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IS PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY MOUSING, ir the TowK op HARTFORD OHIO COCXTT, KESTCCKY, DV JOHN P. BARRETT & CO., at Tin mice op ST Tun Dollars a Year in Adcance.-Si Job work of every description done with neatness and dispatch, at city prices. We have a fall lino of job types, and solicit the patronage of the business eommnnity. The jmtage on ecery cojiy of The Herald it prepaid at thit office. Our Imnt of tnbtcription ore f 2 00 per year, intariably in adrance. .Should the paper tutptnd publication, from any eaute, during lie 'year, ire irii refund tie money due on tnbtcription, or furnith tub'cri lert for t?ie unexpired term trith any paper of the tame price they may telect. Adpertitemmt of butinea men are tolieited; except thote of taloon keeper and dealer! in in toxicating liqnort, tehiek ice mil not admit to our colnmnt vnder any eircunutancet. All communication! and contribution! for pub lication mutt be addretced to tie Editor. Communication! in regard to advertiiing,an d job be nddretted to the Publithcrt. TnK HeeaLD Printing company contiitt of WaLTACK GnCRLLT, Editor, J NO. 1". 1IAEKETT Jlutinett Manager, andJouv L. Case, Foreman of Xetepaper and job Office. WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 13, 1875.; JNO. P. BARRETT, Local Editor. Sleet yesterday morning. Prayer meeting to-night. Good Templars lodge to-morrow night. Mite meeting at Sir. W. C. Chapman's Friday night. Lizzie Collins, a nagro woman aged 10S years, died at Curdaville, on tie 3rd inst. The county Assessor begins his listing today. Just received, a fine lot of prints, at S cents, at E. Suall's. The boys and girls have been enjoying "lashins of fun," for several days past, in skating. Miss Emma Uaynes will please accept the thanks of the Herald "press gang" for her kindly present of Saturday. The child of a colored couple named Hathaway, in Daviess county, was sinoth end to death in bed one night last week The Louisville packets will hereafter leave Owcnsboro at 10:30 o'clock ever niplit. Mr. Wm. Robertson, of Daviess coun ty, had four daughters and one son to mar ry, all during the same week, recently. Intemperance and i-.K6ur; caused the tleath of .Andrew Ilebncr, at Owen6boro, Thursday night. The cold snap of the latter part of last week was a godsend to the ice-harvest ers. Nearly all of our lawyers hied them off to Calhoon last week, where the circuit court is in session. Twelve degrees below zero was the register of the thermometer Friday night at 12 o'clock. It registered nine degrees at daylight Saturday morning. Sim. King, the driver of the Hartford and Beaver Dam stage, had both feet se- vercly frost-bitten during his return trip Saturday afternoon. Saturday, a brakeman on the down train from Louisville, was discovered, when near Muldraugh's Hill, to be very nearly frozen to death. It took some time and a deal of rubbing to restore the circulation. A protracted meeting uuder the auspi ces of our Baptist friends, will be inaugu rated in the course of three weeks. The resident pastor, Elder Swindler, will conduct the meeting, assisted bv Elders Coleman and Peay. The regular stated meeting of the M. ,1 Church, South, will be held next Sat urday and Sunday. It is hoped and ex pected that all the members of the church will be prompt and regular in their at tendance. Our local editor, who is "a limb of the law," was absent for several days attend ing the Calhoon court, and left his de- partmenl in charge of the "Devil," which will account for its unusual excellence this week. The Mite Society met for the first time tins winter, on Friday night, at Dr. '. Wayne Grifhns. A goodly number of young people attended, and we passed very enjoyable evening. Mr. Elijah Wil liams was elected custodian of the mites, and had the pleasure of pocketing a neat little sum. The society will meet next tnday night at the residence of Mr. W C Chapman. TO Whom It May Concern! The members and friends of the Hart ford congregation of the Methodist Epis copal Church, bouth, are hereby earnest' ly requested to meet at the Methodist Church in Hartford on next Saturday evening, January 10, at 7 o clock, as bu siuess of importance to said congregation fts well as to the community will be trans acted. B. A. CcsDirr, Pastor. January 11, 1874. The first number of The IIeeami issued on the birthday of our charm little friend. Miss Lizzie Walker. T ing That night she entertained her little playfellows lows also witn a candy pulhns. and. as we had selected the auspicious occasion as the na- wi nay oi our paper, she sent us morning a charming little letter and next lots :tter or candy of her own pulling. The letter and the candy won our affections, are now Miss Lizzie'e sweetheart. Wc Mr. Sam. K. Cox, our worlliy county clerk, had a streak of bad luck last week. wo marriage licenses were returned to im endorsed, "No property found." The als "flickered'' in both instances. Sam. doesn't know what to make of it The fact is, he uses the Boiling form. They were never known to stick. If he will get us to print his license blanks we'll warrant that half the young people in the county will get married before the Fourth of July, Absconded. William Wilson, who lived near Ro- sine, in tins county, was imiictcu uy uie last grand jury for adultery with a widow woman named Turner. Wilson confessed judgment, and was fined 150. Wilson ing a man of property, the sheriff con fided in his word that he would return to town on last Monday and pay his line. The sheriff was called awav from town, and left the necessary papers with the :ounty clerk to fix matters up when Wil son presented himself. But Wilson failed to come to time. Instead of keeping bis word with the too-confiding officer who let him go home instead of locking him in jail, he loaded up a wagon with his household goods and the widow Tur ner, and struck a bee-line for Tennessee. tnrccnyofn Gnu. Thursday night, at Beaver Dam, a shotgun was stolen from the store-room of Samuels & Barber. A man named Allen, who resides in the neighborhood of Cromwell, and who was in Beaver Dam on a spree with two other men, offered to sell a gun of -the description of the one stolen to another party, that night or next morning. This fact coming to the ears of Samuels & Barber, they swore out a warrant agaiont Allen, and he was ar rested during the day Friday by town marshal Blankeuship, of Beaver Dam. His examining trial before police judge Cooper, of that place, was to have been held Saturday, but Allen's attorney, E Walker, Esq., of our town, obtained a change of venue to Hartford, and the ac cused was brought to town late Saturday evening and lodged in jail. He was brought before Judge Gregory Monday, but the party to whom he offered to sell a gun, not being in court, the county tit- torney asked a postponement for a couple of days in older to secure his attendance. flie request was granted, and the exam- nation postponed until to-day. In lc fault of bail the accused was remanded to the custody of the jailer for safe keeping. Why MM? It docs seem to us that a community abounding in literary talent like that of Hartford, could xiford a literary society or club. Our professional gentlemen arc above the average intellectually, many of them are capital debaters, and all of them good writers. Wc have ninny lrulipa who can and do write charmingly. Our young pt-ople growing up arc studious in their nclinations and habits. Literary culture a saving grace to any people. Ignorance is the hot-bed of crime and immorality. Crime is almost unknown to cultivated in tcllecte, nud vice scarcly ever ootaina a hold on an enlightened mind. By form ing ourselves into a society, to meet one evening in each week, and debate ques tiong, read sketches, essays, poems, eta, we not only couldpass the time pleasant but profitably. We would improve and instruct each other, while we instruct ed and amused, those who came to hear us. Why not organize a Lyceum? What say you, everybody? Attempt to Burn ont of Jail. Our county jail at present contains two inmates Chinn, charged with horse stealing, and Allen, accused of the larcenv of a eun. Thcv occupied what used to be known as the "debtor's room." Sunday, about noon, Mrs. Wise, the wife of the jailer, heard a noise in the room that aroused a suspicion that the prisoners were attempting to escape. She called Mr. Wise's attention to the noise, and he promptly repaired to the room occupied by the two men, gun in hand, and de- manded to know what was utt. Both plead, ignorance of anything unusual, Allen was standing at the r.iudow evi dently on picket duty. Chinn was seated at the fire and threw something he held in his hand behind the grate as Mr. Wise entered the apartment. The jailer asked him what he 'was doing there. He replied, "I was measurim: to see how far down this hole goes." "What was you mcasur ing it with?" "A straw," was the reply. A quick glance around the room showed him that a small iron rod that "had been fattened on the ceiling for tome purpose was missing. Presenting his gun at Chinn, he demanded to know what it was that he threw behind the lire. The pris oner declared that it was nothinz. Mr. Wise assured him that he would shoot him if he did not produce whatever it was, Chinn saw that the jailer would not bear fooling with, and fished out the missin rod of iron. An examination of the prem ises disclosed the fact that the prisoners were engaged in burning the casement, with the heated iron, around where the ends of the bars that secure the window were fastened in it Of course he removed everything from the room that could be put to a like use, and left the prisoners to dream of-tlic liberty they had begun work mg to attain a little too early in the day. If Andrew Johnson had trampled the constitution under foot like Grant; if he liad been guilty of one half the crimes an usurpations of jiower that have covered Grants administration with infamv: h would have been unceremoniously denocd from office by the Itadical Congress that upholds Grant in his deviltry. He came from the wrong side of the Ohio. jr nr it i t ii ivir. jMicnanan ueaci were alive to- uay, ne could blush over his rhyming lo plication of beastly Phil. Sheridan." Andy Johnson on KhcritZai!. Nashville Specia', 7th, t. tho N. T. Herald I have just had a talk with ex-President Johnson on the Louisiana imbroglio. In response to interrogatories propounded he said: "The action of General Phil. Sheridan in ejecting the Louisiana Legis lature is a piece of high handed usurpa tion and as such it ought and will receive the condemnation of the whole country. It is subserving: civil to military power. It is an unwarrantable and ungenerous departure from the organic law upon which our republican government U foun ded. This is a matter to be looked upon from our sectional standpoint, but entire ly in a national light There is but one grave fact staring us in the face, and that is embraced in three word?, "unwarrant able usurpation ol power." The false step taken bv President Grant and Sheri dan has no precedent in the history of our Government " Sheridan attempted to create the eame sort of devilment in Lou- siana when I wa3 President, but I at once cut short his untoward, unwise and reckless proceeding by peremptorally re moving him, by order of August 23, 1807, from New Orleans to Fort Leavenworth, and turned his command over to General Hancock, who, on assuming command. issued ft proclamation or paper which was satisfactory to the whole country, proper ly setting forth that the military was subservient to the civil law, all of which was a direct opposition toShendaim poli cy, uencral Hancock a policy won tne respect of the people, and with the de parture of Sheridan all agitation ceased and peace reigned. It was about the re moval or blieridan that Uenertil Uratil and mvself had a warm controversy, in f-whlch -it vmt belicVeTTby tho whole country that I got the better of him. aly Cabinet were astounded to remove Sheridan in the face of his then existing military reputation. Some of them thought it would never do to take such a stand. The Cabinet was divided on the pro)osition; but I told them that if it turned the Government upside down Sheridan nor any other General should usurp the civil authority and trample it ignomiously under foot There is a par allel case to that which has just occurred in Louisiana. It happened in Tennessee n July, 18GG. "Many of the members of the Legisla ture here had absented themselves. Gen. Holmes was induced to make applica tion to .General Grant for authority to aid in organizing the Lcgi&lature, which was refused. 1 had no authority or pow er whatever to interfere, the State having exclusive jurisdiction over the matter, that tc interfere .vould be a usurpation of power,, placiifg the military above the civil authorities, and in utter contempt of the constitution and the laws. The consequence was the affair was not Jong alter sctted by tne state auinoriues, arm there was no more trouble. People in the South should act discreetly. Begard. inc the Louisiana usurpation Mr. John son said that Grant and Sheridan should be temperate in all they say and do, and the people should look to the North and West lo come forward and aid in the res toration of the government and constitu tional authority. The whole country is justly indignant, and Louisiana will have her wrongs righted. ' SUKIllDAS's FORMlX. REMOVAL. The following -is the dispatch referred to regarding the removal of of Sheridan: WAsmxfiTOV. August 2(3, 1807. "Major General P. H. Sheridan will at once turn over his present com man J to the officer next m rank to himself and, proceeding without delay to Fort Leaven worth, Jvan., will relieve Alujor General Hancock of the command of the Depart ment of the Missouri. ANDREW JOHNSON. U. S. Grant, Secretary of War ad interim.'! The Old Story. A Lexington correspondent of the Cour ier-Jotirnal furnishes tho following resume of the facts attending the murder of Shaw at Lexington by young Uolloway. It will be seen that it is hut a repetition of the old story, that dissipation the throwing away of good name, reputation, life itself was at the bottom of it all. Holloway, belonging to a wealthy family, and being tried at Lexington, was, of course, admit ted to bail. The event of the last week has been the shooting of Joseph Shaw, at the St. Nich olas Hotel, by a young Holloway, and his subsequent trial and recognition on a bail-bond ol 0,UUU. with Col. K G. Bur ton, of Richmond, and Mr. Bedinger, his brother-in-law, and a Mr. Lync of Hen dercon, as his sureties, to answer at the next term of the Fayette Circuit Court. The tragical death of Shaw, who, not withstanding his faults, was a general lavonle, because ot his amiable cliarac- ter, his good-natured wit and bonhomie. excited a feeling of mingled surprise and regret. It was difficult to identify such a character with the unfortunate actor in such a scene. On the other hand, Robert Uollowny, a young man not yet arrived at the years of maturity, was not rashly to be condemned, the examining trial has taken place, and the facts lully elic ited. It is the old story in a new guise, Women and wine did the mischief. Both young men, it would seem, became victims to the fascinations and allurements of a scarlet woman calling herself Fran kic Stetson, about whom they had a dif ficulty months ago, and who appeared in court and swore mat aiiaw had repeated' ly threatened the life of ilolloway, the last time on the very day ol the shooting. and thbt she had communicated the men ace (p him orally and by note. Her testi mony regarding the threats was corrobor ated, by another of the same frail sister hood. It was also proved that Gus.- Shaw drank freely during the day, and that when he eutered the saloon and saw- young Ilolloway there he went out, and, arming himsell with a pistol, returned, after which the shooting occurred. But I will not dwell further on this unhappy ineme. 3Iiu-l Yonr Tools. You can easily mark your namo upon steel by a process called etching. Coat over tho tools with a thin layer of wax or hard tallow. by Crst warminjrtho t tctl and rubbing on tho wax, warm until u uuvr ana let it cool. When hard, mark your namo through the wax with a graver and apply tomo aquafortia (nitric acnl) ; aftor a few ianmonts wash off tlio acid thoroughly with water, warm tho metal cnongh to melt tho wax, and wipe it olf wiiu a sou rag. mo loiters will lie found ctcllcu into tho steel. Happy are the families where the gov ernment of parents is the reign of affec tion", and the obedience of the children the submission of love. The violet grows low and covers itself with its own tears, and of all flowers yields the sweetest fragrance. Such humility. l'OI'UI-AK IXDSGXA'MO V. Immense Iudisnsitioii Tloetitif; in Xc-.v Yorl. New York, Jan. 11. The indignation meeting held in Coopsr Institute to-night to denounce the outrages against the po litical rights ol' the people of Louisiana was one of the most remarkable events of the kind ever witnessed in this city, in point of numbers and enthusiasm. The doors were open half an hour before the usual time. The rush was terrific, and at a quarter past seven room could not be had (n the great hall. THE SIHCTIfta CALLf.P TO ORDER. August Belmont called the meeting to order, and proposed Mayor Wickham as chairman. DISPATCn from gov. ji'rserv. Mr. Wickham took the chair and said he had just been handed a dispatch from our suffering brethren in the South, and he asked their attention to it: "Louisiana sends greetings to night Her people will not be goaded into con flict with the United States troops. The committee is preparing evidence to refute the slanders of Sheridan. We rely on the moral support of our sister States to restore to us, as American freemen, our right of self government." Immense ap plause. J The reading of the dispatch, which was signed by John McEnery, Governor, and other officials was followed by im mense applause. REMARKS OF MR. BRVANT. Win. Cullcn Bryant then addressed the meeting. He said: TlnV.ridg" "S'lt- inter meddle in the affairs of a State, save in two cases, first lo protect the state from nvasion, and secondly on the application of the Legislature, or the Executive when the Legislature can not be convened, to protect the State against domestic vi olence. The wrong done has no possible extenuation. I regard this question solely. as a solemn question of Constitu tional law. No matter who desired the nterfcrence of the military, it should not have bcen given but in the way of the Constitution. Otherwise it is an act from which no citizen has a right to withhold his condemnation. It must be rebuked the instant it is perpetrated. The evil must be crushed in its infancy. while its bones are yet in the gristle, and before it becomes formidable, as a prcc edent These practices, which contemplate the subjection ol local politics to the federal authorities by the exercise of the military power, must be denounced, must be stopped, must be broken up forever. A list of vice presidents was then read. among whom was Wm. M. Dodge.White- law Reid, Simon Sterne, Peter Cooper, Wm. CuIIen .Bryant, Uhatlcs U Uonncr, and about seven others. REMARKS OF SIR. E7ART3. Hon Vm. M. Evarts, the next speaker, was received with cheers. lie said the sole intervention of the Federal au thority within the province of State au thority is to suppress violence; and that olhce even it shall not assume except when invited bv the Legislature of the State. And in no casual condition that the Legislature is not in session can the governor represent the legislature in the demand, but only on the condition that thev cannot be convened. Jsow, then. bv the constitution of Louisiana, the Leg islature was in session, and the Governor Iiad.no power, had no right, to represent that state in a demand for intervention by the Federal authorities. It is only in in surrection, or that .degree of violence which apprngghgs-insurrrrt'n m p.lrpp.t,. that the constitution ol the united Slates has provided for this intervention, and it is only in support of such intervention that the legislation of the Congress of 1795 and 1S07 armed the President with the authority. lie thought the constitu tion set forth that, when a riot was im minent, a proclamation should be issued. If, when the late election was held, armed bands intimidated voters, then was the time for the President of the United States to interfere. This attempt to con trol the Legislature struck at the very soul of republicon form of government. The people should know and teach their rulers that all their olhcers were only in their positions to act in accordance with law. Mr. Evarts was followed by Hon: James S. Thavcr. Hon wm. E. Dodge. George Ticknor Curtis and Ex-Governor Solomon, after which the meeting adjourned. GREAT BIMUIHS To bo had during the next SO days, in DRY GOODS, BOOTS, SHOES ATS, GAPS AND STOTIOETS. We are determine-! to clnso out in order to mate room for our Spring Stock. L. RO.SUN I3ERQ & I3E0. All hinds of Country Produce taken in ex change tor goods. janl3 4W .1Z.ONZO taymm:, FuiliionaUc Barber and Hair Cutler, HARTFORD, KY. Shop, on Market street, two doors north o )ho trow House. nol tt E. HMAIASH TEASE PALAC1 HARTFORD, KY Dealer in Staple cul Fancy Dry Gooih, flcnts and boys custom mado A No. 1 stock of BOOTS AN D SHOES, HATS AND CAPS, FURNISH INO (J00D3, CLOAKS, BLANKETS, FURS, NOTIONS, AC. I also keep a largo and oil selected stock of Ladies' Dress Goods, Sold nt Xcw Vorli 1'riccs. All kiudj of COUNTRY PRODUCE JjiMight at the highest market price. VjMJ. lf. (.'ICKCOKY. (County Judge.) ATT OR NE Y AT LA W, HArrrroKD, ky. Prompt attention civen to tho collection of claims. Ofiicc in 'ho courthouse. JFSSK E. FOfiLF, Hartford, Ky. W. If. SWIESEV, Owenaboro, Ky. FOGLE & MVCEXBY, A T T O H NE YS A T L A W, IIAHTFOUD, KY. AVill practice their profession in Ohio ami ailjoinin counties and in the Courtof Appeals. OSico on Market street, near courthouse! JOH.V C TOW-VSIiXD. (Formerly County Judge,) ATTORNEY AT LAW, IIAUTFOItD, KY. Will practice in all tho courts of Ohio county and the circuit courts of tho 5th judicial dis trict. Uu'inesa solicited and prompt attention guaranteed. ATT OR NE Y AT LA W, anofKeai lislate Agosr; HARTFORD, KENTUCKY. Prompt attention given to tho collection of claims. Will buy, sell, lease, or rent lands or mineral privileges on reasonable terms. Will wnto deeds, mortgages, leases. Ac., and at tend to listing and nayinz taxes on lands be longing to non-residents, r. P. JIORGAX, o. C. WEDDiSG. MOISGAN cfciWEDlHXG, A TTORNEYS AT LA W, . HARTFORD, KY. (Oflico west of courthouse over Uardniek A Stall s store. Will practico in inferior and superior courts oi mis commonweaun Special attention given to cases in bank ruptcy. F. P. Morgan is also examiner, and will take depositions eorrccily will bo ready to oblige an parties at ail limes. nCKRr D. StcnESBT, SAM. E. BILL McIIEXItY A IHL,I A TTOItXE YS A- CO UXSELLORSA TLA Y. HARTFORD, KY. Will practico in Ohio and adjoining counties. ana in tbo Court of Appeals of Kentucky. not ly. I. Ii. FKEXCII. ATTORNEY AT LAW. AXD SlIAL ESTATE AGENT, . HARTFORD, KENTUCKY. Prompt attention given to the collodion of claims. Will practice in all tho courts of Ohio and adjoining counties. Will buy, sell. lease, or rent real estate or mineral privileges on rcasonablo terms. nol ly E. D. WALZER, E. C. DCBBABD. TV.VI.KElt & IICBUAKD, A 2 TOR'NE YS AT LA W, ASD BEAL ESTATE AGENT, . HARTFORD, KENTUCKY. nol la E. V. IIAKXETT, PRACTICAL SURVEYOR, HARTFORD, KY. Would respectfully announce to the pcoplo of Ohio county that he is prepared, at all times, to uo any Kinu oi surveying, running lines, laying oil lands ana lots, .Vc. at shoil notice. terms rcasonablo and to suit times. nol 2m J. F. COLLINS, DEALER IM GROCERIES, COFECTIONERIES, &c, &c. C0UNTKY PRODUCE Bought at The JIigliatMarl:d 1'ricc. Rsmcmbcr the place, west side public square. opposite mo court nuuse, uuruuru, njr. .i . i iTr, T nol ly. JOSEVII VAVGIIT, BLACKSMITH, HARTFORD, KY. All kinds of Blacksmithing clone in good style and at tbo lowest pneo forcash only, JIORSE-SHOEING. made a specialty. Will shoo all round for $1 25 nofly WM. UAEDWICK, A. T. SAL! IIAP.IUICK & NALL, SEALERS IN DRY C500DS, OROCERIKS, HATS, CAPS; BOOTS, SllOlIS, HARDWARE, QUEENSWARE, Jtc. Which wc will sell low for cash, or exchango for country produce, paping the highest market price. nol ly Z. WAYNE GRIFFIN, HARTFORD, KY. Dealer in Drugs, Medicines and Cltcmicak, Fino Toilet Soaps, Fancy Hair and Tooth Brush cs, Perfumery and Fancy Toilet Articles, Trusses and Shoulder Braces, Garden Sl. Puro Wines and Liquors for medical purposes 1'ainls, Oils, Varnishes, Dyc'StuJfs, Letter-paper, Pens, Ink, Envelopes, Glas rutty, Uarboii oil, Lamps and Luunncys. Physicians' peunded. prescriptions accurately com nol ly Notice. The Ohio Co. council. P. nf lf will -i the Court-houe, in Hartford, on the 2Dih ilav of annary, ISu.atlO o'clock a.m. All!ele- 3 IlrP (.TTwtoil In ntl.i..l . I T T t 1 sates im us fclivfu Will UU iportantjbusiness to attend to.. J. W. BARNETT. By order of Sprrrtnry, pro tern. STEPHEN WOODWARD, O. .i P. O. It. I t:iiItY.1IA.V, Fashionable Tailor, HARTFORD, KY. Ha..- Pants and Vest3 cnt, made and re. paired in the best stylo at tho lowest prices. THE CKOW HOUSE, Opposite tho Courthouso HARTFORD, KY. AURIIT A HUDSON, .... Pkopkictoes. Comfortable low prices. The traveling public are respect fully invited to give ns a share of patronage. Ercrr exertion Tnniln tn r,mVi- -mt. r..c... able. STAGE tlXE. V&npht .!- TTnfltnn film .n day between Hartford and Beaver Dam. morn- mS Mu i-vciung, connecting nun all pas;en- l-er trains nn thn T. 1 .t Q.... il. ...... : i road. Passengers set down wherever they do sirc. nul w - j JAS. A. THOMAS, GEO. A. FLATT. JAS. A. THOMAS & CO. HARTFORD, KY. Dealers in staplo and fancy DRY GOODS, Notions, Fancy Goods. Clothing. BooLi and Shoes, HaU and Caps.- A largo assortment of incso goous Kept, constantly on band, and will bo sold at the very lowest cash price. jso. p. imm k co., Newspaper, Book, AND JOB PRINTING, Corner Court Place and Piccadilly street. HARTFORD, KY. All ordors promptly executed. Special at- ntion given to orders by mail. Wi price list. Address JOHN P. BARRETT k CO., Job A'rinters, Hartford, Ky. JOIIX P. TlMCY fc SOX. UNDERTAKERS, HARTFORD, KY. Manufacturers and dealers In all kinds of wooden coffins, from the finest rose wood casket to the cheapest pauper coffin. All kinds of coffin trimmings constantly on hand and for sale. Keen a fine hcarso always ready to attend iauerais. Wagons and Buggies, constantly on hand or mado to order. Fartic ular attention given to plow stocking. nol ly J. F. YAGER, Sale and Livery SlaHe, HARTFORD, KY. I desirs to Inform the citizens of Hartford and vicinity that 1 am'prep'ared to furnish Sad dleand Harness Stock, Buggiesand conveyan ces of all kinds on tho most reasonable terms. Horses taken to feed or board by the day, week or xnontn. A liberal snare of patrcnago solid ted. nol ly WM. II. WILLIAMS, Dealer in , DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, Uardicare, Qucaisicare, Huts and Caps, Boots and Slioei. Also dealers in Leaf Tobacco, I HARTFORD, KY. I will sell very low for cash, or exchange for all kinds of country produce. My mono is "yuict sales an-', small profits. nol ly HOUSEHOLD AND KITCHEN FURNITURE For Sale. I have tho following articles for sale which I will sell low for cash, or on timo for note bearing interest and well secured, viz. 1 fine tin sett, 1 parlor shovel and tonrrs. oil cloth for table (5 yardi). 1 lar-o clothca basket, I marblo top center table. 1 tin slon bucket, 2 fly brushes, 1 wa?h pan, 1 pepper I mm, - gram icuui-rg, i grate, l lot ot window, blinds, 3 candle sticks, 2 china spttteor: i, 1 small garden hoc, 1 largo garden hoa, 1 garden rake, 1 t-oflco pot, a lot of tin plates, pio and cake pans,;i patent washing machine, 1 patent Churn dasher, 1 meal tcive, 1 cotton bel cord 1 pair coal grabs, 3 lard cans., I pair Cro irons, 1 pair counter scales, i barrel ..f alt,l liuneli cane to bottom chairs, 1 tin bucket, 1 set cano bottom chairs, 1 dining-room chair, 2 stools. 2 fancy parlor screens mantle and grates, and several other articles tee numerous to neuiioD. If thesj things are not sold at private sale I will sell atjpublie auction on Monday the 1st day of February, 1875. . ' JCQIN P. BARRETT. l. i. tvoi:it.i;i:, BOOT 4 SHOEMAKER. HARTFORD, KENTUCKY. Repairing neatly and promptly done. RErRESKSTATIVE AND CIIAS1P- IOS OF AMERICAN ACT TAiTU rEoar-Ecrus for 1875 eigiith year. . THIS -A-LUIE THE ART JOURNAL OF AMERICA, ISSCtS aOSTHLT. MAONIFICANT CONCEPTION WON DERFULLY CARRIED OUT. The necessity of a nonular medium forth representation of the productions of our great arusis lias always occn recognized, ana mxny attempts havo been mado to meet the want The successive failures which have so invariably ioiiowcu cacn attempt in mis country to establish-an art journal, did not ptoje tho indiffee ence of the people of America to the claims of high art. So soon as a proper appreciation of tho want and an ability to meet it were shown. tho public at once rallied with enthusiasm to its support, and tne result was a rreat artistic and commercial triumph THE ALDINE. lno Aldino wnlle issued with all of tho rt-ru- larltT. has none of the temporary or tiuulv in terests eharacterlstio of ordinary periodicals. It is an elegant miscellany of nure. lic-ht. and graceful literature and a collection of pictures. us rarest collection oi artistic skill, in black and white. Althonga each succeeding number affords a fresh pleasure to its friends, tho real value and beauty ot Tho Aldine will be most appreciated after it is bound op at the close of ne year, n nue otner publications may claim uperior cheapness, as compared with rivals of a similar class. The Aldine is a unique and original conception alone and nnapnroaehed absolutely without competition In price or cnaracier. auo possessor oi a complete vol ume cannot duplicate the quantity of fine pa per and engravings in any other shape or num ber ot volumes, jor ten timet tit cctl; ana then, there it the chromo, betidetl The national feature of The AId:ne must bo taken In no narrow sense. True art is cosmo politan. While The Aldine is a strictly Ameri- an institution, it docs not confine itseir to the eprodnction of native art. Its mission Is to cultivate a broad and appreciative art taste, one that will discriminate on grounds of intrinsic merit. Thus, while pleadingbefore the patrons of The Aldine, as a leading characteristic, the productions of tne most noted American artists, attention will always be given to specimens from foreign masters, giving subscribers all the pleasure and instruction obtainable from horns or foreign sources. The artistic illustration or American scenery. original with The Aldine is an important fea ture, and its magnificent plates are of a size more appropriato to the satisfactory treatment of details than can be afforded by any Inferior page. Thejadiciouslnterspcrsion of landscape, marine, figure and animal subjects, sustain an unabated interest, impossible where the seopo of the work confines the artist too closely to a ingle style or subject. Xne literature of Tne Aldine is a light and graceful accompaniment, worthy of the artistic features, with only such. technical disquisitions as do cot interfere with the popular interest or tne work. PREMIUM FOR 1875. Every subsciber for 1S75 will receive a beau tiful portrait, in oil colors, of the same noble dog whose picture in a former issue attracted so much attention. "Maris Unselfish Friend" will be welcome to every home. Everybody loves such a dog, and the portrait is executed so true to the life, that it seems tho veritable presence of the animal itself. The Rev. T. Da Witt Talmage tells that bis own Newfoundland dog (the finest in Brooklyn) barks at it. Al though to natural, no one who tees this pre mium chromo will have the slightest fear of being bitten. Kesides the chromo every advance subscriber to The Aldine for 1S75 is constituted a member and entitled to the privileges of THE ALDLNE ART UNION. The Union owns the originals oXall The Al dino pictures, which with other paintings and engravings, are to be distributed among the members. To every series of 5,000 subscribers 100 different pieces, valued at over $2,500, are distributed as soon as the series is full, and the awards of each series as made, are to be pub- usnea in tne next tueceaing issue or Abe Al dine. This feature only applies to subscribers who pay for one year In advance. Full partic ulars in circular sent on application inclosing a stamp. TERMS: One Subscription, entitling to The Aldine one year, the vnromo, and the Art Union, Six Dollars per annum, In Advance. (No charge for postage.) Specimen copies of The Aldine, 50 cents The Aldine will hereaiter be obtainable only by subscription. There will be no reduced or club rates; cash for subscriptions must be sent the publishers direct or banded to the local canvasser, without responsibility to tho pub lisher, except in eases where the certificate is given, bearing the fac- simile signature of Jas. Sorros, President. CANVASSERS WANTED. Any nerson wishing to t n, rrnmnentlv m.m a. local canvasser, will receive full and prompt in formation by applying to THE ALDINE COMPANY, S3 Maiden-Lone, New York. Unqucstionvlly the lest Sustained Work of the kind in the U'oriZ. HARPER'S MAGAZINE. ILLUSTRATED. Xoticet of the Prat. The ever increasing circulatioa of this ex cellent monthly proves its continued adapta tion to popular desires and needs. Indeed, when we think into how many homes it pene trates every month, wo must consider it ss en tertainers, of the peblie mind, for its vast popu larity has been won no by appeal to stupid pro-ju-dices or depraved tastes. Bntton Globe. The character which thir Magazine possesses for variety, enterprise, artistic wealth, and literary culture that has kept pace with, if it has not led the times, should cnuto its con ductors to regard it with justifiable compla cency. It also entitles tbern to a great claim upon the public gratitude. The Magazine has. tlono good, and not evil, all the days of its, life. JJrootlyn Eitgle TERMS. Poitage Free to all Subierilen i tie United Htnttt. Harper's SIajytilne, one year .......J4 00 4 00 inoiunes prepayment of V. S. postoge by tho publisher. Subscriptions to Harper's Magszine,Weckly, and Bai-tr, tocneaddrrss fur one year, $10 CO: or, two or iiarpcr s i'crio-Jicals, to oo ad dress for one year, S7 03: postage free. An extra cupy cTeitber the MagazineWeek ly. or Bazar, will be supplied giatiyfor every club of five subieiibers at ti OOieaeb, in one remittance; or fix copies fox J 20 00, without extra copy: postage free. Eaci unubert eon be tvpplied at eltg titte. A complete set of of Harper's ?.Ia-azine, now comprising 19 Volumes, In neat cloth blndictr. will be sent by express, freight at expense nf purchaser, for 2 25 pey volume. Single vol umes, by mail, postpaid, $3 0l. Cloth rats, far binding, 58 cents, bv mail, postpaid. Addicts HARPER A BOTHERS. . New Neck.