A MISTAKE SOMEWHERE.
Caneyville has a young man who had
rather tell a lie on sixty day's time than
tell the truth for cash; and we don't know
why it is so, unless it is that he worked
in the Office of the Grayson County Her
aid for some time. J. T. N.
FROM NUMBER EIGHT.
No. 8, Ohio County, Ky., July 13.
Editor Herald: Without the usual
preliminary remarks relative to "giving
space in your valuable parper," &c, I
will proceed at once, knowing, as I do,
that if found worthy it will receive notice:
and if not, knowing fully as well, that th
prayers of the unqualified avail nothing,
KNOCKED UNDER TO THE RAIN.
"Let it rain, there is nobody out," is
a proverbial saying with the people of
this vicinity. Grumbling reached a high
state of perfection am ODg our farmers, but
they, finding it availed them nothing,
have quit it and sunk into an apathetio
state of despondency, from which nothing
can arouse them but a week or two of
sunshine.
WEEDS IN THE TOBACCO PATCH.
A war is raging in our tobacco fields,
for the possession of the same. It is
thought it will be longly and fiercely con
tested, the two belligerent parties being a
crab grass" and "smart weed. The
tobacco having long since ceased to strug
gle, has become a neutrai party, and
stands idly waiting the usuc of the con
test What the end may be the farmer
shudders to contemplate.
THE TAYLOR PICNIC.
As for the Taylor picnic and reunion,
the Taylors of this part think if there
are plenty of eatables provided that it is
just the thing for a hungry man. The
Taylors, as a rule, are noted for three
thiugH, namely: hard riding, the enor
mous size of their pedal extremities, and
the well developed condition of their or
gans of deslructiveness. Therefore, if
there is anything of a festal natutc on the
occasion referred to, you may expect the
representative Taylors of No. 8 to figure
conspicuously. Felix
FROM I'OIXT PLEASANT.
Tbc Drift Blockade of Kouc;ii Creole.
rOINT 1 LEASANT, UlllO lyOUIlty I
Ky. July 14. f
Editor Herald: Since writiug my
last letter to the Herald, nothing of great
import has transpired in this community,
though there is a movement on foot which
will prove highly beneficial to the people
in this vicinity, if success attend the un
dertaking. I have reference to the re-
oval of the drift at the lock on Rough
Creek.
Many of the readers of The Herald,
will doubtless remember seeing an account
of the blockade caused by this drift, last
winter. The drift, however, was partially
islodged; so much, at any rate, that a
passage was made through which a great
number of rafts and stave-boats were
passed. Since that time the drift has
been gradually accumulating, until it
ain presents an impassable barrier to
all who would navigate the stream.
Undaunted by the voluminous mass,
Mr. Collins, the agent for the Rockport
Stave Factory, has determined upon open
ing up the Creek for navigation. He,
with a number of hands, has already
begun this great work. But human
hands and hearts fail, when overburden
ed, as this band of workers have been.
Although they have labored faithfully,
the work seems but begun. Notdespair
iug, Mr. Collins has concluded to tele
graph to headquarters at Louisville, to as
certain how much tbc Company is wiling
to expend in this removal.
This Company has already set a noble
example, and it should be imitated.
This should riot be an individual enter
prise, but every one should be willing to
do something in this great work.
It should be remembered that the
blockade is not only detrimental to the in
terests of navigators, but that it does seri
ous damage to the crops along the borders
of the Creek. Nor is this all. The sick
ness, caused by the stagnated" water, will
soon amount to a larger sura than that
required for the removal of the drift.
Then, will not the proper authoriticsir.-
vestigate this matter, at once, and have
means appropriated for this work?
Yours, &c. Nemo.
The Big Mnndy on n Zllgli.
Maysville Bulletin.
A telegram was received in this city on
Wednesday morning, stating that the Big
Sandy river and its tributaries on Tues
day rose to a higher stage than was ever
known before. Early in the day it began
swelling and pouring out driftwood, rising
ligher and higher, until it reached the
top of the banks aud began to undermine
substantial buildings. The Thompson
House and Newman House fell into the
flood, and were in an instant swept to de
struction. Other houses on East Front
street were bein gradually undermined
and momentarily expected to fall. The
Sherman House, Democratic Hotel, Big
Sandy Hotel, and a number of other
buildings, at the time the dispatch was
sent, were considered in imminent danger,
foundations of each being more or less de
stroyed by the torrent of water. The
steamer Sam Cravens foundered at the
landing, and will be a total loss. A dis
patch received several hours later reports
the flood in the BigSandy river subsiding,
but announces a dangerous volume of
water coming out of the Kanawha river.
The Licking river on Tueeday night over
flowed its banks, and swept from the
landing at Cincinnati, opposite its month,
the Kentucky Coal Elevator, which was
wrecked and sunk, together with four
barges and thirty thousand bushels of
coal. The loss is estimated at S 20,000
Two Children Drowned.
Sit. Sterling Sentinel.
On last Monday morning while two
children of Thomas Ellison, who lives on
the farm of David Chenault, of this coun
ty, nearSpcncer creek, on the Mt. Sterlin
and Jcffcrsonville turnpike road, were
playing near the creek, the youngest, a
little boy aged five years, slipped and fell
in the creek. His sister aged eight years,
jumped in and attempted to rescue him,
but they were both carried away by the
stream and drowned. The boy was found
about one hundred yards below the point
where be had fallen, and the little girl
about three-fourths of a mile below.
The last of the Lownes, the gang that
has for so long a time been the terror ot
North Carolina, was George Applethwait,
and he wns sent to kingdom come by a
rifle ball on tbc let instant
Rain, rain, go to Spain, and let dry
weather come ngain.
GOLD AND SILVEE WATCHES.
Exact Size of Our $15 IVutches.
iwbics
ATTENTION,
issssssssBisBvShiBsHEsBBV mVj'swSMssssB
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THE ADVANCE!
This machira stands in merit far ahead of all ectntxtfUrs. In fact there is namachinsr
fit to be called its competitor. We have improved IM machine very ranch daring the past,
year, preserving however, the many points of excellence which have made it so deservedly
popular in the past. We have replaced the Double Wooden Trame by a single one, sub
stituting for the Auxiliary Frame an iron drag bar, thus making the msxhrae much lighter
and handsomer, without lessening its strength and durability. and at the same time retaining
all the advantages of tne Double Frame. We have also improved tne Kasncg apparatus, ana
we have now the best Rake we have ever made, which is equivalent to saying that we hate
th best in tho world.
.A. Farmer JBxxying Hie "Advance"
saves money by doing it, for tke following seasons; .
1st. Becaase, being a strong and durable machine, it will outlast at least two of any otS'
er make, and with less cost for repairs during the same period.
2nd. Because, by its efficient work, it will hare saved dariagita use hundreds of bnshclT
of grain that would have been lost with any other Reaper.
3d. Because, being always reliable and doing its work under all eireumstaneesrlt will
hare saved his own and his bin dors' time, to say nothing of the saving of annoyance and trou
ble. The best is always the cb,anost.
B.VIt.ES
may5 tjulyli
HARTFORD RETAIL MARKETS,
Corrected Weekly bjlVm. If. Williams).
Hartford, Kr., July 21, 1875.
Apples, dred, bush $ 1 00
Apples, creen, $4 push.... 75 1 25
Bacon, fi lb. 15
Beans "fi bush- 1 25 1 50
Brooms, doz. 2 40 3 50
Butler. B lb - 15 20
15
25
Candies. lb 25 40
Candles. B ft
Coffee, tb
Cheese, i lb
Crackers. lb
Coal oil. t! sralnon
2a
25
25
15
23
28
23
36
30
Chickens, i doz 1 50 1 75
Corn, p barrel i w
Coon-skins 10 25
Eggs, doz 10
Furs, raccoon 4U(m ou
Furs. mink.
1 00C
1 75
7 00
Flour, barrel ,
Uominy, lb
Hay, 'ti 100 lb
Hides, green, salted,
6 0C
4
75
0
10
4
lb
6
15
Uldes, dried Hint, J
Lard. 'A lb 20
Lard oil "r3 eallon 1 25
Lime. 1? barrel 1 50
Meal, bolted.1) bnshel.... 75 80
Meal, unbolted, 1? bushel 75
Molasses, p gallon tow, l w
Mackerel, kit 1 50 2 00
Mackerel. " barrel 8 5010 00
Nails, ke?, lOd 4 25 5 50
Oysters, V can 121 20
Onions, parrel o uu
Potatoes, Irish, bushel. 1 80 2 00
Peaches, dried, $ bushel. 1 50 1 75
Rice, lb 12J
Salt, $ barrel 2 50
Sugar, N. O. lb 10 12i
Sugar, C, "Clb .....i 121 14
Sugar.crushed pow'd, If lb 175
Soap. "r3 lb 5 20
Starch. "e lt 10
Soda. "f3 lb 10
fallow, TUb . b
Tar. -r3 eallon 50 CO
Teas, -r? lb 150 2 00
Tobacco, manufac d, p H o(2 JU
.SETII 'I1IOJIAS
O L O OK S .
If too want a cood clock at a moderate
price, send for our new illustrated price list
of Seth Thomas clocks. Clocks securely packed
and sent to any address at our risk on receipt
of price and fifty cents additional for express
charges. Money may bo sent safely by regis
tered letter or express.
r? P. RARNES i BRO..
Jewelers,Main St., bt. 6th 4 7th, Louisville.Ky
I. J. MOX.
Dealer in
Groceries and Confectioneries.
HARTFORD, KY.
Keens constantly on hand a large assortmen
of all kinds of (groceries and Confectioneries,
which he will sell low for cash, or exenan
for all kinds of
COUNTRY PRODUCE.
I will also pay the highest cash nrice for
hides, sheep pelts, eggs, butter, bacon, potatoes
bvans, ew. o t
(lent 3rrr Himtin? Key lnilinj I.errr
VTatchnSIS. t5ciit'dilerUunrni;s-vin-winil-ing
LeTcr-wawhrJ, I.aJie" U -Id llwitlkie
Krr-nicJin Lertr Wntrhe, $50. l.ailir-'
Hold Homing Slrwoiodinc i.ertr Waiohn;
$70. Uenu G Id Hunting Strm-windinlc;
l.evrr Watche-. SM. U nts G..M Iluniitjl
Stem-irinding Letrr Waicho 970,
Either of tho abort Warclies font It mail at
our risi un recrtyl ft price and fllty cent lr
postagr, or byMpre.witl biIllorIlrrlp'ir
on delivery of .ih. J'l'd eC to e.Hniintiu
und apprnvalrif iVirrd, before puriiijr. Al
oar nate&es r nrTtntrd eilher n lid col I .r
solid silver, am" irol ife'jr bj pojI-otSer mon
ey ordi-r, rejritere'l letter or by pres. Via
nitee also a very fine morttuet .f M R-iM
Hnd silrer chj'mj, wliirh we- ars o&erins t
iqually low prices Wrali epeeil lteiiiu
t our fifteen dollar silrer .iicnr. belieiing
tlieui tuperi ir to ony natch at like prico ever
aidd in this country.-
- -
If you want a (a'ood Whtfll at a tow
I'ricc send for our new-illustrated" Price List
oj (lot l and SilerWatcls which shows sii
and prices of abaut fifty diSerett styfos. M'o
3cd it f.ee tetany address..
50c:- k '-iT'
F:A 11 M E It S !
TAYLOR, AgcafM lor jnio-t. o-
BEAV EU DAit, KY.
J. F. COLXIKS-
DEALZB IS
GROCERIES, COFECTIOKESIES,
&c, &c.
COUXTRY PRODUCE-
Bought at
The Highest Morlct Price.
Remember the nlace, west side public moot
opposite tho court houso, Ilartford, Ky,
sol Ijr.
JOH.Y P. TRACY &. SOX.
UNDERTAKERS,
UAKTFOKD, KT.
Manufacturers and dealers in all kinds of
wooden co&n,lronthenaeslsMweed casket
to I he cheapest pauper coffin
All kinds of coffin trimmings constantly ok
band and for sale.
Keep a fine hearse always ready to attend
funerals.
Wagons ami Buggies,
constantly on hand or made to eider. Fartis
ular attention given to plow stocking. "
not ly
at the
TRADE PALACE,
1IAKTFOF.D, KY.
lias just recoived a large and well selected
siocs oi
DHY GOODS1
L.AOIES' DRESS GOODS,
Mens' and boys'
CLOTHING.'
Ladies' and seats
Jl. T S
BOOTS & SHOES1
of all grades and sizes.
OTIOKS.
Special bargains in
W 1xg Goods,
EDGIKGS, 1NSKUTIXGS, &C.
A choice lot of Ribbons at a big discount.
With many thanks for past patronage, I
hope, by fair dealing, to merit a continuance of
the same. E. SMALL.
vru. GRAVES,
VTK. T. COX.
ECouso Carpenters. -
ATe respectfully announce to the eitiiens of
Hartford and Ohio county, that we are pre
pared to do Ilouse Carpentering. Furniture Re
pairing, an m y kind of Wood-woik, en short
notice at rasoLablo terms. Shop in Jlauiy's
old stand.
n116a GRATK S COX.

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