Newspaper Page Text
EVERY WEDNESDAY HORNING,
is the tows or
HAL'TFOED, CIIIO COUMT, KENIL'CKV,
JOHN P. BAHRETT.tt CO.,
AT THE I-BICE Of
jtST Tico Dollars a Year in Adoance.-SX
Job work of every description Jone with
neatness an J dispatch, at city prices. Wcbave
a fnllline of job types, and solicit the patronage
of the business community.
The pottage o every co;y of The Hebald u
prrjtaid at thi office.
Ourteratof tulteription are 2 00 pertear,
invariably in adrance.
Should tie p'iper emptnd publication, from
any cam', Jnriny the jenr, ic Kill refund the
money tine on tub'cription, vr fnrnifh eubtcri
ber for the unexpired term Kith any paper of the
same price they tuny select.
Advertisement of butinett men are solicited;
ercept those of saloon keeper and dealers in in
toxicating liquor t, tchich tre Kill not admit to our
column under any eirenmntances.
All communication and contribution for pul
lication Bintt be addreiced to the Editor.
Communications in regard toadcertising,aud job
work moil be addretted to the Publisher.
lion. James Stuart, Judge, of Owcnsboro.
Hon. Js. IUycraft, Attorney, Elizabethtown.
A. L. Morton, Clerk, Hartford.
K. R. Murrcll, Master Commissioner, Hartford.
T. J. Smith, Sheriff, Hartford.
E. L- Wise, Jailer, Hartford.
Court begins tne a"004 Mondays in May
and November, and continues four weeks each
Hon. IV. F. Gregory, Judge, Hartford.
Capt. Sam. K. Cox, Clerk, Hartford.
J. P. Sanderfer, Attorney, Hartford.
Court begins on the first Monday in every
Begins on thcSrd Mondays in January, April,
July and October.
COURT OF CLAIMS.
Begins on the first Mondays in October and
OTHER COUNTY OFFICERS.
J. J. Leach, Assessor, Cromwell.
G. Smith Fitzbugb, Surveyor. Sulphur Springs.
Thos. H. Boswcll, Coroner, Sulphur Springs.
PT L. Bowc, School Commissioner, Hartford.
Caney District, No. I.-I H.AIford, Justice,
bcld March. 5, June 17. September 4, December
IS. E. F.THforil, Justice. fceld March IS, June
4, September IS, December 4.
Cool Springs District, So. 2. A. N. Brown,
Justice, htld March 3, Juno 15, September
December 16. D. J. Wilcox. Justice held
March 15, Jon . September 1G, December ..
Centreville District, No. 3.-W. 1'. Render,
Justice, held March 31, June 14, September 30,
December 15. T. S. Bennett, Justice, held
March 16, June 2S, September 15, December,
Bell's Storo District, No. 4. Benj. Newton,
Justice, March 11, Juno 23, September 11. Do
cember 27. S. Woodiard, Justice, March 21,
Juno 10, September 25, Ilceemb.r 11.
FordsviUe District, No. 5.-C. W. R. Cobb
Justice, M.rcli 8, June 19, September 8, Decern
ber 22. J. L. Burton, Jutiec, March 20, June
7, September 22, December 8.
Ellis District, No. C C. S. McElroy, March
9, June 21, September a, December 23. Jas.
Miller, Justice, March 22, June S, September
23, December 9.
Hartford District, Xo. 7. Jno. T. Cooper,
Justice, March 13, June 25, fceptember 14, De
cember 23. A. B. Bennett, Justice, March 25,
June II, Seotcmbsr 27, December 13.
Cromwell" District, No. 8.-Samuel Austin,
T.,.fi,,. March 27. Juno 16, September 2, De
cember 17. Melvin Taylor, Justice, March 17,
June 30, September 17. December 31.
Hartford District. No. 3. Thoinas L. Allen,
Justice, March 12, Jane 21, September 13, De
cember 28. Jno. M. Leach, Justice, Marcu -o,
Juno 12, September 2S, December 11.
k..iw Pnrinsri District, No. 10. R. G.
AVeddinc, Justice, March 19, June 5, September
i..-.n,t..r 7. Jno. A. Bennett, Justice,
March C. June IS, September 7, December 21
t.-i... m.triet. No. I1- W. H. Cummin,
T,ii. March 10. June 22, September 10, De
cember 21. J. S. Yates, Justice, March 23,
June 9, September 24, December 10.
Hartford I. U. Luce, Judge, second Mon
A,, in Januarv. Auril. July and October.
Bearer Dam. E. W. Cooper, Judge, first
Saturday in January. April, July an I October.
Cromwell. A. P. Montague. Judge, Cr.t
Tuesday in January, April, July and October,
Ccralvo. VT. D. Barnard, Judge, last Sat
urday in March, June, September and Decem
WEDNESDAY. JULY 28, 1875.
JNO. P. BAKItETT, Local Editor.
We arc authorized to announce B. P.
Berrymau as candidate for Police Judge.
Election Saturday, July 31, 1875.
We arc authorized to announce Mr.
Wm. L. Howe as a caudidate for Police
Judge. Election, Saturday July 31, 1875.
We are authorized to announce W. H
' Mauzy as a caudidate for Marshal of the
towuof Hartford. Election, 31st July,
All persons indebted to this office, will
pleaee call and pay up, as wc are in urgent
need of some money. Wc cannot run a
newspaper without money, and hence wc
arc under the necessity of collecting as
fast as amounts fall due
Monday morning a brisk shower.
Tuesday morning a heavy rain.
Next Saturday is the municipal elec
The dog population of Hartford ia about
Go to Tracy & Son for the- best log
wagon in Ohio county.
The singing class now meets on Mon
day and Friday nights.
.Elder Swindler will
courthouse ticxl Sabbath.
preach at the
ovine .v iKi:cirici:,
A Youzi3Iaii t Coins o a Hoon
sliinc I)istillcr.v. rails Over a
Clifr anil Iannis in Kingdom
While at Rough Creek Springs last
week, we learned the particular.) of a for
est tragedy, which occurred on Thursday
night week, about five miles above the
Springs, and over the line in Breckinridge
county, one mile from the village of Con
stantine, which contains a very instruct
ive moral for those who care to search it
It appears that a young man, aged
about twenty years, named Frank Not
tingham, had been harvesting that day
for 'Squire Duncan. When night came.
he and a lellow-laborer, a negro man,
started for a moonshine distillery, (which
is being run in a hollow about a mile
from Constantino by two young men
named West and Hoskins). The night
was very dark, and neither of the men
knew exactly their bearings in the dense
forest. "At last they lost their way, and
stopped for consultation. The negro
wanted to go in one direction, while Not
tingham was positive the still lay in a
different one. Finally they discovered a
light far below them, which X. thought
was the distillery, lie started off toward
the light. The negro advised him to
halt until they examined their present
surroundings, as he felt certain that he
knew about where they then were, and
was confident there was a cliff in fron1
and not far off. N. laughed at his timid
ity, and calling to him to "Come on,'
started again. ITc took but few steps
when he went over a cliff. The negro,
who followed him very cautiously, came
to the edge of the cliff, and fearing that
his companion had stepped off it, called
him by name several times, of course re
ceiving no answer, lhoroiigulv alarmed
and anticipating the worst, he made his
way around the cliff, and to a neighbor"
ing house, which is occupied by a physi
cian. Here he told what lie feared had
happened. The physician took his lan
tern, and conducted by the negro, went
to the bottom of the cliff, where they
found the unfortunate young man dead
enough, with his brains scattered around
him on the earth, and his neck broken.
lie had fallen upon his head, and his
death was instantaneous. The cliff where
he had fallen over was measured by the
coroner's jury next day, and found to be
thirty-nine feet in height
George Eli Chinn, who had peen con
fined in our county jail for about six
month!:, charged with horse-stealing.
made his escape on Wednesday night of
last wcok. He undoubtedly had outside
help. It came very near being a general
delivery, as all the prisoners were on
their way down stairs when the jailer
was awakened by a noise some of them
made. He managed to intercept the
flight of all except Chinn, who, as above
stated, made good his escape. Jailer
Wise has offered $100 reward for liis cap
tnre. Chinn is about five feet eight or
nine inches high, will weigh about one
hundred and seventy-five pounds, is about
twenty-five years of age, has medium
light hair and eyes, the hair cut very
close, and his right arm is oil' close to the
We hear nothing but bad news from all
parts of Ihe county. The oats crop may
be set down as one half lost. Wheat,
everywhere, is sprouting in the shock.
Some few farmers have threshed, but the
largest part of the harvest is yet in the
field. Wc suppose, from all that we can
gather, that fully one-third of the crop
will be last Tobacco is beginning to
look fearful what with frenching, scald
ing aud wilting. However, if we could
have nice weather for a week or ten days,
there would be a flattering outcome in to
bacco yet It has rained nearly every
day since the 1st of the month, and the
different watercourses have been almost
constantly at llood-height. Everything
planted on bottom and lowlands has been
destroyed. Corn on tlm high lands has
grown a little "too brash' but fine
weather for a couple of weeks will make
it come out all right.
The Drunken Clergyman.
A friend at Paradise is kind enough to
inform us that some maliciously disposed
persons in his neighborhood has started
the report among the Baptists down there,
that the local item in these coin in no,
several weeks ago, noting the dnnkenness
of a Baptist clergyman on the streets of
our town was not the statement of a fact,
but invented and intended as a slur upon
that denomination. The man or woman
who originated so groundless or malicious
a slander, if a Baptist, needs to bo "born
again of water in baptism" to wash away
his or her disposition to manufacture
falsehoods. It was an actual occurrence.
The name of the clergyman referred to is
Elder Moses Chapman, and his spree
lasted two or three days.
We take no pleasure in chronicling the
misdeeds of our fellow-men, but the case
of the clergyman designated above was so
open and notorious, that, as a compiler
of the history of local transpiring, we
could not avoid giving his reprehensible
conduct the publicity we did.
To-morrow night there will be an elec
tion of officers for the ensuing term, and
a full attendance of the membership is
Wallace Gruclle will speak at Leitcl
field on Friday night aud next day at a
barbecue near that town.
Mrs. Annie Potts of Louisville.is spend'
ing a iart of the heated term with her
"tlrs. WnrlicIiPft Xew Itoolt.
"A Double Wedding; or, How She Was
Won," by Mrs C. A. Warfield. of Ken
tucky, author of '"The Household of Bou
vcrie," is published this day by T. B. Pe
terson k Brothers, Philadelphia, and we
predict for it as great a popularity and as
large a sale as her previous work, '"The
Household of Bouverie," which has been
pronounced by all the best writers and
critics in the country to be one of the best
and most remarkable works ever written.
It has the great merit of arousing curiosi
ty and keeping it alert, from the first to
the last line. There is great power ol
language in it, manifested not only in the
descriptive portions, and in rare images,
but in the happy epithet that often tells
the whole story. The plot is skilfully
conducted, and there is an earnestness in
thestyle that is charming. From the first
to the last chapter, the reader's interest in
the story never for a moment flags. His
curiosity, which is excited at the very
commencement of the tale, though grati
fied little by little, as the story progresses,
is not completely satisfied, until the cur
lain is about to drop at the close of (he
book. There is in it a blending of heart
and intellect really wonderful, and iis de
lineations of character are vivid, clear,
powerlu1,and exquisite. Xone but a woman
could have written it none but a woman
of the highest order could give such
sketches of character. It is published in
one large duodecimo volume, bound in
morocco cloth, gilt back and side, price
$1.75, and will be found for sale by all
booksellers, or copies of it will be sent to
any one, to any place, post-paid, on re
mitting price to the publisher,
Sonic .More Jail Itirtls.
George W. Bunger, Deputy Sheriff, ar.
rested Z. T. Albin and Joseph Goodman,
on Saturday last, under a bench warrant
from the Ohio Circuit Court, charging
them with having committed adultery
with one Mahala Moore. Albin gave
bond for his appearance, but Goodman
failed, and went to jail to await trial.
Albin was tried on the same day before
P. H. Alford for whipping the little son
of Charles Baize, and lined eight dollars,
and failing to pay or replevy it, he was.
landed in jail to board it out at two dol
lars a da v.
Transfers ol ICoal EMail'.
The following transfers of real estate
have been lodged for record since our last
Sam. JI. Ileddcn to Clinton llcddcn,
101 acres on Adams' Fork, S100.
Sam. C. Itoberts to IJ. V. Wells, undi
vided interest in Tamar Bradfield's lands
in Ohio county, $215.
Henry Baltzell ct a!., to Mrs. S. P.
Sullenger, 100 acres in district Xo. 9,
Wm. D. Wcstcrficld Arc. to X. V. Wed
ding, 200 acres on Hough Creek,
John Powers' heirs by Commissioner
E. It. Murrcll, to J. S. & W. S. Ford,
10SJ acres on South Panther Creek,
Lewis Knhn ct al by Commissioner
E. R. Murrell, 4 lots in Kockport, 200.
Another OII Citizen .'ono.
Mr. Jo?eph Miller, an old and esteem
ed citizen of the countv, living near
Beaver Dam, died at an early hour on last
Saturday morning, after u lingering ill
ness of more than a year's duration.
He had lived to a good old age, and leaves
a wife and large family of children and
grandchildren. He was buried in the
churchvard at Goshen on Sundav.
One of the base ball chaps tried to
"beat" Sam Goodman, mine host at Big
Clifly, out of a dinner, Wednesday, as
they were returning home from here.
Buf Sam knew his man, and the attempt
proved a failure. Hard up, indeed, must
be the man who would want to cheat as
clever a landlord as Sam out of as good a
dinner as he provides for the insignificant
sum of fifty cents, and which would cost
not less than three dollars at any rcstau
rant in Louisville.
Xow is the opportunity to secure 'great
bargains in dry goods and clothing, as
Small has determined to sell out every
thing, for the next 30 days, at almost
your own price. Sec his advertisement in
The Elizabctl.town base ball fellows
gave a very untruthful account to the
JVcim of their bout at this place with our
boys. By the way, if their conduct while
here is a sample of their usual conduct
while visiting, our citizens do not care to
sec them return.
Messrs. Johnson ami Wedding are
thoroughly canvassing the county in the
interest of Itadicalism, and our Demo
cratic speakers are afraid to meet them
on the stump.
The Indianapolis Sun has taken high
rank among the political newspapers o
the country, and is edited with marked
ability. It is fearless and candid in the
discussion of leading questions of reform
especially in currency aud finance, and
its general make-up presents attractions
equal to any Weekly in the country
For terms see advertisement elsewhere.
Miss Flora Dean, of llock Lick
Breckinridge county, Ky., left for home
yesterday morning. She has been visi
ting relatives here for several weeks past,
Her modest deportment, agreeable man
ners and lady-like conduct while here
has won for her a host of friends and ad'
mirers, who will be glad to welcome her
back to our town at any time, either as a
visitor or permanent resident.
The typos of this ollice return thanks to
Mr. Wm. Phipns for assistance rendered
them the past week.
li'tti-'k fko.h ih:.vvi:i: iiaji.
B caver Dajt, Kv., July 27.
rrsEAKs or the .waters.
I thought last week that I would have
no more rainy news to communicate for
a long while, but, sad to say, it ha rained
again; the shower that fell on last Wed
nesday afternoon surpassed any that has
visited us for twelve months. The
bottoms were covered with several inches
of water; staves slacked along the rail
road were carried a considerable distance;
several small bridges were washed away;
an hundred dozen of oats were carried off
from one farm; one man saw his wagon
carried down a hill and then several hun
dred yards down the creek; and still an
other had over a hundred panels of fen
cing carried some distance up the hill by
the terrible rush of waters. It seemed
that in places two clouds would meet, and
the rain fell in torrents. It would seem
that rails being washed vp hill is an ex
aggeration but it can be authenticated.
ISJURV to cnors.
Itain has fallen almost every day since,
and there is no doubt but that the tobac
co, which looked so flourt.hing ten days
ago is now seriously injured. Wheat and
oats are represented as being greatly dam
aged, and our heretofore bright prospects
for corn are blighted, as in most every
place it is over-shooting itself. This all
looks hard on wc poor people, but, it may
be all for the better.
A SEW SCUOOL-IIOrSE PROJECTED.
Considerable interest is being manifes
ted in regard to building a new school
house at this place. The proposition is,
for the Goshen and Liberty Granges, the
Masons and Good Templars, and all per
sons friendly to these orders and to the
cause of education, to unite and erect a
substantial building, with school room
below, and hall above for the different
Orders to assemble in, and on suitable oc
casions to be used by ministers of any de
nomination. The advantages to be
gained by a building of this kind can be
readily perceived, and I trust those in
terested will commence without delay.
The cost will Le but small to each one,
and the building would be an ornament
to the town and country that we could
well be proud of; besides, the children
could be educated at home by able teach
ers, who would in a short while have un
der their instruction numbers from a dis
Mr. J. M. Samuelsjof the firm of Sain-
els A; Barber, has been in our midst sev
eral days. lie is a gentleman that Xel
son county may well feel proud of.
DUU. TIMES AND CROQUET.
Business is nominal at present, which
gives the widowers and bachelors plenty
of time to indulge in that child-like game
ouk caxi:yvii,i,i: m:tter.
Caseyville, Ky., July 20.
W. U I
Barnes, of Beaver Dam, was in
silay and Wednesday last.
AJf AGED CITIZEN COSE.
Wm. Kcely, an old gentleman of 70
iving near Spring jick, uieu oi dropsy
at his residence last Thursday morning.
He had suffered from thediseasc for some
time, and his loss will be mourned
throughout the community.
MissSallie McClure, of Millwood, was
town a few days last week, visiting
friends, and we would not err to say that
Wilson's new house was scrutinized
WASTS TO LOSE IIIS WirE.
Wc were reading the sad news ofa
young Mormon eloping with one ol ling-
lam Young's wives, to a crowd at this
place last week, when one remarked, "I
wonld to God that there were a young
Mormon in this vicinity."
nit. K I HESTON",
of Lcilchficld, has declared himself a
caudidate for the Legislature, and now
the trade is clear for Heston and Green,
the latter being Ihe nominee of the Pa
trons of Husbandry, nud Heston a Dem
ocratic Independent. Heston is meeting
with golden encouragement every day,
and his prospects are ilattering for elec
tion. Had he come out at the time of
Green's nomination, he would undoubt
edly have gained a glorious majority.
Although he deferred it so long, we feel
confident he will be the choice of the peo
ple. He is a gentleman of unsurpassed
merit, and, should he be the choice of the
voters, he will legislate to the interest
and welfare of the people at large.
THE IIOr.SE RACE
we mentioned in our last letter, was run
as per appointment, over the Lacelield
course, last Saturday, the Fitzhugh mare
winning by fifteen feet and eight inches.
T. It. McBeath, Ed. Thomas B. Bob
inson, A. J. Layman, and Dr. 11. L. Hes
ton, all of Leitchfield, were in town last
Sunday. J. T. X.
ruo.ii i n5svii.i.i:.
Foriisvili.i:, Kv., July 22.
Editor Hkralu: I have nothing but
crop item- to give you this week. The
crops are in a very bad condition at this
time, owing to the wet weather. A great
deal of the corn and tobacco is
entirki.y urownkd out,
and what is not entirely drowned is
verv wcedv that it cannot make over one-
half a crop.
is not yet threshed nor stacked, and a
great deal of it is sprouting in the shock
and is entirely ruined.
vlt the farmers are iiorcruL.
1 Passed through our village to-day
and saw our excellent blacktmith,(.liiines
L. Davison), plying his hammer with
Titanic blous shaping the farmer's utcn
silo with exactness, imitating his roaster.
Tithalcan. There is but little snid abont
the election, though it U so nearly ap
proaching. The Patrons all intend to
support their man, and would if there was
another cancidatc. Yours, Ageicoi.a.
Fish Trap, Ohio Co , Kv , )
July, 24, 1875: J
EnrTOR IlERAtor The incessant rains
have damaged the com and tobacco to
some extent on the uplands. Late corn is
very weedy, with no present prospect of
suitable weather for plowing, and the lo
baeco ia "frenching'' badly, caused by so
much rain and cloudy weather. Tobacco
in the bottom lands along Bough Creek
i ruined, the devastation is complete.
Some farmers in this neighborhood plant
ed their entire crop in the bottoms, con
sequently their prospects are gloomy in
the extreme. My tobacco was in the
bottoms, and was covered for several days
by five feet of water not a single plant
of what was a promising crop is now
Among the large corn growers in the
Kough Creek bottoms, Messrs. James L.
Hamilton, John P. Smith and Jncub
Wcller have suffered largely. Though
corn will be cut short to some extent in
locations bordering or creeks, the amount
of acreage is double that of last year, and
no perceptible scarcity will be felt, as a
great amount of Hungarian grass has
been sowed, which will be a considerable
saving of corn in the wintering of stock.
We have some beech mast on the lower
branches, which escaped the frost; this,
also, will prove a saving of corn.
Wiicat has not proved to be so good as
last yeir, some crops being frozen and
drowned out, but a greater amount has
been sowed, and the quantity will, no
doubt, be greater, the quality as good,
though the prospect of saving it is bad.
This neighborhood, to a man, will vote
for Hocker. The Farmers' candidate,
imbued with sound Democratic principles,
cannot help but be popular with the
masses, aud his success is a fixed fact,
and wc feel confident his talent and en
ergies will be devoted to the interests of
the i7io& people. Alexander.
Tatloktown-, Kr. , July 22.
Editor Herald: I have delayed some
time in writing in regard to the great
Taylor Barbecue, in order to find out the
general will of the Taylors in regard to
the afTuir. I made extensive inquiries,
and found them not only unanimous, but
enthusiastic in regard to said Barbecue.
This feeling has changed to a great extei t
since they have heard of the proposed
change from Sulphur Springs to Beaver
Dam, many declaring that they will have
nothing to do with it. The change of
i m c does not matter so much as the
change of place. Yet I believe that there
will be a tolerably fair representation
from our neighborhood, (Taylortown). I
trust everything can be arranged amicably,
and that there will be nothing to occur
that can cause any dissensions that will
n any way hinder the proposed reunion.
Let the parties who originated the scheme
pay no heed to any secular influence in
regard to the location of time or place,
but consult the general will so far as they
can learn it. And furthermore, I would
say to the Taylors, do not be too preju-
liccd or decided in your views of this ar
rangement, but each and every one enter
uto it with full purpose to make it a
grand holiday cf pleasure and recreation.
The project is something new and origi
nal, and, in our opinion, much good might
result from it. If all the Taylors and
their kin from this neighborhood were to
tttend, the silence of utter desolation and
desertion would reign over the verdant
fields and beautiful homes of the rural in
labitants of Taylortown. Xone would be
left to tell where its peaceful population
had gone, for the Taylors and their relu"
tions embrace the present population
almost entirely. In closing, we say all
hail to the project, which has our hearty
endorsement. II. B. T.
HARTFORD RETAIL MARKETS.
Correct etl Weekly by Win. II.M'IIIIhiiis.
Hartford, Ky., July 23, 1873.
Ancles, dred, "ft bush $ 1 50 1 75
Apples, green, V push.... 50 75
Bacon, (sides) fi lb. lJ
Beans f3 bush-
1 2o 1 50
Brooms, ft doz.
Butter, ri lb
1 50 1
Candies, r lb..
Candles. r V
Cheese, "f) lh
Crackers. jl lb
Coal oil, galnon
Chickens, p doz
Corn, Ti barrel
Eggs, "D doz
Flour, "r1- barrel
Hominy, fl W
Hay, 'p 100 lb ......
Hides, green, salted, "f- lb
Hides, dried flint, ji lb....
Lard, 'fi lb
Lard oil '0 gallon
Meal, unbolted, if! bushel
Mackerel, "r1 kit
Nails, keg, lOd
Oysters, V- can
Potatoes, Irish, bushel.
Peaches, dried, j! bushel.
Salt, fi barrel
Sugar, X. O. V ft
Sugar. C. V V
Sngar.crushed jiowMjC lb
0 00 7 00
2 00 2 50
75( 1 00
1 50(V 2 00
8 50 10 00
4 25 5 50
1 50 1 75
Soap, c lb..
Starch. V lb
Soda. 1' II
Tallow, t' lb
Tar, "fi gallon
Teas, i lb ......
Tobacco, mauufae'd, V lb
1 50 2 00
750 1 30
SAVE YOUR ES"3bf3E!S
Ami Jlye (Jlasses are the best fjr failing si;ht. Col anl p-lijhed from the ' Real Stnne,"
they are perfectly transparent (will cut glis lifce a di.nninil) lVin- harder than the cln.
they receive n finrr polish and always retain it. Ono pir eirefnlly sailed to ynar eyes will
last as long as piirs of the te.'t gl.is., besides preserving tie siht afmo-t ttnimp.tireJ all
that time. ly oar new syitetn fur testing tho sight, wo are ennbfcd to uit rry ry so accu
rately that no injurious effects will follow. Wo repair Spectacles and Eye OUes, and insert
lVbbIenr tho best (llass Lewes in ol I frames. Oiir Mi-Focal Spectacle are f it old popfu
who require spectacles to see fr off as well as ncir bv only one piir bting required. To per
sona who cannot call on us we send our new illustrated l'rico List which sh-wa bow to order.
C. P. BARNES & BKfh. Optieans.
Main St., be. Sixth and Seventh (Louisville Hotel Mock,) Lnuisvifte, Ky.
This maelilre stands In merit far ahead of all ctmpetiter.. In faet there i$ no machine
to be called its competitor. AVc hare improved this marhine very lauch durinz the. iait
y car, preserving however, the many points of
popular in the past. YVe have replaced thr
stituting tor tno .Auxiliary iramo an iron drag bar, thus making the machine much lighter
and handsomer, without lessening its strength and durability. and at the same t5n.c retaining
all the advantages or tne Double rramc. Vie have also unproved the Itaking apparatus, nmt
wc have now the best Kake we have ever Dade, which is Kjnivalent ts saying that wc hs.e
iu ucsi in mu worm.
-A. Parmer Buying the ".Advance"
savcj money by doing it, for the following reasons;
1st. Because, being a strong and durable machise. it will outlast at least two of anr oth
er make, and with less cost for repairs during
'2nd. Ilccausc, by its efficient work, it will
of grain that would have been lost with any other Ileapcr.
2d. Because, being always reliable and doing its work under all cirrumstance,it will
have saved his own and his binders' time, to say nothing of the Saving of annoyance and trou
ble. The best is al ways the ch.apcst.
o l o.o k: s .
If you want a rood clock at a moderate
price, send for our new illustrated price list
of Seth Thomas clucks. Clocks securely pa:ked
and sent to any address nt our risk on receipt
of price and fifty cents additional for express
charges. Money may be sent safely by regis
tered letter or express.
" C. 1". BARNES X- BRO.,
Jewelers,Main St., It. 6th Tth.Louijf ille.Ky.
I,. J. I, vox.
Groceries and Confectioneries.
Keeps constantly on hand a Inrge assortment
of all kinds of (Iroccrics and Confectioneries,
which he will sell low for cash, or exchange
for all kinds of
I will also pay the highest cash price for
hides, sheep pelts, eggs, butter, bacon, potatoes,
beans, etc. nol ly
Tloys a Genuine TValttiam
Wjittii, In -! oz. coin siWe
baaUnv ease. Send tor our
new tllaitratrd frirs Lint,
M, or W mltbam W atrfaes.
Hold tens,Si-ectaclcs. I'laia
;ld lcirs. ilil (lai.!.
Sclh Tbwmu Clocfc. Ladle'
Vtatcbe.. &e. CdTKreryar
,r eipmii C O.D..saljeet.
(if dMired), to examination
an-1 approval furo laving,
r.r It. ran & kr Jr.cfen.
Serurlfy nntl Imlrmiiily.
CAPITAL, S10,000,000 GOLD.
Cash Assets, over 12.000.000 Gold.
Cash Assets is U. S., 1,837,084 Cold.
Losses paid without discount, refer to 12tb con
dition of Company's policy.
BARBEE 3c CASTLEMAX, General Agents,
IJAHItmT A- IHSO.. AceiitH,
WM. HAEUWICK, A. T. SiLL.
ix.vnmticK at x.u.i.,
DRY GOODS. GROCERIES. HATS, CArS
BOOTS, SHOES, HARDWARE,
Which wc will sell low for cash, or exchange
Iorctuuiry prouuee, paying iuc mgucsi luaraei
price. noi ly
r. r. MonCAX, o. c. wKouixn.
.HOKfiAX at WI.DDIN'G,
AT TO Ji XE YS AT LA H
(Offico west of courthouso over llardwick i
Will practice in inferior and superior courts
of this commonwealth
Special attention given to cases in bank
F. I. Morg.in is alio examiner, and wil
tako depositions crrc(ly will bo ready to
oblige alt partic at all time:.
excellence which have made it so deservedly
Double Wooden Fraracby a singU one, sub
the same period.
have saved durinr its nse hnndredi nf l.mki-1.
t TAYI.OK, Agents for Ohio Co.
UKAYBR DAM, KY.
The Wtjiest Madrt Prices
Remember the place, west side public square
opposite the court house, liartforJ. Ky.
JOIIX I. TRACY A SO.V.
Manufacturers and dealers in all Kinds of
wooden coffins, from the finest rose wood casket
to Ihe cheapest pauper coffin.
All kinds of coffin trimmings constantly on
band and for sale.
Keen a fine hearse alwavs ready to attend
Wagons and Buggies;
constantly on hand or made to order. Tartls
ular attention given to plow stocking.
Un'itcztloMolj the lett Ststaimtd ll'wvt.
the kind in the World.
Xothtt of tie Frett.
The ever increasing circulation of this ex
cellent monthly proves its continued adapta
tion to popular desires and seeds. Indeed,
when we tuinu into now many Domes it pene
trates every month, we must consider it as en
tertainers, of thepublic mind, for its vast popu
larity Las been won no by appeal to stupid pre-
ju-dices or depraved tastes. Uotton Clole.
'I Ho cbaracter wnicn tnir .usgaxtne possesses
for variety, enterprise, artisiie wealth, and
literary culture that has kept pace with, if it
has not led tho times, should cause its con
ductors to- regard it with justifiable compla
cency. It als entitles them to a great claim
upon tne public gratitude, ine Jiagaxine Das
done good, and not evil, all the days of its
life. lSrvotlyn Eagle
Potlaje 1'rtc to all Snlserilert in the (Suited
Harper's Magazine, one year-. ... 51 00
$1 00 inclones prepayment of V. S. poatogo
by the publisher.
Subscriptions to Harper's JIagaiine.lVeekly,
and Baiar, to one address for one year, $10 00:
or, two of Harper's Periodicals, to one ad
dress for ono year, $7 00: postage- free.
An extra copy of cither the Magazine. Week
y, or Bazar, will bo supplied giatis for every
club of five subscribers at $4 00 each, in one
remittance; or fix conies for $20 00, without
extra copy: postage free.
Voeh unmbers can be inpjdted at any time.
A complete set of of Harper' Magaiine, now
comprising 49 Volumes, in neat cloth blading,
will be sent by express, freight at expense vf
purchaser, for 2 25 pey volume. Single vol
utoes, by mail, postpaid, $3 00. Cloth cases,
for binding, 5S cents, by mail, postpaid.
Address HARPER Jfc KOTllERS.
GRAVES, WM. T. COX.
We respectfully announce to the citizens of
Hartford and Ohio county, that we are pre
pared to do House Carpentering, Fnrnijure Re
pairing, and any kind of Vood-work,on short
notice at reasonable terms. Shop in Mauzy'a
nol I 6m GRATES i COX.