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i 18 "PUBLISHED 4 EVERY WEDNESDAY MORNING, 1 TBI towk or HARTFORD, OHIO COUXIT, KENTCCKT, BT JOHN P. BA.RRETT & CO., AT THE TRICE OP Two Dotian a Year in Advance.Xca Job work of erery description done with Ee Linen and dispatch, at city price. We have a fall Una of job typei, and lolicit the patronage of the baiinen community. The pottage on erery copy of Tbc IIeialD it prepaid at tkie office. 0r (emu of eubtcriplion art $2 00 per year, innariabty in advance. Should te paper eurpwd publication, from mny caute, during ike year, ire iei7 refund the money due on eubnription, or furnith tubtcri ten for the unexpired term tcith any paper of the eame price they may.tclect. Aacertitemente of butineit men are lolieited; xeept thoee of taloon heepert and dealere in in toxicating liquort, irAt'c we vill not admit to our eolumnt under any circumttancet. All communication! and eontributiont for pub lication tnutt be addreteed to the Editor. Communication) in regard to adrertiting find job cork mutt be addreteed to the Publither: Tb HlKALD Printing company conntlt of Wallace Gactxi, Editor, Jxo. P..Bakbett Jl trine tt Manager, and JoHS L. Case, Foreman of Jevpaper and job Office. . m Railroad Time-Table. The down train for Padueab, leaves Lonis--vllle, daily except Sunday at 8 JO a.-m-aiid ax riTU at Hone Branti.it 1:55 p. m. Kosinoat 2.0 Elm Lick at 2.-1S Bearer Dam at 2:30 " Hamilton's at 2:40 MoHenrysat 2:41 Rockport at 2:58 " Arriving at Padueab at . 8:58 The up train for Louisville learei Padueab daily except Sunday at 4 a. m. and arrives a Rockport at 8:45 . m. McHcnry't at 9:i8, " Hamilton'! at 10:02 " BeavorDemat "10:10 " Elm Lick at 10:25 " Rosineat 10:35 " Horse Branch at 10.45 " Arriving at LonlsrllU at 4:45 p. m. Hartford l connected with the railroad at Bearer Sam by lUge line twice a day. These trains connect with Eliiabcthtown at Ceeeliaa: with Owensboro at Owensboro JanctioD, and with EramvIIle, Henderson and Tfafhrille at Xortonrille. D. F. VTbitcovb, Superintendent. COTOTT DIRECTORY. CIRCUIT COURT. Bon. Jamei Stuart, Judge, of Oweatboro, Hon. Jot. Hayeraft, Attorney, Elizabethtown, A. L. Morton, Clerk, Hartford. X. R. Marrell, Matter Commissioner, Hartford. T. J. Smith, Sheriff, Hartford. E. L. Wile, Jailer, Hartford. Court begins' on the ieeond Monday! in May and November, and continues foar weeks each term. COUNTY COURT. Hon. W. F. Gregory, Judge, Hartford. Cept. Earn. K. Cox, Clerk, Hartford. J. P. Sanderfer, Attorney, Hartford. Court begini on the fint Monday In every month. QUARTERLY COURT. Beginion the fourth Monday in January, and third Mondays in April, July and October. COORT.OJ? CLAIMS Begini on the fint Mondayi in October and January. OTHER COUNTY OFFICERS. J. J. Leech, Attestor, Cromwe'l. O. Smith Fitthugh, Surveyor, Sulphur Springt. Thoi. H. Botwell, Coroner, Sulphur Springt. W. L. Bowe, School Commiiiioner, Hartford. MAGISTRATES' COURTS. . Caney District, No. U P.H.Alford, Justice, held March 5, June 17, September 4, December 18. John D. .Miller, Jostjee, held March. 18, June 4, September 18, December 4. Cool Springt District, "No. 2. S. A. Daren portJustiee,"heH March 3, June 15, Septem ber -2, December 18. Samuel Shall, Justice, held March 15, Jane 2, September It, Decem ber 2. Ccntrerille District, No. 3. W. I. Rowe, Justice, held March 31, June 14, September 30, December, 15. Henry Tinsley,- Justice, held March 16, June 28, September 15, December, 30. Bell's Store District, No. 4. Benj. Newton, Justice, March 11, June 23, September 11, De cember 27. W. P. Swell, Justice, March 24, June. 10, September 25, December 1L, Fordsrille District, No. 5. C. W. R. Cobb Justice, March 8, June 19, September 8, Decem ber 22. S. G. Smith, Justice, March 20, June 7, September 22, December 8. Ellis District, No. 6C. S. McElroy, March V, June 21, September 9, December 23. H. J Hunter, Justice, March 22, June 8, September 23, December 9. . Hartford District, No. 7. Frank Cooper Justice, March 13, June 25, September 11, De. -oember 29. A. B. Bennett, Justice, March 25, June 11, September 27, December 13. Cromwell District, No. 8. W. C. Rogers, Justice, March 27, June 18, September 29, De cember 17. R. S. Hodges, Justice, March 17 Hartford District, No. 9 J. Warren Barnett Justice, March 12, June 24, September 13, De ember 23". W. T. Ricketts, Justice, March 26, June 12, September 28, December 14. Sulphur Spring! District, No. 10. A. T jHlnej, Justice, March 19, June i, September 21 , . Decenaier 7. 'Jno. A. Bennett, Jdstice, March ,C, June 18, September 7, December 21, BtrtIett District, No. II. G. S. Hamilton, Justice, March 10, June 22, September 10, De mber 24. James L. Miller, Justice, March 23, June 9, September 24, December 10. .. POLICE COURTS. 'Hartford I. H. .Lsce, Judge, second Mon days in January, April, July and October. Bearer Dam. E. ,W. .Cooper, Judge, Grit Saturday in January, April, July an I October. Cromwell. A. P. Montcgue, Judge, first Tuesday in January, April, July and October. Ceralro. W. D. Barnard, .Judge, last Sat urday in March, June, September ud Decem ber. THE CROW HOUSE. Opposite the Courthouse HARTrOKD, CT. JOHN S. V AUGHT PKorEiEtoES, Comfortable room-, prompt attention, and low prices. The traveling public are retpect fully invited to give ns a snare of patronage. Erery exertion made to render guests comfort able. STAGE LIXE. Mr. V'augbt will continue the stage twice a ixj between Hartford and Beaver Dam, morn ing and evening, connecting with all passen ger trains on the L. P. 4 Southwestern rail road. Pae-engerf tet down wherever they de fir, nol ly Circuit court commenced Monday: Moore & Wise want wheat at $1 20 per bushel. Corn planting is the 'national'game" with our farmers at this writing. Best of Prints for eight and nine cents per yard, at E, Small's From every part of the county we hear the cheering news that "the wheat is all "right." - Hon. George W. Williams, of Owenp boro, one of the leading legal intellects of the State, is attending onr circuit court. There are 140 commonwealth's cases on the docket of the circuit court, mostly for minor offenses. There are not to exceed half a dozen felony cases. The grand jury yesterday returned in dictments against II. F. Stralton.for horse stealing: "Jeflf Allen, for,grand larceny, and Ad. Cannon, ol color, lor shooting with intent to kill. At the residence ol Mr. Joseph Vnnght, in this place, on Thursday morning last, Mr. James Tihsiey, of Rockport, and Miss Emma Uouston,.of Hartford, were united in matrimony." i . Ladies' Cloth Shoes for one dollar and twentyjive eents a.pair, at E. Shall a. Dr. H. Baldwin, of Elizabethtown, Ky. has taken rooms at the Crow House. He will remain during the week. Those needing any kind of work in the dentistry line will do well to call on him a once. Remerobea,be is one of the best lent ietsin' ffie?Stateand guftran tees all his work. A pleasant time was had by those who attended the pic-nic on Friday last, in the beautiful grove opposite the water mill. We regret that circumstances were such that we could not attend. Take your wheat to Moore & Wise. We regret thatstress of business forces our lively Rockport correspondent, "P. B.," to diocontinue reporting the transac tions of that go ahead little town for our paper. We have been fortunate enough, however, to procure a .substitute, who, under thenomdeplumeof "Nihil Neniini," will continue to keep our readers posted in Rockport affairs. Marriage Licenses. ' The following is a list of the marriage licenses issued for the week ending May 8, 1875. Thomas H. Bean and Miss Amanda Z Duke. Judge James Tinsley and Miss Emma Houston. John C Iclehart and Miss Mary E. Tichenor. Good Men's Brogans for one dollar pair, at -E. 5-f all s. Another Jail Bird. Ad. Cannon, of color, who had been ar rested on a charge of shooting with intent to kill, and held by the examining court to answer the charge at the present session of the circuit court, was surrendered by his bail on Monday, and lodged in jail He would not be likely to escape if he should get out, as he has a wooden leg, and don't make very fast time. Farm Ilonse Destroyed by Fire. Duririsr the heavv wind storm of the 1st Irfdtanvtlie dw'elling'of Hiram McMillan, farmer, residing near Centerville, in this county, caught fire and was quickly re duced to ashes, together with nearly all Its contents, the gale fanning the flames bevond all control. Mr. McMillan is poor man, we understand, and the loss comprised about his all. County Templars' Convention The Ohio County Convention of the In dependent Order of Good Templars will meet with Taylor Lodge No. 8, at the schoolhouse near Green River, about half way between Rochester and Paradise, on the Friday, and Saturday preceding the 2nd Sunday in next month (June). On the invitation of Taylor Lodge, Mr. Gruelle will deliver a public address at the same place on the 2nd Sunday in June. We are requested to invite every Lodge in the county to Bend full delegations to the con vention, as ample arrangements have been made to handsomely entertain all who mar attend. Tho Naked Truth. A dollar saved is a dollar made. L Rosenberg &, Bro., intend to demonstrate the truth of this to all who want to fave the dol nr, and who will visit their eelab lishment for the purpose of learning how it is done. They have received and open1 ed telanjfslandthc lest goods everbrough to this market: and' as they bought low for cash, they do not intend to eulfcr themselves to be undersold by any house in the Green River country. All they ask is a comparison of their goods an prices with those of "any other man. No trouble to show goods and answer questions. Another Fine Fleece. We recently made note of the fleece of Mr. W. D. Coleman, which we pro nounced magnificent On Monday Mr. William Foster, residing near No Creek Church, some two and a half miles from town, visited our office and brought us specimens of wool he had sheared from thirteen head of Cotswold sheep. One of .them was a lamb, whose fleece weighed 12 pounds. With one exception the sheep were all young, and the aggregated fleece weighed 102 pounds. Mr. Foster is rec ognized as the most successful sheep breeder, in this section, and his flocks al ways bear off the blue ribbon from th county fairs. Curtu Jell, a "smokad Yankee,'' was tried yesterday for carrying a concealed deadly weapon, convicted, fined twenty five dollars, and sentenced to ten day's imprisonment. He was delivered to the jailor and lodged in jail. Transfers ol Keal Estate. The following are the only real estate transfers lodged for record during the week ending May 8, 1875.- Frank Allen to Eli B. Allen. 130 acres of land in District No. 1, $636 20. Dallas D. Austin to II. B. Taylor, inter ests in tracts of land near EeaverDam, $110 00. ,, Heavy Wind Storm. Between four and six o'clock Sunday evening this section of country was vis ited by the severest wind and rain storm t has experienced for many years. Much damage. Was done to 'fences, barns, sta 'bles and other outbuildings. It was par ticularly severe in the vicinity of Liberty Cbifrch, where'the beautiful grovifbelong ingto John W. Taylor, was almost entire ly leveled with the. earth. His loss in timber'alone-will reach the neighborhood of $400. Mr. "Stevens, a neighbor, had hisfbarn. and stables destroyed. Neatly everybady had their fencing scattered all over creation. The path of the storm was about half a mile in width. We hear of no loss of life so far. One horse was crippled by a falling stablellut we can not recall the owner's name. Onr Circuit Conrt Began its session on Monday last, and will continue four weeks. The grand ju ry is composed of the moat solid and sub stantial citizens ol the county, and will no doubt discharge their duties faithfully, and prove themselves a terror to law breakers and evil doers. The follbwing is a list of the grand jury as impanneled: W. D. Coleman, George W. Clements, Tobias MarJoV, Martin Coleman, J.-jS. Farr.S.-S. Render,Arch. Patterson, Dr. Thos.-Maatje, J. C. Bean, Charles Hooker, Geo. A. Brown, J. C. Tarns, Jno, T. Sutton. B. T. Iglehart, ahd Geo..Barnes. J ndge Stuart's charge to them was very clear and explicit, so they cannot help but understand their duty. He directed them to indict any-one who, was wanted as a wjtness before them and was evading or disobeying a summons. The attend ance on the court, so far, has been very large. The following lawyers from otlier coun ts are and have been in attendance: Judge Geo. W.Wnjianis. arid W. H. Griffith, of'Owensboro; Willie H. Wand, of Morgantown; D. H. French, of La grange. Hon. Joe. Haycraft reached hereMon day evening, up to which time but little had been done, except to organize; but on yesterday business becan in earnest. The docket is crowded, and it ib very uncertain whether it can be gone through niih this term. m. "THE LOST MERCHANT." lie Beaids the Caneyrille Lion in iiiHVen, ana nils Juno a spat or a wo. Beater Dam, Kr.. May 11. Mr. Editor: Mr. J. T. N.'s kindness was highly appreciated in warning me to be careful about visiting Caneyyille, but believing that he was only jesting, and would not wage, war on one so much his senior, I concluded the other 'day to go up and give him a trial. Well, I went, and tin- arriving ifound quite a number of my friends; wHo be stowed a welcome smile'aml extended a friendly greeting. 1 felt better immediate ly, and wended my way to the house of Dr. Brannpn, hat clever and politey gentle man, who knows how to entertain his guests, and whose wife is one of the noblest of woman. The short time passed in the city was one of pleasure. 'Tis a delightful place to visit, for all are kind, and seem to love one another. With feelings of the great est kindness, I can only ask of the youth ful gentleman to "paddle his own canoe," for I hope often to be there. Well, when I returned, I noticed that. Juno was endeavoring to to give publicity to the world that 1 had gone again. think he is the best reporter you have, for, if he has nothing to write, he will write anyhow. Is it any of his, or any other person's, business where I go? If I were a-inind to, I could give you some idea of his behavior, but he is young, and of lim ited experience, and. I don't like to expose him. I'll only mention the fact that for two long weeks he has, with a double-bar rtled tdiotgun, jealously gaurded the road to waylay a Lone Star man, whom he heard' was on his way to see his (Juno's sweetheart. All the harm I wish him is that he may catch the measles. And then again, how in the world could his vision be so strong as to see me at this place the Sunday afternoon that. I took the remark able drive from your town, he being at the same time seated by the side of one of Hartford's charming young ladies, to whom he was playing the devoted? This is a progressive age, and my opin ion is that Juno progresses remarkably well for one of his age. For his informa tion, 1 will eay that the crops about Ca neyville are in a prosperous condition, and everything grows so well there that, as soon as possible, I intend to purchase a (arm and go to farming, and when you come up, lr. Editor, 1 11 convince you that it is a very desirable location, and, besides, show you some beautiful girls. For fear of intruding too much upon your valuable space, I will close with many well-wishes for your prosperity, Amicus. Mrs. Vaught, of the Crow House, again placed us under obligations last night for a fine lunch. A Righteous Deed-A Father Kills the Seducer of Ills Daughter. For several weeks past our neighboring county of Meade has been agitated by a scandal case, which culminated on Sun day last in a bloody tragedy, wherein a young and recently married man paid the just penalty of his life for the deed of a beast. The particulars of the affair as we gather'tbem are as follows: Sometime in last August there was a picnic held in that county, which was at tended, among others of the young people,! by a young and beautiful girl of sixteen or seventeen summers, the daughter of Mr. Green Parr, a respectable and well- to-do farmer, who was escorted to the pic nic grounds, which were several miles from her home, by a young gentleman, who left her there in the evening it being her intention to pass the night with a young lady friend in the neighborhood with the understanding that he was to re turn next day and-take her back home. When she was ready to repair to the house where she was to spend .the night, Ben. Elder,a young man who had formerly paid her some attention.-proflfered to take her there in his bnggy, an offer "she unfortu nately accepted, for on'th'etway.the villain accomplished her ruin. Recently the effects of his base conduct began to become but too apparent Her parents, unsuspicious of tlie-woful truth, at first called in a rooldoctor of the neigh borhood, who pronounced her afflicted with "dropsy of the stomach." Fearing to trust her case in his band, they -sent her off' for treatment to regular practi tioner in whose, knowledgeand skill they had unbounded confidence.. A. very slight examination of the patient revealed to him the true state of the case. . When told that she would soon become a mother, the poor girl's grief and shame were so .excessive that serious fears were al first entertained for her reason. .When she became suffi ciently composed to tell the story of her undoing, it was the same as we have sub stantially related above. In the meantime, and but a short while after having accomplished, the ruin of Miss Parr, young'Elder marrhd into a highly respectable family across the river in In diana, and was living with his wifes pa rents at time his villainy, towards Miss Parr transpired. When the truth was re vealed to the ruined girl's family, the first feeling that entered toe breasts of the father and 6on was that of revenge. The latter sought 4the, vile seducer at his new home in Indiana Tor the purpose of execu ting summary justice upon the destroyer of their sister. For two weeks the young Parrs kept fruitless watih for him on the Indiana side. It fiubseqtently transpired that he had returned ts Kentucky and gone into concealment among his relatives. A hint of this reached the ears of the elder Parr on Saturday nigit, and Sunday morning, arming himselland with despe rate purpose in his heart, the old man set put to hunt down the 'villainous seducer An luck would have it, be met the ecoun drel on the highway. Wbat passed be tween them no one save Green Parr and an approving God knows. All the world will probably ever know is that the wronged father shot down the beastly wretch who had wrought dishonor to his house shot him down like a dog. - It -was a righteous deed, and will be applauded by every man who reveres virtue in woman and abhors vice in man. OUR ROCKPORT LETTER. Rockpobt, Kt. May 10. Owing to a temporary suspension of operations in the stave factory here, Rockport is" not so lively as formerly. Still it is improving more rapidly than any place in my knowledge. It is destined to be one of the first busi ness places in the Green river region. The incxhausible supplies of timber, suitable to all manufacturing purposes, the abun dance of coal, its facilities. forreciving and shipping, render this its manifest destiny. We have already a stave facto ry, which will soon be again in full blast, and there is now in course of erection a foundry. I understand Ihata company contemplate building here an extensive flouring mill. We want a cooper 8 shop, a wagon factory, and a hub and spoke manufactory. We have a brand new doctor in our tor? n, in the person of V. M. Taylor, M. D. He is a gentleman of easy manners, and is well read in .his profession. May his sojourn among us be useful and pros' perous. I saw our "Big Judge'MnUartford last week. If he did not divide himself out, I fear a famine in your nrdst before circuit court is over. I visited your lodge, ind was rejoiced to find it prosperous.' Judge, Tinsley. of our town, bore off orie cf your fairest la dies, and if Billy P., Elijah W., and oth crs of the O. B. society, don't take warn ing, and be up and doing, they will be doomed to wear buttons made of four pen ny nails and wooden pegs while time shall last with them, for we have several eligi ble vounc men as enterprising as th Judge. Respectfully, ' Nimii Nemini RESOLUTIONS, Adopted by the Grayson County Temperance ajonvcBiion, neiu ui laueyviiic, tvj-, jay sin, ass. We, the members and representatives of this convention, in view ol .the enorm tics of the liquor 'traffic, regard our pub' lie weal and private happiness allied to the creat Temperance reform. Therefore be it resolved, 1 That it is the duly of all members of our order to work most faithfully for the culmination of our grand object, viz, the suppression of the liquor traffic. 2 That we recommend a test of Local Option when and where it is deemed ex- I pedient. 3 That it shall be the duly or every Good Templar to use every honorable means for the'adoptiou of Local Option. 4 Thatitisthe.'enseof this conven tion that it is a violation oi our obliga tion to vote for or in any way advocate the continuance of the liquor fraffil. 5 That we recommend the Btierside Weekly to all, and hope the membership will do all in their power for the advance ment of its circulation! as we recognize in it the power of greatly advancing our cause where properly circulated and read. 6 That we advise members to visit sister Lodges of our county, believing that this would give great encouragement to their progress. 7 That it behooves members of our Order io fully carry out that section of our obligation pertaining to the fraternal treatment of all members of our Order. 8 That the thanks of this convention be and are hereby tendered to the sisters of this community for their kind hospi tality, so bountifully bestowed upon us to-day. . 0 That a copy of these resolutions be sent to the Riverside Weekly and Grayson Cotmtif Herald, also one to The Hartford Herald, with the request for publication. H. C. BUTLER, Prest J. L. Neal, Sec'y. BEAVER DAM ITEMS. Beater Dam, Ky., May 11. We have had so much wind and rain for the past few days, that all the news has been entirely blown or washed out of town. The farmers have taken advan tage of every sunshiny hour, and planted corn as fast as possible. The terrific winds, accompanied by roaring thunder and flashes of lightning, on Saturday night, roused many a sweet eeper from their pillows. Some said they thonght the end of the world near at band,; and expected every moment to be the last I am glad.tbey were mistaken, for so many of us are unprepared. A still more destructive wind visited this portion of the county Sunday alter noon and night Nearly all the fencing for miles was blown down, leaving the heat .corn, grass and oat fields open to the hogs and cattle. This looks hard on the farmers, but "He doeth all things in isdom." On Sunday afternoon, one young gen tleman sauntering leisurely along, dressed in Broadway style, had his "plug'' lifted from his head and borne by the breeze to little stream not far distant, and it is now probably sailing o'er the beautiful Ohio. The rain by this time descending, e hoisted his umbrella to preserve the gloss on those new clothes, but the wind, taking a good hold-on-it, he was carried some distance, reminding' us of the time that Hoy'a jack-had an umbrella attached to his tail. Our nursery men tell us that notwith landing the recent hard freeze, we will have a considerable amount of fruit this year. The many friends of Mrs. John Barnes will be glad to know that she has recov ered from her severe hemorrhage attack of a few day since. Though in a weak condition, we trust she will yet live to see many summers. Our merchants had quite a rush of bus iness on Saturday last, every one buying new coods for Sunday. A iair business was done during the week. Judging from the countenances of our delegates to the convention, atFrankfort, we should think that Sorghum did not receive the nomination for Governor. Jmfo FROM CANEYVILLE. CAxvvir.LS,.KY., May 10. At last beautiful and balmy spring has put in her appearance, and our farmers welcome her with joy. Corn is being planted rapidly in this section, and though, late. as the.epring.is, a good, crop is expected in this vicinity. The trial of Peter Davison and Charles Carroll, for breaking into the depot at this place in the winter, did not come be fore the court at Leitchfield, as we expec ted, but was put otT until the October term of the Grayson Circuit Court, on account of three of the Commonwealth's witnesses not beiug present. Our croquet lawn has. again been re opened, and the club has purchased a new eet. The young gentlemen and la dies of this place seem to enjoy them. selves to the fullest extent while engaged in the exercise. We notice that the card of ex-consta ble Brown is still being published in the Oravson County Herald. We don t know, but suppose he is offering himself for the office at the May ejection afloT. The election in this district last Satur day was a very exciting one; in fact, more so than we ever witnessed before, Brown and Milligan being the cause. Brown run-ahead until about five o clock in the evening, when they tied, and the contest then begau in earnest. But at the close of the polls, tbey showed Milligan had two majority. J. N. Eskridge and Cbas. P. Cain were elected justices of the peace, and greatly to our disappointment, Local Option was defeated 44 votes. We are informed that Weaver, other wise the Lost Merchant of Beaver Dam, was in town last Tuesday, looking for your correspondent, with four pistols and other necessary equipments for a small battle. How, the cause of the old gen tleman hunting for us in this manner la something we cannot fathom, for we have done nothing but give him some good advice, so he could be on his guard if he wished to risk his hide in this place m&i. a a a. ALLLLLLvLbrafiVkX PEBBLE And Eye Glasses art the best far failing-sight. Cut ani polished from lira '-Real Stone," they are perfectly transparent (will cot glass like a diamond). B-iog harier Ibsus the gbws. they receire a finer polish and always retain it. One pair eirefnlly suited to jtrtrr trs will last ib long as fire piirs of the belt glass, besides preserving the siht almost noinTMlretf all that time. By oar new systen lir testing the sight, we are enaMed to .nit any "eye to sbtj ratelythat no injurious effect will follow. Wo repair Sp'etaales and Es GUmcs, and insert Pebbles or the best Qlass Lenses in oil frames. Our Bi-Focal SpeeueleM are fir old peyfe hn V.nni.-o soecUcles to see far off" at well as near by only one pir fxioe r tnairtd. Te) DeT sons who can not call on as wc send oar nrw illustrated Price tin which ih-w how to order. M. jr. isa.Kri . uku uptteans. Main st., be. Sixth and Seventh (Louisville Hotel .Block.) LuairriHe, Ky. ATTENTION, lilllllllllllllllll TELE ADVANCE? it This machine stands in merit' far ahead of all competitors. In fact there it ao naehiaer fit to be called its competitor. We hare improved this mtrhine very much daring the past year, preserving however, the' many points of excellence which hare made it so d-rerredly popular in' the past. We hare replaced the Doable Wooden Frame by a single onesab stitating for. the Aaxiliary Frame an iron drag bar, thus making the machine maeh ligbteai' and handsomer, without lessening its strength and durability. and at the same tina rstaialag all the adTantages of the Doable Frame. We hare also improred the Raking apparatqi, and' we hare, now the best Rake we hare erer made, which is equivalent to saying that we hare in nest in toe woria. -A. Farmer -Buying the ".Advance sares money by doing jt, for the following reasons: 1st. Because, being a strong and durable machine, it will ontlast'at least two 'of airy oth er make, and with. less, cost for repairs daring the same pirlod. 2nd. Because, by its efficient work, it will hare eared during its use hundreds of bushel of grain that would hare been lost with any other Reaper, 3d. Became, being always reliable, and doing its worV huder alt ctreumstaneee',' it rrth hare sarsd.his own and his binders' time, to-say nothing of the earing ofanrJoyaaee and troa-" oie. me oesi is always me ca,aness.' B A RIVES A mayStjalyU , any more. If he will not- think hard of us, we will make no' charge whatever for onr advice, and say' for him to come again but at his own risk. J. T: N. HARTFORD RETAIL MARKETS. Corrected Weekly by Win. IT. Williams. Hartford, 'Kr., May II, 1875. Apples; dred, $ bush......$ 1 00 Apples, creen, push.,.. 75 1 25 Bacon, f) R. 15 Beans V bush-....'...: 1 25 1 50 ' Brooms, doz. M 2 40 3 50 Butter, B lb 15 20 Candies, ft 25 40. Candles. lb 25. Coffee, .fo 25 28 Cheese, $ ft) 25 28 Crackers. "(3 ft 15 25 Coal oil, galnon. 30 36 Chickens. $ doz 1 50 1 75 Corn, 3 barrel 3-00 Goon-skins 10 25 Eggs, V.doz 10 Furs, raccoon 40. SO. Furs, mink....... 100 1. 75 Flour, barrel , 6 OOl Uominy, p ID Hay, 100 ft Aides, green, salted, & ft Hides, dried, flint, ft.... Lard, ft Lard oil gallon , Lime, $ barrel j.. Meal, bolted, bushel.... Meal, uubolted, bushel Molasses, ficallon Mackerel, kit Mackerel, "a barrel Nails. $ keg, 10d..... Oysters, can Onions, parrel. Potatoes, Irish, bushel. Peaches, dried, bushel. Rice, $ ft 12J Salt, t) barrel 50 Lugar, j. u. pio. 10 12 14. 20 Sugar, C. "ft 121 Sugar.crushed pow'd, ft 175 Soap,lb. - .5 Staucb.Sift 10 Soda, ft 10. Tallow..tb o Tar. eallon 50 60 t.. m n i 5tva i frfi a . MO sj' iu,iiitmimii i-- "w Tobacco, manufac d, p m f3(a I 50 For Sale. A bouse and lot in Beaver riant, containing one acre paled in, a comfortahje house with foar rooms, a good stable wit'n five stalls and corn-crib, a good young -orchard of peach, apple and cherry trees, in all about seventy fire trees, selected fruit. The place has a well of never failing water. X will sell on reason able terms. Mts. E. L. BARCLAY. B. P. KERRVMAS, Fashionable Tailor, 'HARTFORD, KY. Coats, "Pants and Vests cat, made and re paired in the best style at toe lowest prices, colly WX. GRAVES, T. COX. House Carpenters. We respectfully announce to the citixens of Ilartrord ana unio couuiy, mat wo mo iw nared to do'IIouse CarDenterine. Furniture Re- pairing, and any kind or Wood-work, on short nonce at reasonable terms. ouuj old stand. . noil 6m GRAVES 4 COX, AI.ONZO TAYLOR, Fashionable Barber and Hair Cutter, HARTFORD, KY. Rhnn. on Market street", over 3. "W. Lewis store, where he is prepared to de all? kinds of work in his line. ael tf Si 7 00 Mo 4 3T 75 '6( 6 10 15. 20 1 25 1 50 75 80 75 75 1 00 1 60 2 00 8 5010 00 4 25 5 50 121 20 5 00 1 80 2 00 1 50 1 75- O-TJ E SPECTACLES FARMERS! 1 - I TAYLOR, Agents lor Okie Co; , BEAVER DAM, KT.-' J.F.COIXINS. DiALia nr GROCERIESCOFECTJONEHIfiS, C0UHTSY FKOVDCK Bought at ' ' TU Highest Marld Price. :r!T Remember the place, weit side-pestlfe seue're opposite the conrt house, Hartford, Ky.' ' ' -nolTy. - , JOIIXP.TRACYfc8GJi, " UN DERTAKER Sv HARTFORD, KT. Manufacturers and dealers' in all kiads of Wooden coffins, from the fineitroie wood caske t to the cheapest paurer eoS a All kinds of coda trimmlngsj constantly on. hand and for sale. . " V Keep a tine hearse always' ready to" atHst funerals. , ' i ! . .''J Wagons andMxigcjiet, constantly on hand or made to order. ' Partis alar .attention given to, plow stoe king. ;'.-.. nol ly r. , , E. SXAXL attha TRADE PALACE,1- HARTFORD, KY.- Has just received a large and 'well selected stock oi DEY G OJD JJ S , LADIES' DRESS GOODS, Meat' and boys' CLOT HI NC. Ladies'" and gent' ' JLBLC -A. T S i ; BOOTS & SHOES. of al gradfti and sises. MOTIONS, Special bargains in Wliite Goodi EDGINGS, IXSERTINGS, 4C. A choice lotof KlbborjB at a big discount. - With many thanks for past patronage, I hop, by fair dealing, to merit a eostlaaaqoe of thme. ' B.SMALI,. lit A. TB0KA1, 410. A. MATt- JA8.A. THOMAS CO, HARTFORD, KT. Dealers in, staple and fancy DRY GOODS, Notions, Fancy Goods; Clothing, Boots aaoT Shoes, Hats and Caps.- A large asaortmeat of these goods kept constantly-on hurl, 4 wiU be "sold at the very lowest eash yriee. . no ly Ae A A A T?u.