Newspaper Page Text
Jf.i I ItAKKI-.rr .V4'J.. rnlilKIirr
JOHX V. RAUltKTT, Editor.
lI.lltTFttRI). OHIO (Ol'XTV, KV.
WEIXKSAY, OCT.. IS. IS73.
OUR COUXTY JML.
At the May term, 1873, of our Cir
cuit court, our county j.iil was con
demned, lwing insecure ami not suffi
cient in anv rcsiicct. It necessarily
devolved upon our County court, at its
October term, held last week, to device
ways and means to build a new jail.
J'lieh mcmler of the court was liable
to a prosecution for failing to vote
for, or rather for voting against build
ing a new jail, or remodeling the old
one. The court voted for buildin' a
new jail, to cent not exceeding ten
thousand dollar?, and voted to i sue tue
bonds of the county to run not exceed
ing four years, hairing seven per cent.
interest per annum, with the provision
that the bonds- should not be sold at
less than par value, and sold without
commission. Notwithstanding the jad
has been condemned b the Circuit
court, and the members of the County
court were bound under the law to act,
the people of the county, or, at least,
a great many of them arc inclined to
grumble and complain, and abuse the
members of the County court. But
few, if any, of these fault-finders have
probably ever visited the county jail,
nnd we do not wish them such an un
pleasant visit; aud, in order that they
may be informed in regard to it, with
out the pain of such an undesircd visit,
we will give them a short description
of this "black hole" in which are con
fined thoe miserable unfortunates who
are accused of committing crimes and
misdemeanors of various grades: The
jail w a two-story brick building, about
thirty feet square. The lower story is
divided into two rooms and a hall, and
is occupied by thcjailor and bis family.
The upper floor is for the incarceration
of prisoners, and is divided into three
parts a hall running across the build
ing, and two rooms at right angles to it,
twenty by fifteen feet long. You reach
tire jail floor by a stairway about ten
feet high, and, raising a trap door, you
find yourself in the hall, lighted and
ventilated by a small iron grated win
dow, almost covered by boards which
arc nailed across it. To the right is
the door leading to the "light room,"
which is a room having two grated
windows, and has some light and air,
but too insecure to keep men in.
They can escape by simply removing
cnousrh brick from the wall to
leave a hole large enough to crawl
through. The hall is also insecure m
tlic light room. In this "light room1
a woman is now confined. To the left
n door leads from the hall into the
"dungeon,"!!! which the men are kept,
and truly a dungeon it is. It is twenty
feet long and fifteen feet wide, and the
only opening by which light and air
can gain admittance is through a grat
ed window in the partition wall be
tween the "light room" and the "dun
gcon.from the window in the outer
wall of the "light room" and a hole in
the door nine inches square. The room
is too dark to sec in, and the air is so
impure and ladeticd with stench that
no animal, except a man could live in
it. They do not live in it, they simply
have not as vet died in it. In this room
are five poor misguided unfortunates
four of whom are chained to the floor;
one of them has been confined iu there
for nearly a year upon the charge of
Scaling three coon skins. For this
cliarge this poor, ignorant creature has,
for nearly a year, been living in this
vile hole, covered with vermin, and
h.ut out from the light of day, attend
ing to the calls of nature in this narrow
compartment, and always breathing its
cflluvia. Sweltering in the summer
and freezing iu the winter, for there
are- no means of warming the room.
You can stay iu this dungeon but a
few minutes, when 3-011 are too glad to
recoil from so painful a sight, and
again see the light of heaven, and get
a breath of pure air. This is no
imaginary i-ketcli, but as true a pen
portrait of this blot uimn our civiliza
tion as we know how to draw.
We hope all those who are complain
ing at the County court will have a
chance to read this article, and if they
are not then satisfied, and want to
i-till complain, all they have to do is to
commit some unlawful act and get com
mitted and "se liow it is yourself."
Aside from the action of the Circuit
mart, the County court had no right
to flint their eyes and not examine in
to this institution, and allow human
beings to be treated in such a way. A
man incarcerated in jail, i only charg
ed with the oftVn-e, and stand, or
should stand before the world as :m
innoe:it man until convicted. He
Jiny he innm-Pnt. and v.v know that
J many innocent men have been aeeus-
( 1 IT'-i-s finr im -i riirlif lniriilK- in-
morally to shut Mich a one out from
the light cause him to breathe a foul,
poisonous air, and by rca.-on of the in
security of the jail, to force the jailer
to chain him down like a dog, allowing
him no excrci-e, to suflbcuto him in
Minimer and freeze him in winter?
Think of it, and imagine yourself to
be so unfortunate as to be accused and
incarcerated, and then ak yourself if
it is not a shame and a stain upon our
civilization to defer longer the work of
building a new jail.
"We believe our jailor to be kind and
humane to his prisoners, and doing the
best he can for their welfare and com
fort, but he can not remedy the cruelty
by hi action.
A jail should have plenty of air and
light and room enough for the prison
ers to take sufficient exercise. It
should have wash basins and water
clo-ets; it should keep its inmates se
cure from escape, and protect the jailer
from their violence while attending to
their wants; it should be capable of
being kept warm in winter and well
ventilated in summer. Such ajail our
county should have and that too with'
out delay. This matter ha been nc-
glected too longalready. The County
court appointed a committee consisting
of Judge W. F. Gregory, John Mid
kiff, Judge A. Ji. Baird, Captain Sam.
K. Cox and YV. C. Chapman to re
. 1.1 . ..1 1IT
ceivc uius aim awara tue contract. e
hope that no member or officer of the
County court will be deterred from
pushing tlie'work through by reason of
the malconteiiLs that arc raising such a
howl at the expenditure of a little
money. AVc think the court erred in
ordering bonds issued. The sum
ought to have been raised at once by
direct taxation, and saved as much in
tercst, fees, commissions, &c, as pos
sible. We understand, however, that
about ten thousand dollarsof the court
house bonds fall due in 1876, and pro
bably that is as much as we can pay in
one year, and meet the current ex
penses of the count' besides; but, if we
can pay ten thousand dollars court
house debt next year, we can pay tc;
thousand dollars jail debt the year fill-
lowing, and, as the the $10,000 court
house debt falling due next year i the
last of that debt, no jail bond ought to
run longer than the 1st day of October,
1877. We warn the County court,
and all those concerned now, that if
they make an unnecessary expenditure
in the matter, they will be held to
strict account by the people of the
county. We think a new jail an ac
tual necessity, and do not believe the
old one could be repaired or remodeled
as some contend; and, if it was so
changed, it could not bo done so as to
meet the present wants with a lass cx
penditnrc than it will take to build a
new one. Anything that is worth do
ing, and has to be done, is worth doing
well, and we hope that the commission
ers will spend our money so as to give
us value received in a good, safe, hu
mane jail, that will le a credit to all
concerned, and that the money will be
so expended that there will be 110 un
necessary commissions, discounts or
drippings. We have confidence in
them, and believe it will all work out
We have written more fully of this
matter than we intended, but it is due
the County court. We thought the
people of the county ought to be fully
advised about it, so as to allay all un
LETTEK FUO.II AX EUY1TIAX.
Frii:.- Mhiikmit: The suddei
transition from the banks of our beau
tiful Nile, to the muddy waters of the
Ohio in North America, was so sud
den, that I can scarcely believe my
sense.-. But after looking around at
thestrange sights, the strange manners
and customs of this strange people, I
am forcibly reminded that everything
is too true to be a dream.
According to the promise given you
before leaving our delightful Egypt
for this land of snows and storms, I
will first give you sonic idea of the way
things arc managed in this heathen
country, and secondly, I will try to
inform you of the peculiarities of the
The State I am located in at pres
ent is named Kentucky, the inhabi
tants of which are subject to a host of
officers, appointed by the General
Government, and by the Governor of
the State, while some are elected by the
people thcm-elves, who imagine this is
one of the most sacred gifts given to
man, this freedom of electing their own
tyrants, never thinking that this verv
freedom must, in the end, become the
means of demoralizing society to its
very foundation. In fact, its demoral
izing effi'eLs are beginning to bo felt al
ready, for no election ever passes but
, one or other of the parties are accused
of the crime of bribery. This thing I
am informed, is getting quite common,
siiuv th negroes, that were formerly.
.1 ... ... . .
freemen, and have been allowed the
privilege of the ballot-box, on an equal
footing with their former masters.
Being very ignorant, and not un
derstanding the trickery of the aspi
rants for office, those negroes are very
easily duped and bought, by the un
prineipaled politician, who appears to
be a natural product of this free(! )
The newspapers, too, play an impor
tant part in managing the affairs of the
community at large. With the politi
cal science of the country, they have all
in all to do; being divided into two dis
tinct parties, named respectively Ilad
icalsand Democrats they hold the
jKiwer pretty well balanced battresn
them. Even the internal affairs of the
people are managed by those same
newspapers. Advice as to agriculture,
stock raising, how to be born, and how
to many, and how to die, is given in
every number of those monitors of mo
rality. Every little town and village
has its corrcsiondcnt also, who imagines
that his duty consists in writing up per
sonalities concerning the community
with which he associate?. If Miss so
and so visits a friend, it Is duly chron
icled, and appears in the next issue of
the county newspaper. If this same
Miss happens to have a slight head
ache, that same is recorded also, and
even if that Miss would go to well,
any where, the scribbling wretch, who
dads in personalities, would think it a
duty to have it published in next
week's paper. Tim offense, which
would be punished in ourcountryby the
mild infliction of the "bastinado," is
perpetrated here with impunity, and
those of" Romeo PinksUifiY' arc consid
ered by all, but the injured person, as
wits of the first magnitude.
Besides th-j secular, they have their
religious newspapers also, of which I
will speak slitrhtlv in ray next. Until
then, may your shadow grow no lass.
Ali Bk.v II.vssax.
Millwood, Oct. 11th 1875.
Flt.1I LOUIS V IM,E.
Louisville, Ky., Oet. 11.
Editor Hbrvi.d: Outside of (he con
linual wrangling over the Mayoralty can
va;s, there is little to disturb the quiet of
The favored one, who arc now on the
topmost part of the wheel of prosperity
are looking forward with pleasure in an
ticipation of the winter's gayeties, while
the lees favored are considering the ques
tion, hov to live through the winter with
out Buffering from cold and hunger. "God
help the rich, the poor can beg,1' and
many of them do begin vain for a mere
pittance, while hundreds are spent in di.s
If the winter proves severe there will
undoubtedly be great suffering in Louis
ville. Fuel is cheap, thanks to the Pa-
ducah road and that will ease the bur
den of many a poor man. Coal is now
selling for eleven cents, delivered; as clieai
as you can buy it in your own town of
I have had many letters from old friends
and neighbors, asking about the chances
for employment in the citv. To all such
I would like to give this little bit of ad
vice; stay away. Therein something fas
cinating about the city that entices the
unsophisticated, like the light ot the can
die attracts the lly, and with like resiilis.
While it is true that the wugcsof mechan
ics arc often higher than in the country
their expenses are proportionately greater,
aud t'e wages of ordinary laborers are
not so good, all things considered, as arc
generally paid to good farm hands. Take
the employees of the Louisville Transfer
Co., for instance, they get forty dollars per
month, whicti after deducting board,
washing and numerous other little expert
scs, leaves them perhaps twelve dollars,
for working about (sixteen hours a day for
thirty or thirty-one days, as Lite case
may be, in all kimli of weather, liail
road employees are about the same, aud
all labor under several task masters. Tht
same might be said of all classes ot labor
era in the city.
It is a good place to spend money, to
dissipate and become demoralized gener
ally, but if you want to live happily, stay
in the country, where your wants are few
and easily supplied, where neighbors are
neighbors indeed, and if you don't tee so
much of the glitter and glare of wealth
and fashion as you do iu the city, your
mind and morals are all the better.
have lived in the country, got fifty dollars
a month, and lived better, was better sat
isfied, and I know 1 was better oil" moral
ly, physically and financially, than 1 am
in the city with a hundred per month.
Take this advice young men, from one who
has tried both, and stay in the countrv,
till the soil, be independent and happy.
The seed of discontent is often sown in the
minds of young men when they are sent
from their country homes to the city
schools, where their parents fondly hope
they will acquire an education superior to
that to be had in theirown community, a
hope that I firmly believe is seldom real
ized, as the young men who are schooled
in the countrv where eood teachers are
employed, are better fitted for u-cfulticss
than tbose who have been sent away to
the city, where they meet with tempta
tions, are led astray, and seeds of dis.-ipi-tion
are sown, which too often out-grow
and choke-down that little molality nnd
virtue they have left. Think of this, pa
rents, when you send your children aav
me slaves ot the whites, have become
1 . . .,1
'"" ""me, ana rcineinner nicy nave noj
your kindly admonitions to guide tltum,
are not under your control, an. I perhap-
never will be again.
I have wrilten mire than I intended ,
but this U a subject in which I feel a deep
interest, anil when I see young men. the
lower of the country flocking to the city
where their lives are often wasted, I feel
like uttering a note of warning, feeble
though it be, trusting that it may be heed
ed by such as contemplate coming to the
city to make fortunes and live a lite ol
I wrote you last week that the Mayor
alty muddle was getting tUt, tint judging
from the cannonading lastSaturJay night,
and the eloquent appeals from patriotic
fuglemen, I guess I was mistaken. The
fight at present is about as follo.vs:
Jacob's party charge that Baxter, while
Mayor, forced the Air Line road to pay
him a handsome price for a piece of
property that was not doing him any good
just then, while the Baxter faction charges
that Jacob tried to bribe a member of
the city council to vote for his favorite for
president of the hoard. These are the lead
ing charges, with numerous little mean
nesses, in fact enough to condemn any
man if he wasn't a candidate. The
charges are, perhaps, all oftiicin except
the attempted bribery, true, but this one
seems a little thin. The fact that the at
tempt was a failure, leaves a sort of vague
impression in the minds of many, thai
there is perhaps some mistake about it
after all. The etory don't harmonize, so
to speak. Citovkk.
FItO.1I ItEAVEK IA.W.
Bkavi:r Dam Ky., Oct. 12.
Nothing of importance has occurred
in our little town since our last letter.
Wc have been blessed with beautiful,
healthy weather, and the cry for quin
ine has somewhat subsided.
The fair is the talk of the day,
which will doubtless be well attended,
part, ifnotallthe week; most likely,
however, Friday will be the day.
Some fears are entertained that the
horses will be visited by the "epizo
otic" again this winter, but as yet 110
cases have been reported.
Mr. Robert Hincs brought to town
the other day, a rattlesnake ho had
killed, that measured seven feet in
length and fourteen inches around the
Taylor it Porter shipped two car
loads of fine cattle last Saturday.
Barnes & Taylor shipped seven cars
We had last week in the way of
amusements, Prof. McGaughy'a Vari
eties, which were interesting and well
The reason we have not written
since the Taylor reunion is, we loaned
your correspondent, "It" our diction
at', and couldn't spell without it, wish
he would bring it home.
The coal mines arc all iu full blast
additional miners are lining employed,
and a large amount of coal being
shipped both Etst and West.
.Ur. 1. 1J. .Nail, ot th3 iUnit?r.
llnmz Jnurivi', was in town Sunday,
Mr. O.ven M. Barber and bride,
(nee Miss Annie B. Fryrear, ofB.uto:
Nelson county, Ivy.,) aceotnptiiied by
Mr. J. M. Samuels and wife, arrived
to-day, and arc stopping at the Poyner
House. To our newly married friends
wo extend a cordial welcome; may
your stay among us be mutually pleas
ant and profitable, your path throng!:
life, be strewn with flowers, your
thoughts golden, and finally a peaceful
entrance into the "haven of rest."
Glkxnvii.lc, K, OjL 7, 1875,
Editor Uickai.d: tt is a time-honored
custom with newspaper correspondents to
give a description of the town in whicl
they are located; and your correspondent
at this place thinks that he can not make
a better beginning than by adhering to
the existing custom. Then for a brief de
scription of Olennville, which is pleas
antly situated on the Owcnsboro and Cal
boon road, aud about six miles from the
town of C.tllioon. Olennville, though not
tlio largest, is by no means the least that
bears the name of town, and, as regards
business, it rivals many, with more showy
buildings. To be convinced of this fact,
it is only necessary to listen to the cea9
less ringing of hammers and saws in the
shops belonging to Mr. J. II. Jackson
and IV F. Collins. But there is better
proof still in the way of wagons, plows,
aud other farming implements, which in
beauty and utility defy competition.
Joseph Troutman. late successor to 0,
T. Aver, keeps a fine assortment of dry-.
goods and groceries at this place; but,
friend Joe, you nre too liberal with your
gab when the ladies come to trade. Win
not the fair ones with cheap bargains, for
you rival us enough with your pleasant
smile and good looks.
Dr. E. A. Iickland, with his humor
ous voice, is in our midst, healing tlie sick
with powders ami pit's when his presence
alone fails. lint, doctor, we have a little
shake occasionally in spite of your med
icine and skill.
The ministry is nlso represented here.
Iter. I, C. Tichnor, the present pastor of
(ileiiville church, discourses with a telling
en"ect each Sunday.
1 shall have occassion to speak of the
surrounding country as well as the crop
prospect in my next letter. 1 will remark
now, lion ever, that your readers will be
a little, surprise.) when they learn that
there is a house not far from here with
nix Stories to it. I mean Frank, Ujbcrt
and the rest.
In conclusion I must add that our town
is unexcelled for pretty girls. And now
it is to tell why lite town is sometimes
called bong Falls. The young men fall
in love with girls of the town, nnd so
great is the effect, so completely arc their
heads and hearts bewildered that they
think they have had a lonj full.
S. S STAHL, Propr.
I havo recently rcntcl, refurnished and re
fitted this home up in splendid stylo. I pro
pose to keep a first-class house in erery partic
ular. I wilt also keep a good feed stable in
connection with the hotel.
TrI ENTRY PACE,
the well known barber, will kucp his shop in a
part of my publie room. The patrona -to of the
public is solicited, and satisfaction guaranteed.
Oct-B-tt S. S. STAIIL.
HOUSE AND 101
I dc;ire to rent my house and lot in the town
of Hartford. Will make reasonable terms to a
pood ten.int. For further informal! n tnquiro
of the undersigned, or John 1. U.-irri-tU
Judah A. Harrison.
Hartford Ky., October Oth, Ii7i.
If you want a good clock at a moderate
price, send for our new illustrated price list
ofSeth Thoiua clocks. Clocks securely pasked
and sent to any address at our risk on receipt
ofprico and fifty cents aitditior.nl for express
marges. Jioncy in ty bo sent sarcty by regis
tcrod fetter or express.
c. i. bauxes imo..
Jcwclers.Main sL, bt. Cth 7l!i, Lonisvillc.Ky .
wn. ii. iriMM:riM,
Takes pleasure in announcing to th? citizen
of Hartfofd aud Ohio county that he is
THE LATEST NOVELTIES
Gents' and Boys' Clothing,
B3C ats, Cap s ,
BOOTS & SHOES,
Also dealer in
I will sell very low for cash, or exi-linnge
for all kind of country produce. Jly motto
is "Quick sales an'1 small profits." not ly
MASTER COMMISSIUNEirS NOTICE.
James H. Taylor's, Adiur., plttr, )
James H. Taylor's heirs, dfts. I
All per-ons baring claims ngainit the estate
of James 11. Taylor, deceased, are requested
produce the same, properly proven to tlio un
dersigned. Master Commissioner of the Ohio
Circuit Court, nt his office in H irtford Ky.,
on or before tlio 15th day of October next, or
they will be forever Kirred.
E. II. MUHKELL, M.C.O C.C.
July 1 1, 1H75. 2!in3m
Wholesale and rotail dealers in
Staple & Fancy Dry Goods,
Boots ctb SHoss,
An 1 everything usually kept in well-regulate I
mi.-em'ile establishment.. They buy their
gol for CASH and get them at 1J0TT0M
rltluE S. hence they nre euaoiei, uy uoing an
businoss, t m lerselt any house in Ohio couny
Tl.T" O wj take this occasion to no-
LJL. CV JL.V. tify the fanners of Ohio nnd
llutler cuu.itiei, that they arc lar,;a and con.
staut bjyors of
of all descriptions, for which tluy piy the very
best marKot priejs. xaey aiso uo me targ
purchasing business in the county, alwayt pay
ing higher prices, IN CASH, than anybody
else. They ask a sluro of public pitrouage.
WJI. 1IU,I.VICK, A.T.NALI.
II VKIMWUK V .VV3.I,,
DRY i01!', (1110(1 till! 83. H VT', CAPS
UOJfS. SHOES. H KImV ARE,
Whii-h we will sell tow for cash, or exchanget
r country produce, payiug the liighes. murk
price. i y
XKW AD VERTISEMEXTi).
The next Session of this Institution will com
mence on the
Vint .Hominy in September. IS7S.
and c-jotinue Tnenty-two Weeks, under the
3I.VI.Cor Mrl VTYItK, A. II..
aided by competent Assistants. One-b.ilf of
the tuition tea will bj due at the middle of the
session, and the other half at the close.
TERMS PKil SESSION':
l'ritnary . . . . S'll.m Higher Enzlish. $20.00
Junior 15,00 Latin X- Greek. 2i.00
Incidental fee, to ba paid in advance, SI.
Special attention naid to fitin? bovs for Col
lege. Hoard can be obtained at from ?J,50 to
tf:i,0rt a week. For funli.-r information apply
to the Principal, or to the undersigned.
nw-mr e. HILL, Trustee.
BARBER HAIR DRESSER,
Would respectfully announce that he has re
turned to Hartford, and resu:ned the Barberin;
business in alt its branches, nt his old stand.
the nrst door northwest r W, II. Williams
Store, where he wilt bo happy to receive the
patronage of the publie.
LIST OF I'KICES.
Hair Cutting......... ...... ,25 cents.
Dyeing whisker and mustaches,
from 25 cts. to $1 50.
He is always at his post, an 1 ga irantees jat-
isiaction with Ins Work, n:5-5ui
Ol'EX DAY AXI) XUSHT.
ROOMS AT ONE DOLLAR A DA I
Fifth St. bet. Main and Market,
i Wu hints, J
JUST FROMTHE EAST!
with his mammoth stock of Fall and Winter
goods, consisting in part of
Men & Boys Clolhins!
ROOTS.SHOES, HAT:?, CAPS, RLAN'KETS,
COMFORTS, anl LADIEd FURS,
Also the largest assortment of
Ever brought to this market, all of wiiicli
he offers at lower prices than ever before.
of every description are always kept on
NT. "B. The verv Iili'liost innrkct
price will lie patil for feathers, hiilcs
dried lruit, hire &c.
U T . in ' w MJn ..II.
linntinc cae. Htntl fr mr
ww liinstrattd rnM LUt,
fm). r tt ahltam U attlw.
isoM JfcM.itiwruicTc. I'Um
ttM I;ifs, tivld Uwim.
titrta warriDtH. (inudtKil
hr rxir C. O.D..iuLjeft.
(ifdmrnl). fa tiimiBatia
autlaffruTtl tefur jibk.
f,r tdrtna Kr JrwrUn,
rJiilajnau.Lvquallc, Ik 7.
T U K
Tho leading ISDEPEXDUXT HBFORU
WEEKLY political newspaper in the United
States; the special a Ivocato of the interests of
Labor as agtinstCjmbined Capital; Legal Ten
der Paper Monev as agiinst Rank Issues and
the Uold Rasis Fallacy; and the Interchange
able Currency Rond as against the High Uold
Tho SUN has a corps of able correspondents
among the clearest and most jrofjuud thinkers
ui ino country.
Miscellany of tlu cliticest selection, adapted
kv 1.11 cius.vp hi re.ii.ers.
Terms, SI. 75 per yer, postpaid.
Sample copies scut free un application.
In DIANA atoms Sex Cojipanv,
JOSIX I. TISACY SOX.
UNDEKT A K E II S ,
Manufacturers and dealers in all kinds of
wooilen ruuins,lrnm the linest rosewood casket
to the cheapest pauzer colun.
All kinds of coffin trimmings constantly on
hand and for sale.
Keep a lino hearse always ready to attend
Wivpm and Buggies,
constantly on hand or made to order. Partic
ular attention given to plow stocking,
w. II. MAVZV.
MOTZY & HURT,
Manufacturers and dealers in all kinds of
woodcu coffins, burial cases and caskets at the
LOWEST POSSIBLE PUICES.
All kinds of coffin trimming on band and for
sale cheaper thau any huu.-o in town.
Wo are aUi prcpirol to do all kinds of wood
work, aiicb as making and repairing wagons.
Liiggies, A-c, on short notion and iu a good
stylo ami at as low prices as our Oraugcr
friends could ask.
We desire jour patronag. and guarantee
iitisfAJtiua. MAUZY A HURT.
KAILKOAU 'JL-IMI'J TABLK
I.ouixvlllr. l'ailuenli Jk Kotiflmoteru.
The down train for Paducah leaves Louis-
ie, ua.iy except aunuay at j:ju a. mjind r-
Cecilian Jnnetlin at
11:25 a. m.
12:25 p. m.
(irayson Springs at
Millwood at (Dinner)
Rearer Dam at
Owenshor Junction at
Nortonville Junction at
The un train for Loulsrilln t ,i v.
daily except Sunday at 4 a. in. and arrive, at
Vrtnlirllt. T . ...
7:-IO a. m.
Wensboro Junction nt
12:10 p. m.
Reaver Dam at
Cecilian Junction at
This train trail plfn.K.Mi..i:A...i x- .
lonvillewith the St. Couis and Southeastern for
Nashville, and passengers go on to the latter
city without change of ears. Sleeping ears and
reclining chairs on these trains.
Leaves Lonisvilla at fT'Oft n m n 1 i
Cecilian Junction at 8:19 nu
iitchfield at i r,
Caney ville at !Ot5
leaver Dam at ll-os "
Roeknort at ii.a tt
Owcnsboro Junction at 11:55"
forton ville i'-qj m
Leaves Taducah at 9:40 p in and arrive! at
rortoniille at Lit.
(ireenrillo at 2-4Q
wensboro Junction at t rn it
Reaver Dam at 3-.it m
Caney ville at 4;J0 tt
Cecilian Junction at 6:20 "
Louisville at j.00 "
Hartford i connected with the railroad at
Beater Dam by stage, line twice day.
These trains conneet with Cliiihrihinwn .
Ceeelian: with n.nn.l.nrn r. .
Junction, and with Eransvitle, Henderson and
.iiuuiiuv at .lorionvuie.
1). F. WniTCoan, Superintendent.
Kvansvlllr, Onrnsboro 'nhv!llr.
The Mail nl Accommodation trains are rvn
fcy the folloirlng time-table:
Owensboro at 6 00 a m 8 00 p nt
Sutherland's 6.23 7.35 "
Orow'i 630 " 7.27
Lewis' 6.48 7.16 "
Riley' 7.00 7.0i
Tiehenor's 7.10 " 6.55
Livcrmore D. 7.20 41 6.45 "
Livcrmore 7.25 " 6.40 "
Island 7.37 " 6.29
Stroud's 7.4S 617 "
S. Carrollton 8.0S " 5.57 "
L.P. iS.W.Cros'g 8.20 " 5.45
L.l'.AS.W.Dcp. 8.25 " 5.40 -
Owcnsboru at 2.00 p nt 12.00 a m
Sutherland's 2M " 11.24
Cruw'a 2.48 " 11.14 "
Lewis' 3.02 " 11.00
Riley's 3.16 " 10.46
Tiehenor's 3 30 In.32
LiiennoreD. 2.44 " 10.18 "
Livermoro 3 4S " lit. 1 2 "
Island 4.02 ' 9.53
Stroud'a 4 17 " V.44
S. Carrollton 4.40 9.20
L.P..tS.W.Cr'g 4.55 9J5
L.l'.J:.S.W.Dep. 5.00 " .00 "
Trains ron dailv. Sundays ficpled.
K. S. TRIPLETT, Uen'I Manager.
llAItTFOStl) LOOUi; XO. 12. I.O.U.T.
Meets rrgularljr every Thursday evening i
Tatlor's Hall. Transient members uf lb
rderaro cordially invited tn attend.
B. I. HERRYMAN', W. C.T.
Willii: Liuis, Vr.Srcy.
Plain s.Ii.l 18-kt. Gold Engiemri.t and
Wedding Rings furnished to order promptly;
also Set Ring-, with Amcthist. (larnet. Topaz.
Moss Agate, Pearl or Diamond settings. Plain
Cold 18-kt. Kings from $3 to $15 each. It) or
dering, measure the largest joint ef the finger
you desire fitted with a narrow piece of paper,
and send us tho paper. We inscribe any naine,
mutto, or date free of charge. Rings sent by
nail on receipt of price, or by express, with
bill to collect on delivery or goods. Money
may be sent safely by Express, Puit-oCU-o
Money Order, or Registered Letter.
RcTtr to George W. Bain.
CP. BARNES Bro
Jewelers. Main st.bt. 6th Jfc 7 tb, Louisville. Ky
J AS A. TUOIIAS, iCO. A. I-LATT.
JAN. A. '1 IIO.IIAS A CO.
Dealers in staple and fancy
Notions. Fauey OooOs, Clothing. Boots and
Shoes, Hats and Cups. A large assortment of
these goods kept constantly un hand, and wil I
be M at tbo very lowest cash price,
MASTER COMMISSIONER'S NOTICE.
Gabriel Acton's Aduirs, pitas,)
Gabriel Aetun's heirs, deft. J
All persons having claims against the estat
of Gabriel Aeton, deceased, are requested to
prodnee the same, properly proven, to tho un
dersigned. Master Commissioner of the Ohio
Circuit Court, at his office in Hartford, Ky ., on
or before the 15tb day of October next, or tbey
will be forever barred.
B. T.. MCRRELL, 3I.C.O C.C.
July 14, 1875. 2dn3m
MASTER COMMISSIONER'S NOTICE.
Ben. Duvall'j Adinr., pllff,"!
Ren. Dm all's heirs. J
All persoos haiing claims against the estate
of Rcnjamin Duvall, deceased, are requested to
produce the same, properly proven, to the un
dersigned, Master Commissioner of tb Ohio
Circuit Court, at his office in Hartford, Ky., oa
or before the 15lh day of October next, or they
will be furtver barred.
E. R. MURKELL, JI.C.O.C.C.
July 14. 1875. 28n3m
MASTER COMMISSIONER'S NOTICE.
Vui. Duke, sr.'s, Exeentors, pUffs,")
against f Equity.
Win. Duke, sr.', heirs, dfts. J
All persons having claims against the estate
of Win. Duke, sr., deceased, are requested to
produce the same, properly proven, to the un
dersigned, Master Commissioner of th Ohio
Circuit Court, at hisoffiee in Hartford, Ky., on
or before tho I5th day of October next, or they
will be forever barred.
E. R. MCRRELL, M.C.O.C.C.
July 14. 1875. 28n3m
"MASTER COMMISSIONER'S NOTICE.
E. A. Truman's Admr., pUtr,"
E. A. Truman's heirs, dfts. J
All persons having claims against the estate
ot Edmund A. Truman, deceased, are requested
to produce tbe same, properly proven, to the
understgncd. Master Commissioner of tbe Ohio
Circuit Court, at his office in Hartford, Ky.. on
or before the 15th day of October next, or thiy
will be forever barred.
E. R. MURRELL, M.C.O.C.C.
July 14, 1375. 28alm