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lOIXIT P. 0AHRETT4:Ch,PifMf9&tff3. WALLACE GRIICLLE, Editor. IIABTTOKB, OHIO COUNTY, II Y. WEDNESDAY, JULY 14, 1875. DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET. For Governor, J AXES B. JIcCKEARY, of Madison countj. For Lieutenant-Governor, JGHX C CXDEKWOOD. of Warren county. Vor AUorney-General. THOMAS E. MOSS. ;of McCracken county. For Auditor. n. bowad Hxrnx. of Owen eoontj. For Treasurer, JAXES W. TATE, of Franklin county. Tot Su'nerintenden't of Public Instruction-, H. A. X. KEXDERSOX. of Bourbon county. For Tteglster of Land Office. , THOMAS Tt. 3f ARCCJI. of Lawrence oounty. Keawlntlons. We told it to be absolutely essential to the fret erration of the liberties of the citizens, that the several (states man be maintained in an their rights, dignity and equality, u the most ompleta and reliable administration of their own donestio concerns, and the surest bulwarks Arainst stnU-recublicaa tendencies. Bvery attearpt on the part of the Federal Government to exercise a power not aeiegatea 10 it in ui Constitwtlon, or to exercise delegated power in any manner not therein prescribed, is an act of nsffrpation, demanding the instant and un qualified condemnation of a peoplo jealous of their liberties, And we hold that any uncon stitutional interference by the General Govern ment with the local affairs of any Bute to any extent or under any pretense whatever should be at once condemned by all classes of every section of the Union, as all sttch act tend to the destruction of our Federal system and the consolidation of all power in a centralized des potism "Onions are recommended as an an tidote for sleeplessness." Of course. How can a fellow snore loudly unless he has a strong breath? Col. Phil Lee, the brilliant lawyer and fearless prosecutor of the Louis ville judicial circuit, died at his resi dence in Louisville day before yester day., Now save your bed bugs. It has been discovered that, soaked in a solu tion of nitrate of potash, they produce a delicate, delicious, and penetrating perfumefor the handkerchief and toilet A Lettchfield girl just one month married, upon meeting an old school mate, put on a very wise look and re marked: "You cannot imagine the la bor and anxiety incident to the care of a family." A friend of ours, the other day, put a bottle of whisky in a rear pocket and sat down upon it, and in a few moments demonstrated the feet that whisky will have the same effect upon a man's brain whether it is soaked into him or swal lowed. Let those Democrats who belong to the Grangers decline to take any stock in the proposition, "If yauH vote for Harlan 111 vote for Hocker." Let Radicals vote for whom they please, the unscratchable ticket for every Demo crat is, McCreaby and Hocker. Jh HocQxr) signo vinos. A Calhoon man saw his neighbor, the other night, crawling slowly home ward on hig hands and knees, and ac costed him with, "Why don't you get up and walk, Mr. Gosnell? Why don't you get up and walk?" "I w-W' would," was the reply, "b-but the ice 'a so alm-m-ighty thin (hie) 'ere that I'm a-a-afeard I sh'll brea(hic) through!" There is nothing like having a taste ful and appreciative sweetheart. We posses such a treasure in Miss Maggie Kino, who has gladdened our heart and brightened our sanctum with dish of rare and beautiful flowers. Ah! Miss Maggie, When kisses, like dew-drops, bang on thy lipr And lovers, like humming-birds, come there to rip, listen for the flutter of our wings. A new Grange in Grayson eounty 1 -art w . a, was cnnsienea rocanontas. A mem ber who some years ago was a Leitch- field merchant was called upon for some dedicatory remarks. Said he: "Poca hontas was a great man; he was a kind- hearted and true man." "Hold on,: cried the .Master, "Pocahontas was : woman," "Was she?" said the orator "Well, that's just my luck. How anr I expected to-know? I never read the Bible." Capt. Sam Hill, by withdrawing from the Legislative canvass, displays a splendid patriotism that will not be forgotten by the Democracy, renders the election of a Radical representative an impossible thin?, and blocks the nicest little game imaginable concocted by the opposition leaders. Editor Htkald: For reasons satis i&etory to myself, aad many of my friend, I hereby decline to make the race for representative in the Legislature. To tlofe who so generously proffered me their support, I return my thanks. "With those who preferred another for their representative, I have no quarrel to urge. Respectfully, Si.. E. Hiix. Haxttoks, Kt., July 13th, 1S75. "Wrhad no idea, until within the last few days, that our Radical friends vrere so solicitous for the welfare of the Dem ocracy of Ohio county. Why, to hear them talk, one would suppose that all their hope for happiness hung upon a war "for principle" between the Demo crats and Grangers of the county, and in which conflict they propose to be our right trusty friends and loyal allies. But with all their sofl-solder and blar ney they failed to "catch a weasel asleep. There is not there cannot be strife betwixt the Democrats and the Gran gers. They both labor to the same end. The Grangers, in putting forward a far mer's candidate for the Legislature, were wise enough to select a gentleman of irreproachable character, one whose record as a voter has been unswerving ly Democratic, and who is known throughout the length and breadth of the county as an honorable, high-toned gentleman; an industrious and inleUi gent farmer, and a man whose probity is above all question. He is a candf date whom no Democrat can be asham ed of supporting. He still claims to be a Democrat, and the resolutions adopted by the Grangers at the time of his nom ination, are brimful of excellent Dem ocratic doctrine. AN OBIGIJTAL NOVELETTE. gewittt fit 0-gat." WaiTTEK roS TBE BASTfOKD HERALD, By TI0LA. CHAPTER V. Ten years, with its joys and sorrows, its happinesses and miserits, its fondly cher ished recollections and brightest hopes, bare passed away and arc now numbered with the countless ages that have cease lessly rolled on until engulphed in the dark and gloomy abyss of the mighty Fast. We will now resume the severed thread of onr story. Mary was married several years ago. She and her liege lord sailed for Europe soon after her marriage to spend a few years in travel. Latta obtained a situa tion in college soon after her father's death, and lived in almost entire seclusion. But her name bad been indellibly graven on an enduring tablet in the temple of fame, aod she was everywhere received with honor. By her own exertion, and through the exercise of her talents, she had be come possessed of a handsome fortune. It had been a long time since she bad heard from Mr. and Mrs. Ellis, when, one evening, as she sat sadly dreaming of other days, the mail boy handed her a letter. She recognized the superscription aa that of her kind benefactress, and hastily broke the seal. It ran thus; "Dear Latta: Do come and comfort us in our despair. The tide of fortune has indeed changed. Mr. Ellis, involving hie estate in a large speculation, lost all. We will soon be without shelter, to even shield ns from the storms. Mary embarked for Europe after her marriage, and we have heard nothing from her for months; and often, in moments of low-spiritedness, I imagine she is dead. Oh! why did not God send us this great trial when our hearts were stout, and able to bear it? Yet I will try to think, VX for the best." Do come to us. Yours in trouble, "Martha Ellis." This was quite a surprise to Latta. She started as soon as possible, bidding the dull routine of school life farewell. Arrived at the village of her former res idence, she first sought the holder of the mortgage on Mr. Ellis' estate, which she purchased, and then went to them not to receive thanks due her, for she said she was only returning past favors. They received her with outspread arms, It seemed like .an angel's visit, bringing alleviation of their troubles, and strewing their rugged pathway with flowers. Five years sped swiftly by since Latta had come to live with Mr. and Mrs. Ellis, and fill their absent daughter's place. One pleasant autumnal afternoon, the trio sal in the veranda, conversing of the past and their loved ones. A carriage drove up to their gate, and a lady and gentleman alighted, and to the astonish' ment and joy of all, Mary and her hl8 band walked up the pavement. My pen is inadequate to describe their happiness. All were too full for utterance. Mary at last broke the silence with the story of bcr long absence. After she and her husband had spent three years in traveling from one country to another, visiting every spot of any note in history or story, they embarked for America. The vessel in which they sailed was wrecked, and she and her husband were separated. For years neither knew whether ihe other lived. Mary was cast upon an almost barren coast, inhabited by poor and illiterate fishermen, who were as a people almost entirely cut off from com munication with the outer world. She had loot everything in the wreck, and was unable to make her situation known to those who would have flown to her re lief. Mr. Uurbert, her htieband, had searched the world over for her. He dared not return to her parents with the story of her supposed death. But after awhile be ro-m moved up courage to start to them. About this time fortune bad unexpectedly favored Mary with kind friends, who provided her with funds to return home. For days she and Mr. Hu . , , . .. . .. oen traveled togetner in the same car, stopped at the same hotel, yet each failed to recognize the other. At length, just before reaching their place of destination the discovery was made, and husband and wifewere soon locked in each others arms. Now that Mary had come, and their houshold was complete, Latta spoke of returning to her school duties, but her kind benefactor would not consent. Thus tbey lived on. Latta had just finished a new novel, which she entitled "The Dis appointment of Life," a tale culled from the darker pages of her own history. She had finished the last line on the eve of her thirty-filth birthday, as the sun was going down in the far-off west She laid her pen down with a weary sigh, and called Mrs. Ellis, who was in an adjoining room, to come to her, (for she had been confined to her room from a slight indisposition, as they all thought). She said: 'Mrs. Ellis, soon after my mothers death, you said that I should not swerve from duty to myself or others: that Ood had given me a mission to perform. Have I done so? Have I done mv duty!" "Yes, my darling; but why do you ask so strange a question?" "Because I wish to know," and an al most angelic smile wreathed ber counte nance, "for I am going to join the loved ones at Home. I have finished my last labor, and most solemnly do I dedicate it to my mother. I will not try to thank you, my almost second parent, for the lov ing kindness you have ever bestowed on me. My breath is crowing short, but oh. do not fear Death. He is a welcome visitor. God has ever been my comforter. He will not forsake me now." She then repeated the twenty-third lalm, ("The Lord is my shepherd,") raised her beautiful eyes imploringly, and clasped her hands together in earnest prayer, then, gasping as if for breath, laid back on the couch upon which she was seated, and closed her eyes in sleep never more to wake in this wicked world of ours, but in that brilliant home prepared for.all God's servants. The morning of her life had been over cast by clouds; but as the noon came on she triumphed over every obstacle, every cloud was dispersed, the sun grew brighter and brighter, until it shone forth in per fect light; and her death was as tranquil as the closing of a summer eve. THE END. For the Hartford Herald. THE LESSON OF LIFE. Whea everything is counted, it will be found that the sum total of our lives re solves itself into but two things, and these are anticipation and memory. The pleas ures ana miseries or llie moment are ephemeral, and only to be taken note of they leave their record in the past. Id youth, life is richest in anticipation; but as years roll on, the mind acquires the habit of looking backward; and when old age has come, there is nothing left this side of the grave. Fortunate is that man who, in the midst of the cares and tur moilsofabusy and often unsatisfactory life, has a happy childhood to look back upon a picture gallery of loving faces that once formed a home circle: a record of sunny years which includes all of the kindnesses that lofing parents could im part Whoever robs a child of these pleas ures, takes more than he can ever return to him in any way. A close, hard, nar row life lived in childhood dwarfs his whole nature, and leaves for him no bless, -j i . . . . eu store oi memories to lau baclc upon when the'present becomes unsatisfying. Therefore, provide for your children all the enjoyments you can. In doing thin, you not only give them present pleasure which is a great deal, as in youth im pressions are stronger and more readily received, and the rapacity for enjoyment consequently greater for him in memories which shall last him all his life. Let the atmosphere which surrounds your children be so impregnated with kindness that they shall breathe it in, as it were, at every inspiration. Their hearts will grow larger and their blood run clearer and purer. Mothers and fathers. let vour lives be so upright and pure that, when you have passea away, your memories shall be en shrined in their hearts, and a halo will surround them. Sitting by the evening fire side in your easy chair, at rest, and look ing at the warm light on the face of your little boy or eirl sitting before vou. do vou ever think of what kind of remembrance those little ones will have of you when tbey grow old 7 Look into the years to come. Think of that smooth face lined and roughened, those bright and cluster mg curls gray-grown, those sparkling eyes dimmed by time, and you long to be in your grave. Of course your son will not have lorgotten you. lie will yet think and speak of his parents who are gone, will memory carry bis mind back to a sad or happy past 7 A. E. W, Ca.neytilie, Kt July 11, 1875, GEN. FRANK BLAIB. Ills Snddcn Death at HU Louie, Thn day Night. Sr. Louis, July 9. Gen. Frank P. Blair, jr., died at half past eleven o'clock last night. Although the General had been sick a long time without any hope of recovery, bis death was sudden and at the time unexpected It seems that the immediate cause of Gen. Blair s death last night was a fall he received while walking from one room to another in his house. He had been out for a drive in the afternoon. He re turned about 5 o clock, and seemed to have enjoyed it much, and received con eiderable benefit, but while walking in his room he was attacked with dizziness, and fell, striking his temple against a piece of furniture, which rendered him insensible. Medical aid was immediate ly summoned, and every effort made to restore him to consciousness, but without suceess. At half past 11 ha quietly passed away snrrounded by all the niembere of his family. His parents have been tele' graphed to, and will probably arrive here in time for the funeral Sunday. The family desire a quiet funeral, but th members of the old First Missouri regi ment, of which Gen. Blair was the first colonel, have called a meeting for to morrow, and will probably decide to ac company the remains of their old corn manner to bis grave; and'otber organiza tions may determine to do likewise. A BOLD Jf ORDER. An Engine and Express Car Captured by Brigands at Eons; Point; Ilia. EnRfheerAmea Shot Scad, and -the Rest or the Train Detach ed and Abandoned. Tekre Haute, Isd , July 9. Long Point a station on the Vandalia railroad, three miles west of Casey, Illinois, is a place where all trains on that road usual ly stop for water. It is a lonesome place, situated in the woods, with no one living within a mile and a half of it It has long been considered by railroad men as a dangerous place. Several times lately the engineers have seen suspicious persons lurking about there at night and hare run by without stopping for water. ENGINEER AMES KILMD. Last night at midnight, as train No. 5 east bound, conductor Fraley and engi neer Milo Ames, came up to Long Point for water, two men boarded the locomo tive, one from each side, and said to the engineer, "pull out" The engineer was at first somewhat be wildered, when they said again "pull out," when he, seeming to comprehend the situation, saidr "all right, I'll poll out." The men then said, "we will run the thing ourselves'," and at that both rob bers fired. One of the shots killed the engineer instantly, and the other lodged in the cab. MESSENGER BURKE ATTACKED. The fireman, who was on the tank taking in water, immediately jumped and ran to the fear of the train to notify the train men, having heard the conversation and comprehending the situation. Daring these proceedings at the engine, a confederate had detached tbe Adams Express car, and they then, pulling the engine wide open, ran her about two miles east and stopped, blowing off brakes to deceive tbe express messenger. They then went to the door of the car and said, "Let me in, Jack.'' He replied to them. "You sons of bitches, I am ready for yon. If you ever come in here you are dead men." The robbers then commenced firing in to the car. The messenger, Burke, said it seemed to him that there were a dozen of them, as the shots seemed to come from all directions. PURSUIT BY THE TRAIN VEJT. The conductor and train men, after the shots were fired, saw the situation of af fairs, and at once set about to pursue them. They could only find one revolver on the train, but found two soldiers on the train who were armed with carbines. With these weapons the train men and the two soldiers started in pursuit of the engine and the robbers, but when they came up to the engine all was quiet, the robbers having fled. They found the engineer in the bottom of his cab, cold and stiff. There chanced to be a freight engineer (Jack VandergrefT) on the train, and he, with the fireman, immediately ran the en gine back to the train and brought it in. ENTIRE FAILURE OF THE R0DBERS. The robbers failed to gain any entrance whatever into the express car, it being one of the close kind, having no windows and very strong in every way. Had they de tached the American Express car also, which was immediately in the rear of the Adams, they would undoubtedly have ac complished their object, as it was an open car having windows, and the doors not being very strong. The train men found the hammer by which the coupling pin was knocked out, and which may here after serve as a clue to the discovery of the perpetrators of this outrage. REWARD OFFERED FOR THE MURDERERS. The train men speak in very flattering terms of the pluck and bravery displayed by the express messenger. Burke, under the trying circumstances in which he was placed. There is intense feeling among the railroad men over the tiagical death of Engineer Ames, and should the perpe trators be caught it is very generally be' lieved that it will not cost the State any' thing to prosecute them. Engineer Ames was one of the best engineers on the road He was about thirty-five years old, and bad been married but a short time. The robbers who boarded the locomotive wore long linen dusters. Conductor Fraley, and all the train men in fact, did all they could under the circumstances. Several suspicious persons are already under ar rest, and every effort will be made by the railroad company to bring the robbers to justice. They hare, it is understood, al ready offered a reward of one thousand dollars. The particulars have been gathered from one of the train men who was a witness of the whole affair. TURK! MEK ARRESTED. St. Louis, July 9. Agood deal of infor mation was received here to-day regard' ing the murder of Engineer Ames and the attempted robbery of the Vandalia rail road train at Long Point last night, but the main facts of the affair are fully cov ered by the account from Terre Haute this morning. Major Simpson, general superintendent of the Vandalia road, re ceived a dispatch stating that three men have been arrested, one of whom is known to have been encased in the murder. Th Vandalia Company offered a reward Of $1,000 fr each man connected with the affair. The City Council of Casey offered $150 reward, and this sum is expected to be largely increased by tbe county and State authorities. THE MURDERED ENGINEER. Engineer Ames was a native of Wash ington, Mass., where he has a brother. Another brother is a conductor on tbe Missouri Pacific road. President (3 rant a Grandfather. Long Biancij, July 1L Mrs. Alger non Sartoris, daughter of President Grant, gave birth this morning to a fin boy, weighing 10 pounds. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. MASTER COMMISSIONER'S NOTICE. E. A. Truman's Admr., pUff,") against Equity. . E. A. Truman's heirs, dfts. J All persops baring claims against the estate of Edmund A. Truman, deceased, are requested to produce ine same, properly proven, to too tmctcTs!gned, Master Commissioner of the Ohio Circuit Court, at bis office in Hartford, Ky., on or before the I5th day of Ootober next, or they will be forever barred. E. R. MURRELL, M.C.O.C.C. July 14, 1875. 28n3m MASTER COMMISSIONER'S NOTICE. James II. Taylor's, Admr., pi Iff, 1 aramsi f x.ouy. James H Tailor's heirs, dfts. I All persons having claims against toe estate of James H. Taylor, deceased, are requested to produce the same, properly proven to tbe un dersigned, Waster commissioner or tne unio Circuit Court, at bir office in Hartford, Ky., on or before the 1Mb day of October next, or tbey will be forever barred. E. R. MUKKKLL, M.C.O.C.C. July 1 1, 1875. 28n3m MASTER COMMISSIONER'S NOTICE. Wm. Duke, sr. 's, Exeentors, pltfis,') against qmty. Wm. Duke, sr.'s, heirs, dfts. J All persons having claims against tbe estate of Wm. Duke, sr., deceased, are requested to produce tne same, properly proven, to tne un dersigned, Master Commissioner of the Ohio Circuit Court, at his office in Hartford, Ky., on or nerore tne loth day or October next, or tbey will be forever barred. E. R. MURRELL, M.C.O.C.C. Jnly 14, 1875. 28n3m MASTER COMMISSIONER'S NOTICE. Ben. Duvall's Admr.. pltff.1 against Equity. Ben. Duvall's heirs. 1 All persons having claims arainst the estate of Benjamin Duvall, deceased, are requested to produce the same, properly proven, to the un dersigned, Master Commissioner of the Ohio Circuit Conrt, at his office in Hartford. Kt.. on or before tbe 15th day of October next, or they win be lorerer barred. E. R. MURRELL, M.C.O.C.C. Jnly 14, 1875. 28n3m MASTER COMMISSIONER'S NOTICE. Gabriel Acton's Admrs, pltffs,'! against V Equity. Gabriel acton's heirs, defts. J AH persons having claims against the estate of Gabriel Acton, deceased, are requested to produce the same, properly proven, to the un dersigned, Master Commissioner of the Ohio Circuit Court, at his office in Hartford, Ky., on or before the 15th day of October next, or they will be forever barred. E. R. MURRELL, M.C.O.C.C. July 14, 1875. 28n3m ELECTION NOTICE. BYvIrtneofan order of the Ohio County Court, made at the Julr term, 1875, of said Court, there will be polls opened in DISTRICT NO. 6, (ELLIS'), and DISTRICT NO. 11, (BARTLETI'S), Ohio eounty, on the first Monday in August, 1875, to elect a Constable in each of said Dis tricts, to fill vacancies .canted by the failure of the Constables elect to qualify. Given nnder my hand this 6th day of July, 1875. nzite r. J. Bill ill, B.u.c. CHAPTER 10. AN ACT To take tbe Menseoftbe People fthls Blase aa to tne rroprscir or trailing-a Convention to Revise tbe Constitution. Whereas, It is represented to the Gen eral Assembly that many of the good cit izens of this Commonwealth do verily be lieve that experience has pointed out tbe necessity of calling a Convention with the view ol amending the Constitution of this State; therefore, Sec. 1. Be it enacted by the Ueneral As sembly of the Commonwealth of Kentucky, That it shall be the duty of tbe Sherills and other returning othcers, at the next general elections to be held for Representa tives alter the passage oi this act, to open a poll for and make a return to the Secre tary ot the state lor tne time peine oi tne names of all citizens entitled to vote for Representaives who have voted for call ing a Convention. Sec. 2. Be it further enacted. That any Sheriff or other returning officer failing to perform the duty according to the pro visions of the first section of this act, shall be subject to a fineof six hundred dollars. to be recovered by indictment by any court having jurisdiction thereof, and also be subject, upon conviction of such fail ure, to removal from office. Sec. 3. Be tt further enacted. That it shall be the duty of the Secretary of State to have advertised this act in the columns of one weekly newspaper in every county of this state lor two consecutive weeks immediately preceding the election here in, and in one of the daily newspapers of the city of Louisville for thirty days im mediately preceding the election. Pro vided, however, There is no weekly news paper in any one or more counties of this Commonwealth in which said advertise ment can be made, it is made bis duty to have posted a printed copy of said bill, in handbill form, at the court-house door of such counties, for at least two consecutive we. -kb preceding said election. Sec. 4. Be it further enacted. That the Public Printer shall, upon a separate leaf or sheet, print ten thousand copies 01 this act, and deliver them to the Secretary of state, who shall send seventy-live copies ot tbe same to the clerk ol ihe county court of each county in the State at tbe time of forwarding the acts of tbe Gener al Assembly, and said clerks shall de liver the same to the sheriffs of their sev eral counties. Sec. 5. Be it further enacted. That it shall be tbe duty of the clerks or judges conducting the said general election to propound distinctly to each voter the fol lowing interrogatory: "Do you vote for calling a convention or not?' And if he answers in the affirmative, bis name shall be recorded as -having voted for calling a Convention. Sec. 6. Be it further enacted, That it shall be the duty of the Assessors of tax to open a column in their Assessors books, and enroll therein the name of each citizen entitled to vote for Representative for the year 1875; and they shall be governed in all cases, in ascertaining who is entitled to vote by the laws then in force to pre vent illegal voting; and this column, writ ten in a fair and legible hand, shall be transmitted with the Assessors' books to tbe Auditor, who shall make out a copy thereof, and deposite the same in the of fice of the Secretary of State for ther time being, who shall transmit the same to the next Legislature, as a list of those who are entitled to rote for Representatives, in order that the Legislature may have the means to ascertain whether a majori ty of the citizens of the State entitled to vote for Representatives have voted for a Convention. Sec. 7. Be it further enacted, That it shall be the duty of each Assessor of tax, who shall be in office in the year 1875, as soon as he shall be advised of the passage of this act, to go before a justice of the peace and take the following oath: I do solemnly swear I will, to the best of my skill and judgment, fairly ascertain the num ber of qualified voters in the district in which I was elected for the year 1875, and report the same, with my book made as Aesessogof taxi before thV'Bt day of May, 1875? ! fe $ IT 1 um.-. o at wjvrincr enaemt, Anas, tne Assessors of tax naay, dai they are heby itiuncu iv uBiuiue ua vaiuianj person in relation to his right to vole for Repre sentatives, when he has doubta aa to his right to vote; and any person who shall Knowingly swear lalsely Delore tbe asses sor, and shall therefore be convicted, shall oe suojeciea to an tne pains ana penalties of the crime of perjury. i 18 Six. 9. Be it further tnacttd. That the as9esorahallte"swornMo7positethr name oi eacn person who may be sworn by him. . ' Sec. 10. Be it further enacted, That, it print five hundred copies of the seventh, eighth and ninth sections of this act im mediately after its passage, and deliver them to the Secretary of State for the time being, who shall tranemit. them forthwith to the countr clerks, to be de livered by them as soon as possible to the assessors oi tax tor tbe year 1875. By authority of the General Atsembly. O. YV. Craddocst. Secretary of State. Approved December 18th, 1873. x. a. maaiLL a. j. Hit. MERRILL A HART, MERCHANT TAILORS, No. 172 Main Street, between Fifth and Sixth, LOUISVILLE, KT. n251y Plow Stocking AND GENERAL "WOODWORK. The undersigned would respectfully an nounoe to the citiiens of Ohio county, that may are now. pre pared to do all kinds or WOODWORK at their new shop in Hartford. Thev have se cured the services of a competent workman t STOCK PLOWS, and they guarantee satisfaction, both as to wotc and rsicis, in all eases. They will make WAGONS AND BUGGIES, and will make and furnish' COFFINS AND BURIAL CASES at the lowest possible prices. Call and see ns DJiore engaging your work elsewnere. PATRONAGE SOLICITED, and satisfaction guaranteed. By close applle tlon to business we hope to merit the support of onr friends, MAUZY A HURT. Jan. 20, 1875. jMly FOR SALE. A government land warrant for services ren dered in the war ot 1812, for 160 acres of land, at a REAfWXABUB PRICE. For further information apply to J. M Rogers, Beaver Dam, Ky., or John P. Barrett uartlord, Ky. Z. WAYNE GRIFFIN. HARTFORD, KY. Dealer in Drug, Medicine and Chemical, Fine Toilet Soaps, Fancy Hair and Tooth' Drain es, Ferrumery and Fancy Toilet Articles, Trusses and Shonlder Braces, Garden Seed. Pure Wines and Liquors for medical purposes Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Bye1 Stuffs, Letter-paper, Pens,. Ink, .Envelopes, Glass rutty, larDon on, i.amps ana inimneys. Physicians' prescriptions, accurately com pounded. . j r . noi iy JAS a. THOMAS, GEO. A. rUR. JAS. A. THOXAS 4s CO. HARTFORD, KY. Dealers in staple and fancy DRY GOODS. Notions, Fancy Goods, Clothing, Boots and Shoes, Hats and Caps. A large assortment of these goods kept constantly on hand, and will be sold at tbe very lowest casts price. nol.lv Haw a aca p l Miliums Plain solid 18-kt. Gold Engagement an Wedding Rings furnished to order promptly; also Set Rings, with Amethist. Garnet, Topas, Moss Agate, Pearl or Diamond settings. Plain Gold 18-kt. Rings from S3 to Sis each. In or dering, measure the largest joint of the finger yon desire fitted witn a narrow piece oi paper, and send ns the paper. We inscribe any name, motto, er date free of charge. Kings sent by mail on receipt of price, or by express, with bill to collect on delivery of goods. Money may bo sent safely by Express, Post-office Honey Order, or Registered Jjelter. Refer to George W. Bain. CP. BARNES A Bro- Jewelers, Main st.,bt. fith i7tb, Louisville. Ky NOTICE. Wanted to borrow 93.000 for two or three years, for which ten per cent, interest will be paid payable semi-annually note to be dna tr interest is not promptly pirn, sua wm se cure the lender by a mortgage on real estate; and as an additional security will give him to hold as collateral real estate lien notes worth at least 96,000. Address "MONEY," care H skald office, Hartford, Ky. t Cancer and Sore Eyes Ctiresi. Those afflicted with Sore Eyes or Cancer Mould do well to call on D. L. GREGORY, Todd's Point, Ky, who has been very sue eessful in the treatment of these diseases. U can oure anv cancer on the surface, if taken in in time. He treats npon the system ot "no euro no pay. Give bim a trial. doit em WV. BAXDW1CK, A. T. HALL. HARDn ICK fc XAIJL, 9EALIXS l.f DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, HATS, CAPS BOOTS, SHOES, HARDWARE, QUB ENS WARE, Ac. Which we will sell low for cash, or exchange for eountry'produce, paying the highest market priee. noi sy LonlrvIIle, Padneaa The down train for Psdueah -leaves Louis- lite, daily except Sunday at 8:39 aznUnd; ar- rives at- Cecilian Junction at 11:45 a. a. 12:25 p. m. 12:37 " 1:09 2:59 " 3:20 " 3:45 " 4:10 5:05 - raysoa Serines at Leitehfield at Millwood at (Dinner) Bearer Dam at Rockpott at Owensbont Junction at Greenville Nortonville Junction at Psducthat' The nt train for Louisville leaves Padueaa dally except Snnday at 4 a. m. and arrives at Nortonvillo Jnietioa at 8:06) a. m. 8:55 9:15 ' 9:45 " 10:15 " 12:10 p. a. 12:25 12.-4S 1:45 ureen-rille at Owensboro Junction at Rockport at Bearer Dam at LeiehHeld at Grayson Springs Big Clifty at (Dinner) Cecilian Junction at Louisville at 4:33 Hartford la connected villi the nilraiA t Beaver Dam by stage Ifne twice a day. These train connect with Slisabethtown at Cecellan: with Owensboro at Owensboro Junction, and with Evansvllle, Henderson and t atnviiie at n or tonvme. D. F. Warrcovi, Superintendent. Evanavllle, Owens bora KaaJaTlli. The Mall and Aeenmimni? atf nm , T n . by the following time-table: VAIL. 6-00 a m 6.23 636 " 6.48 " 7.00 7.10 " 7.J0 " 7.15 " 7.37 7.48 Leaves Arrives. 8 00 p ra 7J5 " 7.27 " 7.16 7.0S 6.55 " 6.45 6.40 " 6.29 6.17 " 8.57 " 5.45 5.40 Owensboro at Sutherland's Crow's Lewis' Riley's Tichenor's Livennorc D. Livermore Island Stroud's 8. Carrollton 8.08 8.20 " 8.25 L.P.AS.W.Cros'g L.PJkS.W.Dep. ACC0MM0DATI0X. Leaves Arrives 12.00 am 11.24 " 11.14 " 11.00 " 10.46 " 10.32 10.18 -10.13 9.58 " 9.44 -9.20 " 9.05 " 9.00 - Owensboro at 2.00 p a Sutherland's 2.30 Crow's 2.48 " Lewis' 3.02 " Riley'i 3.16 " TTchenor' 3.30 " Livermore D. 3.44 " Livermore 3 49 " Island 4.02 Stroud's 4 17 ' S. Carrollton 4.40 " L.P.AS.W.Cr'g 4.55 " L,.r.4H.W.JJp. s.w Trains ran dally, Sundays executed. K. B. TKll'I.ISTT, Deal Manager. HARTFORD I.ODCTE, TtO. 12, I.O.O.T. Meets regularly every Thursday evening In Tajlor's Hall. Transient members of th Order ar cordially Invited to attend. iS. r. HJKKI AIA2i, W. C. X. WltMi Lewis, W. Secy. 1875 AGAIN ! -1875 COUEIEE-JOimNAL Contlnnes for the present year its liberal ar. rangeoent, whereby, on th 31st of December, 1875, it will distribute impartially among iu subscribers in presents, comprising greenbacks and nearly one thousand nseful and beantlfal articles. The Courier-Journal is a lonr-eitahliihed live, wide-awake, progressive, newsy, bright and spicy peper. No other paper offers such Inducements ' to subscribers and elnb annli. f?!r.fi1a wttH full particulars and specimen copies sent reo uu application. lerms, z 00 a year and liberal offers to elnbs. Dailv edition SIS. Poatave nwnald an all papers without extra charge. Address W. , HAIUJEMAN, President Courier-Journal Company Louisville; Ky. New Goods! Wew Goods! FOR - L.EOSENBERG&BiO. ILVTarnrnoth SPRING JND SUMMER Every department in onr stock Is fnll and onf prioe are down to th XjoTOretart ILVo'tclx W ar confident that no other bouse will da as well by you as ours. W respectfully so licit an examination of onr GOODrJ-AND PRICES before making your spring purchases, belicr ing that it will pay jon to do so. noli If ROCKPORT, KT, Are in receipt of a large and well-selected stock of standard and seasonable goods, such as LADIES' DRESS GOODS, GENTS' A YOUTHS' CLOTHING, HATS AND CArS, BOOTS AND SHOES, DRILLINGS & SHEETINGS, BLEACHED A BR. DOMESTICS, and everything uraxlly kept in well-regnlatsol dry goods houses. L9eK AT THIS! Call roe from 7 te cents; BIcbeI suad Brows Cottons from S to 13 cental and nil tner goods cqnaMly law. Call, examine and price ourfahries. Ho trts-. ble to show goods. Remember the place. KAHN A SON, n23-4w Kockport, Ky. INSURANCE COMPANY OP LIVERPOOL. Security and Indemnity. CAPITAL, $10,000,000 - GOLD. Clin Assets, ovkx $12,000,000 Gold. Cass Assits iv U. &, $1,837,984 Goto. Losses paid without discount, refer to ttth eoa dition of Company's policy. BARBEE A CASTLEMAN, General Agents, Louisville, Kentucky; f BARRETT BRO.. Airens. HARTFORD,- KY.