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IS PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY MORNING, IX Till! TOWX OP RARTFOED, OHIO COUNTV, KEXIl'CRr, cr JOHN P. BAfoRETT.& CO., IT TUC TRICE OP J&rftvoDdlarsa Year in Adwiicc.X&& Job work of ererjr description done with 'nrntneBS and dispatch, at city prices. "Wcbavc a full line of job types, and policitthtrjatroiiagt f the business community. The pottage on every coiv vf TliJC HebaLD 'prepaid at f At ojfice. Our ttrmt of ulcrwttoH are $2 00 per year, invariably in aula Wee. SkoulH the paper Mttptnd publication, from any ran?, during the ye-irt tee teifl refund the money due on eubicription, or furnith fittUcrt here for the unexpired term tcith uny jtajter vf the tame prtre they tiaykefcct. AdcertitemenU of hunineee men arct eolicited; except thote of talooH "keeper und dealer in in toricatiuy liqnor$t trftiVA tee tiU not admit to our column t under any circuit ttauce. All eommmttieatiotii and ctmtrthntiont for pub lication tKHl he tcd3reced to lie Editor. Communication in reyartl tondrertitiuytand Job trorb tovtt be aildrcued to the PublUhcre, COUNTY DIRECTORY. CIRCUIT COURT, lion. James Stuart, Judge, of Owcnsboro. lion. Sot. Haycraft, Attorney, Elitabethtown. A. L. Morton, Clerk, Hartford. K. R. Murrelt, Master Commissioner, Hartford. T. J. Smith, Sheriff, Hartford. E. h. Wise, Jailer, "Hartford. Court begins on the second Monday in May and November, and continues four weeks each term. COUXTY COURT. Hon. W. F. Gregory, Judge, Hartford. Capt. Sam. K. Cox, Clerk, Hartford. J. P. Sanderfer, Attorney, Hartford. Court begins on the first Monday in every month. QUARTERLY COURT. Begins on the Jrd Mondays in January, April, July and October. COURT OF CLAIMS. Eegini on the first Mondays in OcteVr-and January. OTHER COUNTY OFFICERS. J. J. Leach, Assessor, Cromwell. ti.'Smith Fitshugh, Surveyor. Sulphur Springs. Thoi. U. Boswell, Coroner, Sulphur Springs. iV. L. Eowe, School Commissioner, Hartford. MAGISTRATES COURTS. Cancy District, No. 1. P. II. Alford, justice, held March 5, Jane 17, September I, December 18. fc. F.Tilford.ustice.held March 18, June A, September IS, December i. Cool Springs. District, No. i. A-. N. Brown, Justice, held March J, Jane 15, September 2, December lC D. J. Wilcox, Justice, held March 15, June 2, September 6, December 2. Centreville District-, No. 3. W. P. Render, Justice, held March 31, June 14, SeptemberSO, December 15. T. S. Bennett, Justice, held March 14, June 28, September 15, December, 0. Bell's Store District, No. i. Bcnj. Newton, Justice, March 11, June 23, September 11, De cember 27. S. Woodward, Justice, March 21, June 10, Septeaiber 25, December 11. Fordsville District, No. S. O. W. It. Cobb Justice, March 8, June 19, September 8, Decem ber 22. J. L. Burton, Justice, March 20, June 7, September 22, December 8. Ellis District, No. 6. C. S. McElroy, March P June 21, September 'J, December 23. Jas. Miller, Justice, March 22, June 8, September 23, December 0. Hartford District, No. 7. J no. P. Cooper, Jutticei March 13, June 25, September 14, De cember 29. A. B. Beriilett, Justice, March 25, June II, September 27, December 13. Cromwell District, No. 8. Samuel Austin, Justice, March 27, June 1C, September 2'J, De cember 17. Mclvin Taylor, Justice; March 17, June 30, September 17, December 31. Hartford District, No. 9. Thomas L. Allen, Justice, March 12, June 2t, September 13, De cember 28. Jno. M. Leach, Justice, March 26, June 12, September 23, December 14. Eulphur Spring! District, No. 10. R. G. Wedding, Justice, March 19, Jane 5, September 21, December 7. Jno. A. Bennett, Justice, March C, Jane IS, September 7, December 21. Bartlett District, No. II. W. II. Cummins, Justice, March 10, June 22, September 10, De ceraber 21. J. S. Yates, Justice, March 23, Jane 9, September 24, December 10. TOLICE COURTS. Hartford I. II. Lace, Judge, second Mon days in January, April, July and October. Beaver Sam. E. W. Cooper, Judge, first Saturday in January, April, July an I October. Cromwell. A. P. Montague, Judge, first Tuesday in January, April, July and October. Ceralvo. W. D. Barnard, Judge, last Bat urdsy in March, June, September and Decern -ber. WEDNESDAY, JULY 7, 1873. JNO. V. BARRETT, Local Editor. We are authorized to announce B. P, Berryrnan as candidate for Police Judge. Election Saturday, July 31, 1875. We arc authorized to announce Mr. Wm. L. Rowe as a candidate for Police Judge. Election, Saturday July 31, 1875, n-27te. Sew Publications. The Illustrated Household Magazine for July is before ua, and the present num ber fully sustains the reputation or this periodical for excellence. The reading matter ia first-class, the illustrations spir ited and well executed, and, on the whole, the Household is a marvel of cheapness and intrinsic worth. Each number con tains fifty-two pages, and the subscription price is one uollor a year. Address t Household Publishing Company, Park Row, New York. Mrs. C. A Wariield, author of "The Household of Bourcrie,'' has completed a new novel, entitled "A Double Wedding; or. How She Was Won," which will be lubl'ubeJ by T. B. Tclcr?on & Brothers, Philadelphia, on the 14th of July. She has also made an arrangement with this house, whereby they have become the fu ture publishers of all her works, and they will iegue at once a New "Author's" Edition of all her books, in uniform stvle witii her new work, "A Double Wedding: or, How She Was Won." Each book will be complete in one large duodecimo vol ume, bound in iporocco cloth, price SI. 75, and the tirst one to be published of the new til it ion will 1 her celebrated work, "The Jloii-cholJ of liouvrrie.'' The SpcnUiug Jlonilay. The candidates were on hand at the County Court on Monday last, and held forth to a good audience, considering thai our farmers are at this time so fully occu pied in getting control of the Weeds. MR. SAM mfi. appeared, not as a politician, but at the in" stance of a number of friends of all -Classes, as a candidate for the Legislature. He was a 'Democrat in every sense that was essential. He favored a convention toTe vise the State constitution. He was against the ten per cent, interest law. He was against non-residents filing descrip tive lists of land. On the other hand, he was in favor of reducing expenditures, of obedience of officers to the laws, and re ductions of all exttavagance. Ilockersayshe was"brought out." He belongs to the Grangers. He (Hill) be lieved in the Grangers if they will carry out the objects they profess to strive for. ne understood they were not political, but for the social elevation of the farmers. To this extent he was one of them. At the last election he was told by every one that the Grange was not political, and when candidates were thick as Egyptian locusts Col. Davie endeavored to stir up the Grange into politics, and the people condemned his arguments and adhered to the declaration of the constitution of the Grange, that the order was not political. Hocker says that running for the Legis lature is not a political act He (Hill) could not see how this was so. He thought the Grange made a mistake in patting out a candidate, and thus array ing one class against another. This was toot to the interest of the peoule.county or State. He would, if elected, represent all classes, and not pull down one at the ex pense of another class. IfthcGrange is a good thing let them remove the secret veil and take all in. He gave the census and wealth In Kentucky, and claimed that the cry has been always, "Hard times." He declared that the legislation was equal and constitutional, and if any bad laws were passed it was owing to bad legisla tors and a wild spirit of speculation. lie was oppesed to taxation for corporations. He confessed that too little attention has been pafd to tue working class. A man who asked to be elected should know what the laws arc now, and not be one who ap peals to the mechauic or farmer against the professional man. Our present bad times were aline caused by the failure of thecrop. He attacked the Grange for dc daring itself non-political, and then nom inating a candidate, and thought this in consistency. He thought the Council com mitted a grave error in nominating a can didate. He thought Hocker was not bet ter.or more entitled to consideration than himself. He knew Hocker as a school teacher, sheriff, assessor,and a candidate. A boy once drew a horse, and wrote un der it: '-This is a horse." Mr. Hocker could not be recognized unless labelled, "This is a farmer." He (Hill) made no issue with the farmer, and only appealed to the farmers in a spirit of magnanimity. They stood by him and he by them. If elected, he would act iii accord with Dem ocrats in matters of party declaration. MB. HOCKER excused himself as a speaker. He saw a Hill with legal beauties, a Mcador broad and beautiful, and a long itowc ahead, while he stood there a humble farmer. He was surprised to see all the candidates Grangers. Mr. Hill was uneasy that Grangers were going contrary to their con stitution, and took occasiou to warn thein. He imagined Hill would have foutid less fault if he (Hill) had been nominated by tbem. The Grange was a grand institu tion, and was an effort against monopolies, corporations, and capitalists. The ques tion arises, what will be the result if the downward tendancy ia not arrested ? The people are thinking and moving. The Grange is moving all over the country, to elevate by counsel the farming interests. In answer to Mr. Hill's fault-finding be cause of there being a Grange candidate, the gentleman knew nothing of the obli gation ofa Patron. Anywhere outside of a subordinate Grange political subjects could be debated. He became a candidate, not at his own instance, but at the request of the people. ' Captain Hill told him that he would have no opposition, and all at once Hill himself became a candidate against htm. He assumed to give a plain, fair statement of how he became a candi date. He was not here to array one class against another. All occupied their prop er places. He wanted the farmer repre sented. Partsy pirit ran riot, and issues the most vital had been forgotten. He asked the support of all classes. The ten per cent, interest law ought to be repealed, as well as all unjust tariff laws. Salaries ought to be reduced. Gold had declined and so ought salaries to be scaled down (o what is right and fair, though he would not have an officer e services for nothing. Corruption and bribery has been the order of the day, and ought to be corrected. He was surprised that Mr. Hill should Lea candidate after hia declaration of two months ago. He (Hocker) had made a crop every year but one, and had endeav- urcu iu i.noiv xomcuiing ucsiiieg Holding the plow, and certainly ought not to be condemed for that. He could only say everything lie had attempted he had done well. He came before the people a youth to fortune and fame unknown, and asked their supjiort; and, in conclusion, would say that he ileprecated the arrayal of one class against another, and such was not his position. MR. W. I. ROWE said he was no longer a candidate, because, j under the circumstances, he could not be J elected. Besides, he was not able physi' . calk to make the race. The Taylor Family. The many estimable people who belong to this time-honored family, will be grat ified to learn that a general reunion is contemplated of all thcTaylor family and their relatives. The name of Tavlor is intimately and honorably identified with the history of Ohio county, and wc have no doubt that they will turn out eu masse on this proposed family festive occasion. The reunion will be held at thesulphur spring on Lewis' creek, on the 14th day of August, 1875, should this time and place meet with general approval. Every one of the name of Taylor, or who is re lated to a Taylor, U expected to be pres ent. Those who arc so unfortunate as not to he related to the family, will be in vited, and enough will be provided to pre vent any guest from going away and pro claiming: "A Taylor had bread and gave it not." All who favor the proiosed re union mav signify the same through our columns. What says ourTaylortown cor respondent? Wc announce, right now, that wc shall be there. Accident to Judge Gregory. Quite a serious accident befell Judge Gregory Saturday morning. He hitched his horse to his buggy, and drove over to Dr. Berry's, and while returning the ani mal became frightened and ran away with the vehicle. The Judge was thrown out and received such injuries as to confine him to his room ever since. His many friends will be glad to learn that, though, badly bruised up, he was not dangerously hurt, and is rapidly recovering. Xo ses sion of the county court was held Monday, in consequence of his inability to attend and preside. The general statutes, wc understand, make no provision for a spe cial county judge, which wc thiuk is)a very serious oversight. The revised statutes provided for the nearest magistrate to pre side in case of the inability of the county judge to attend. The Sulphur SprliiRH Barbecue. There was a very good turn-out at the Sulphur Springs barbecue last Saturday. The occasion was enjoyed by all. The best of order prevailed. The dinner was all that could be desired, and the young people fairly "spread themselves" in the dance. After dinner came the speaking. Mr. G. C. Wedding led off. He fired off a good many "pyrotechnics of speech," and then subsided into a very common place Radical gusher. The best portion of his speech, and the most sensible, was the announcement that he wa6 no longer a candidate for the Legislature. He was followcil by Mr. Hocker, who made about the same speech he did at Cromwell, a syn opsis of which wc published at the time. He was succeeded by Mr. Sam. E. Hill, who announced himself a candidate for the Legislature, sharply reviewed Dr. Mcador'ts course as a representative, and "went for" Mr. Hocker in lively style Dr.JMeador responded, defended his course in the Legislature, and stated that he was not yet a candidate for re-election, but probably would bo. Mrs. Caleb Crow was thrown out of a buggy last Saturday morning, while on the way to the barbecue at the Springs. She was stunned for awhile, and consider ably bespattered with mud, having fallen iu a branch' o? ditch. Fortunately she suffered no serious injury. Transfer of Iteul :Ehtate; The following transfers of real estate have been lodged for record since our last report, viz: James Maddox to John P. Barrett, 100 acres on Slaty Creek, SGOQ. Elijah Craig to Samuel C. Kobcrts, 33J acres on Adams' Fork, $75. Commissioner Cox to Wm. Warden, one-half of 271 acres on Williams' Creek, 111 SS. Commissioner Murrell to It. S. Mose- Icy, house and lot near Hartford, 90. OUIt CAXE YVI I.IjV. LETTER. Canevviixe, Ivy., July 5. Barbara Wooden, whose trial we spoke of last week, was held over in bonds, of $200, and on failing to give the required surety, she was lodged in the Grayson county jail. Tlln COUXTV CONVENTION. The voters of Grayson county met ca meat Lettchfield last Monday, and nom inated John S. Terry, ex-sheriff of Gray son, as a candidate to represent Grayson county in the next General Assembly of Kentucky. He is a perfect gentleman, in every respect, and should he be elected wc are confident he would legislate to the county's interest. CANDIDATES KOR ULECUEr's ClILKCII. Screlda and Susan Kaymcr, two women of loose morals, were tried before Esqr. Cain on a charge of fornication, at this place, last Friday, and were held over in the sum of 50 each for their appearance at the next Circuit.Court of Grayson. SCHOOL TRUSTEE. The citizens of this school disUict (52) met at tha school house, last Saturdav, and re-elected James Y. Tilford Trustee for another year. Mr. T. is a gentleman every way suited for the position, and has discharged his duty well during the last term, and wc feel confident he will do so again. uavu mjisni.F vji W. H. Brown, who has been accused of assisting the prieoncrs Wooden and Stover to escape from the guards, has given himself up, and agrees to stand the examining trial before Esquire Cain, next Friday, at Spring Lick. ANOTHER KACU was run on the Lacefleld course last Sat urday, the entries being the Filzliugh mare, owned by Kichard Fitzhugh, and the Mercer horse, owned by "Hunts' Mercer, of Breckinridge couuty; but as let it has not been decided which uou the ( iai'0, and, a'- before, the u-tial amount of fighting was indulged in. One man, J Beller, was struck in the face with a stone I thrown by Lewis Byers, iiitlicting- n se vere wound. J. T. X, Ot'It SPRIMi Ml'K a.ETTEK. Srr.isG L'ick, TCv. July 5. Business at this point has been rather dull for some days past. The farmers arc now busy in garnering their wheat and oat crops. Tire- consequence ie, they, do not come to our little village. Bui the prospects are nun indeed flattering for a good fall trade. The people in-this section of the county have been limiting their purchases of goods and other arti cles for the last two years, on account of the scarcity of lftoney in circulation, and the failure of the crops. And if this year proves a successful one for the farmers wc may cxpect!busincss of every kind to increase, and anticipate belter times gen erally. ANOTHER HORSE RAfitV Last Saturday, on the Lacefleld tract, Kichard Fitzhugh ran his yellow mare against a yellow'horse owned by "Hunts" Mercer, and was distanced about three feet. Purse cne liyidrcd dollars on a side. This is the second race ih which our friend Fitzhugh has been defeated, and wc hope that: when he proposes to run again he will have better luck. Not being present at this' race, IshaU'not at tempt to write up the scenes and incidents' which transpired on the occasion, but wc arc credibly informed that' the w'snien' who acted so inhumanly at the previous race were not present at the latter, in consequence of some them being in our jail, and the others being now- iu' the custody of the officers bf the law. brown's case. W. H. Brown, of Caneyville, and whose name appeared in the Graysoiv County Herald last week, surrendered himself to Esquire Cane last Friday, and his trial is set lor next Friday at this place. The nature of the charges against said Brown are such as will attract a good many peo ple to the trial from curiosity, as well as" to sec the law enforced against such of fenses. TI1E 3IAS8 CONVENTION. which met in Leitchfield Monday, nomi nated John Terry, Esq., to represent us in the next Legislature, and, since his nomination, on critical examination, it has been ascertained that he is not clig&h to the position should he be elected. HifS ineligibility ia based upon the fact that he has not been long enough out of the sheriffs office for him to serve in the Legislature. So on last Saturday Mr. Terry was forced to decline the nomination which he did iu a very pleasing manner His many friends will regret exceedingly to hear of this. We understand Mr. Green, the nominee of the Farmers' and Grangers' Convention, is making a vig. orous canvass, and his prospects for clcc tion are such aa to greatly encourage the constituents who brought him out. Mention was made in your last weeks issue of The Herald, of a certain young man of our town visiting Louisville for 1 lie express purpose of laying in supplies of those palatable vegetables, cnious and beets, and that Spring Lick and vicinity had none of these vegetables. In behalf of this place and vicinity, wc beg leave to say that wc have a superabundance of onions and beets. In fact, wc have large quantities of any other kind of vegetables. The egg crop with us this season is also large, and unless the freight is reduced from this point to Louisville, or the price enhances in said city, wc will be forced to turn our shipmeuta to the Hon. Judge G , of your city, for consumption. A. FICOM I'OKDSVILLE. Fordsvillk, Kv., June 25. Editor Herald: I have concluded to write, not because I have any news, but that you have something from all parts of the county except this. FORDSVILLC, the history of which I intend to give you, is situated in a beautiful valley between Clark's and Panther Mountains, and is on n small mound, which renders the site both healthful and picturesque, drained on the east by a lovely littlestream, which meanders and ripples its course through the fertile valley, iu which dwell some of the most thrifty farmers of the county. The soil is a rich sandy loam, adapted to the growth of all the products of the State. The surrounding forest contains the best timber in the country. The mountains are full of the very best stone coal, equal (for smithing purposes) to the best Pittsburgh coal. Of all this hidden wealth wc are possessed, yet have no chance to develop it, owing to our having no means of transportation to market. If we had a railroad to connect us with the outside world, this town would not be the Nazareth of Ohio county. Fordsville was first settled by Elisha Ford, who was the-father of James Ford, of Hartford, and from whom it takes its name. Ford resided here but a short time, and when he left there was but one house of importance iu the place. After him came Jack Haynes, who resided here some time without making or r.llowing any improvements to be made. After Hayucs moved away, John 1. Smith be came the purchaser of the site on which the town is built. I thiuk he moved here some fifteen years ago. Under his su pcrvision Fordiville has improved very much. There are now .some twelve or fifteen dwelling houses in the town, and some five or six business houses. Fordsville is healthfully located, and is a good business point, commanding the trade of large portions of three counties, viz., Breckinridge, Hancock aud Ohio. Our business men are the very bes.t iu the county A. J. Gross, whose business qMalihVntion'' and afl'.ible m inner ren ler him the favorite of all who kaow him. W hitler & Magan, merchants, are polite and accommodating gentleman, and show off well hshind the county. John T. Smith & Son, saddlers, arc very accom modating, aud arc excellent workmen. John M Johnson, druggist, is fully up to all the requirements of the times. Our professional gentlemen, Dra. Lightfoot and Sander, arc worthy of notice, espe cially as their medical skill makes it al most an impossible fact to "shullLe oil this mortal coil" when they obtain a Wit shot at the "dread enemy." Take it all in all, Fordsville lacks a great deal of being the meanest tow-twin the county. A WEDDISO. Married, on the 27th ult . at the resi dence of the bride's father, Mr. John A. lCcynolila, by llev. Mr. , Dr .1. F. Lightfoot and Miss Uebecca G. Kev- nolds, all of this district. It seems that for some twelve months or more, Cupid has been setting snares for our young Doctor, and at last the fas cinating charms of the beautiful little becca laid hold on him, and, like an in cubus, haunted him by day and by night, until he at length yielded a willing and infatuated victim to the siren spell of her rare beauty and equally rare accomplish ments. We arc truly glad that the Doc tor has married and settled down in our midst, where we hope he may spend the remainder of his days. May good Juno smile on him aud his lovely wife. THE CROl'S are in a very thriving condition in this section. The farmers thiuk they will harvest the largest and best crops they have had for many years. There is a very large planting of tobacco in this sec tion, and it is thriving very well. The merchants' think they will get pay next spring for the goods they sold a year ago. Wheat, oats, corn and grass are all in a very thriving condition. the wheat crop is now about ready to be harvested. The recent rains have done some injury to the crops, especially on low lands. r-OLlTICS are nearly forgotten in this section. though the Democrats' are determined to stand by their colors", and cordially sup port the Democratic Slate ticket. THE GRANGERS contemplate a- meeting on Saturday the 2'Jth, in the l6wn of Fordsville for the purpose of raising contributions for the destitute counties of this State. God speed their work. Yours, A (J RICO LA. From Anullier Correspondent. Fordsvillf, Ky., July 2. Editor Herald: As I have seen no re port from this part of the county, I hope you will allow this space in your good paper, as it is the first. Our people are very despondent on account of the deplo rable condition of the crops. A great deal of the corn and tobacco, is entirely ruined. Some of the oldest citizens say they have never known the waters as high at this season of the year. All the water courses, both large and small, has swept the fencing wherever it obstructed the pathway of the rushing waters. The farmers arc using every exertion to get through with their wheat harvest, for fear of more rain. The candidates for the Legislature have not as yet created much stir among our good people, but I have been told by Mr. J. T. Smith that Mr. Hocker was in our town yesterday, and I find that he has gained many friends here. More anon. H. C. T. THE CROW HOUSE, Opposite, tho Courthousa 1I1BTFOKO, IT. JOHN S. VAUGUT raoruiETOR Comfortable roonm, prompt attention, and low prices. Tho traveling public aro respect fully invited to giro us a share of patronage. Every exertion made to render gueats comfort able. STAGE L1XE. Mr. Vaugfit will continue the utage twice a day between lldriford and Beaver Dam. morn ing and evening, connecting with all passen ger trains on the L. I', k Southwestern rail road. Passenger? set down wherever they de sire, nol lv FIRST New Goods OK THE. SEASON, W.M. II. WILLIAMS, JIAKTFOKD, KY. Takes pleasure in announcing to the citizen of Hartfoid and Ohio county that ho is Receiving Daily, THE LATEST NOVELTIES IN DRY GOODS, Gents' and Boys' Clothing, 9EML atS, 0LI3 S , BOOTS & SHOES, Hardware.Queensware. Stuplo and FANCY GROCERIES, Alio dealer In Leaf Tobacco, 1 will sell very low fur cash, vr exchange for all Kinds of lountry produce. My motto i "QnicV ale- an'' rail! profit.. ' iiol Jy GOLD AND SILVER WATCHES? Exact Size of Onr $15 Watchc ATTENTION, THE ADVANCE! This machine stands in merit far ahead of all'ccmpctilors. In fact tbere Is no machine Ct to be called its competitor. We have improved this marhine vcrmch during the past y car, preserving however, the many points of excellence which have made it to drervedy popular in the past. We have replaced the Double Wooden Framsby a single ontvsub- stituling lor tne Auxiliary frame an iron drag uar, inus maamg mo macuine mucu uguicr and handsomer, without lessening its strenjUi and durability. and at tU same tin.a retaining all the advantages or the Double frame, we nave atta improveu ineiiiamng ajr-araiu, isa, we have now tho best Kale we have ever made, which is equivalent to saying that ne havo th best in tho world. .A. Farmer Buying- the- "Advano' . saves money by doing it, for the following reajnaii 1st. liecause, being a strong nnd-durablu machine, it will.outlast'atleast two afany oth--" ermake, and with less cost for repairs during 'Jnd. Uecausc, uy its euieient work, it will nave saveU-ilurinitj rue Hundreds 01 oasneis. of grain that would have been lost with any other Keaper. " 3d. Because, being always reliable and doing its work, under all circumstances, Jt will., hare saved his own and his binders' time, to say nothing of the saving of annoyanca and trou ble. Tho Lent is always the ch,apet. llAKNUS A may5tjutyl5 HARTFORD RETAIL MARKETS. Corrcctwl WccUIjr by Win. II. 'William. Hartford, Kr., June 30, 1875. Apples, dred, hush $ 1 00 Apples, green, push.... ioQjj I lia Bacon, lb. la Beans V bush- 1 25 1 50 Brooms, doz. 2 40 3 50 Uutter. t) lb 15 20 Candies, i lb 25 40 Candles, V. lb 25 Coffee. lh 25 23 Cheese, lb 25 23 Crackers, lb 15 25 Coal oil, galnon 30 30 Chickens, i doz 1 50 1 75 Corn, it barrel o w Coon-skins 10 25 Eggs, t doz 10 Kurs, raccoon 40 50 Kurs, mink 1 00 1 75 Klotir, t) barrel 0 00 7 00 Hominy, ft 1 4 Hay, xl 100 lb 75 Hides, green, salted, lb 0(c$ f Ilidea, dried Hint, 'r lb.... 10 15 Lard, "f lb 20 Lard oil gallon 1 25 Lime, 'c barrel 1 50 Meal, bolted.tl biifhel.... 75 80 Meal, unbolted, "0 bushel 75 Molaases, B gallon 75 1 00 Mackerel, t kit 1 50 2 00 Mackerel, t! barrel. 8 5010 00 Nails, -f keg, lOd 4 25 5 50 Ovsters, can 121 20 Onions, ri parrel 5 00 T.. i t - 1 1. i i onr AA x oiaioes, irisp, p uusiiei. j oui uu reaches, dried, bushel. 1 50 1 75 Kice. a lb 121 Salt, barrel 2 50 Sugar, N.O. 'f)j 10 12J Susar. CtHb 121 11 Sugar.crushed powM,p lb 17jj hoap, P H) i(if, -O Starch. V- lb 10 Soda. "P II 10 Tallow, V lb 6 Tar, "ri gallon 50 CO Teas, '0 lb 1 50 2 00 Tobacco, maiiuTacM,.( lb 75 1 50 sin u Tiio.ti.vs CLOCKS. If you want a good clock at a moderate price, scud for our new illustrated price list of fc'cth Thomas clocks. Clocks securely packed and sent to any address at our risk on receipt of price and fifty cents additiotal for express charges. Money may be sent safely by regis tered letter or express. C. 1'. BARNES & BR0., Jewelers,Main St., bt. 6th Jfc Tth, Louigi ille.Ky. I.. J. LYOX. Dealer in Givcci ici and Confectioneries. HARTFORD, KY. Keeps constantly on hand a lirge assortment of all kinds nf Groceries and Confectioneries, which bo will sell law for cash, or exchange for all kinds of COUNTRY PRODUCIi I will also pay the highest cash price for hides, shtfp pel j,cg-3, butter, ba:ou, potatoes, bean', etc. uol ly lent's Silver Hurlioj Krj winding Leiet Watches $15. llenl'Silter Hunting Siem-minil-icg Lever waichcj, $23. I.aJic' Gold Hoi.lii.jc Kej-Kindin I.HTer. Watcbet, $00. Ladiet Hild Hunting Stem-winding. Lever WatchM, 5-70. (,enf G.lil Hunting Stem.winding Lever Watchr, ;fi. (Vntr Gold Hunting Stem-winding Lever Wtcht3-70, Hither of the above ITatche ftutt by mail at our risk un receipt of price and fifty eenti for postaje,.or-by expre, willi UUtaeuUcetprieo n delivery of Match, rubjret Iu examination and apprntar, if desired, letorsipaying. All our nutrheg ure warrestcd either olid gold or joliil ilver, am' sent safely l'j ppst-olBee mon ey onlfr, rcgijterrj letter or by upreij. Vf have also a very One nrtuicnt of lid gold and ilrer chain:1, which we. ae offering at equally low prices VLe aakic peeial attutioa l our fifteen dollar silver watches, believing them ruperi ir to any watch at Kkc price ever joia-in-tuu countryi If you want a GOotl'VTrrtch at-a Low lrirc-Teal for our newilluuaie! l'rice Liit of 'Goli and Silrer Watches which ibuwa tiira and price of abjn( Srty dircr,t ityles. fo send it free to any addreii. F3ICS 50&.C 1V-,lARXK-S fc HRO- Jewelerr, (byMaO.) jtin. t br, 6th ,fc 7th Liui' l'eK EMUMEliJS! the same period. TAYLOR, Agents for ORIe-Co. BEAVER DAil.KT. J. F. COLHSSi EIALtll III GROCERIES, COPECTIONERIES &c, &c. COUSTRY PJtODUCE Bought at The I&jhat Market Price- . Rtmember the place, west side public square opposite the eourt boujcHaitfqrd,Ky. mil 1 s. Will I JOHN r. TRACY A SOS. UNDERTAKERS, HARTFORD, KY. Manufactnrers and dealers in all kinds. of wooden coffins, Irora the finest rose wood casket to the cheapest pauper coSn. All kinds of coffin trimmings constantly on hand and for sale. Keep a fine hearso always ready to attend uerals. Wagons and Bujrjies, constantly on hand or made to order. Tartie ular attention given to plow stocking. nol ly ' i:. SMALL at tho TRADE PALACE, 1IAKTF0RD, KY. Has just received a large and well selected stock of DE Y GOODS 1 LAOILS' DRU.V4 GOODS, ' Mens' and boys' CLOTHING. Ladies and gents' H ATS: BOOTS & SHOES of all grades and sizes. XOTIOKS. Special bargains in 'W laJLto Goods, EDGINGS, 1NSEUTINGS. AC. A choice lot of Ribbons at a big discount. With many thanks for past patronage, I hope, by fair dealing, to merit a continuance of the same. E. SMALL. Wit. GRAVES, IVH. T. COX,. House Carpenters- We respectfully annonne to the citizens of Hartford and Ohio county, that wo are pre pared to do llousc Carpentering, Furniture Re-, pairing, and any kind of Wood-work, on short notice at ioisonabl ttrcis. Shop in Xauiy'a cli stand. uoU es; GR-VVE3 CO?.