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The Hartford herald. (Hartford, Ky.) 1875-1926, August 18, 1875, Image 2

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JOJI.V V. lt VIUtin TA fo.. I'nlilKIicfs.
Wallace (;i'r.u. Editor.
it.vKTi'oici)..oiii corxxv. iv.
wcdi:say. Ai'ia'.vris. isrn.
.1 XEir sronv.
Icxt week wc will begin the pnbli-
cation of nn absorbingly interesting
htory from the pen of tlie great French
novelist, Alkaxdue Dumap, jr., that
will cnehain the reader's attention
from first to last, entitled,
Tins is. no talc of lawless passion and
doubtful morality, but a romance un
exceptionable in its every detail. Our
ambition h to make Tin; Herald an
unexceptionable family paper, and it
will be our constant care to exclude
every thing of a vicious and contamina
ting nature from its columns.
Few people know how to be old.
Tiinnc is no grace in a benefit that
(ticks to the timers.
It is safer to affront some people than
to oblige them.
Tin: eagle of one house is generally
the fool of another.
There Is no secret in the heart whic'.i
the actions will not betray.
r ArFncr.vriox is a greater enemy to
the face than the small-pox.
If you always live with those who
are lame, you will yourself learn tolimp.
. IIk alone is wic who can accommo
date himself to all the contingencies of
Men" lcsemble the gods in nothing
m much as in doing good to their fellow
creatures. Tnn superiority of some men is mere
ly local. They arc great because their
associations are little.
"Vi: arc never rendered o ridiculous
by qualities we possess, as by those we
aim at, or affect to have.
Conceit is to nature what paint is to
beauty; it is not only needless, but im
pairs what it would improve.
"Wiinx men grow virtuous in their
old age, they arc merely making a sac
rifice t) God of tha IevtiVj leavings. (
Hi: that will not believe only what
he can fully comprehend, must have a
vcrv Ions head or a very short creed.
Gnx. Basil Duki: was elected Com
monwealth's Attorney of the Louisville
District, at the special election Satur
day. Tin: Calhoon tfxyrc broadly inti
mates that its townsmen arc largely
composed of "Dead-beats" and "Loaf-
The Radical party i fast revolving
itself lack into the original clement
whfiiecit sprung in.l85G KnowOiotli
ingisin. Tiieri: is no being eloquent for athe
ism. In that exhausted receiver the
mind cannot use its wings, the clear
est proof that it is out of its element.
Ik a man does not make new acqain
tainceas he advances through life, he
will soon find himself alone. A man
should keep his friendship in constant
It Is possible that a wise and good
man may be prevailed on to-game; but
it isimpo.-siblethata professed gambler
should lie a wise and a "ood man.
Senator Mortox must think the
average Indiana voter a natural Lorn
fool or an overgrown, gullible child,
else he would not attempt to frighten
them with his raw-head-and-bloody-boncs
story of another Southern relel
lion. Frugality may be truly termed the
daughter of prudence, the sister of tem
perance, and tlie parent of liberty.
The extravagant man will quickly Ik
oomc poor, and poverty will enforce de
pendence and invite corruption.
AMCKgirl of Calhoon, thcothcrday,
as .-.he made a pon around her saucer
with the cobs of seventeen roasting-cars
fcl. had gnawed bare, exclaimed:
"I-aws-a-mc! I just feel like, when I
git well enough to cat, I could live
ofln com.'
C.VMt Gooiiloe, during the recent
canvass, put on hK war-paint up in Ma-
s-oti comity, and swore "by the pint of
his knife"' that the Democratic party
hould nicer, never, NEVER come
iiito power in this country again.
Cash won't imppril hi perron to any
groat extent to avert such an event.
If the rebels hail had only such as he
to contend with they would have Cstnh-
li-hed thtir Confederacy with tlevili-I
-.mall hiiidniixv.
Tun only fault wo have to find with
Governor Leslie's administration, i
his lavish use of the pardoning power.
The laws againt gambling, unlawful
liquor selling, and like crime, arc in
adqutc for the protection of society
from their bnircfuf effects, cvciv When
enforced to the cxtcmcst penally, and
to pardon this clils-s of offenders is to
outrage public decency, and trample
justice under foot. Besides, it is rob
bery of the people.
This fault wc complain of is not pc
culiar to our present Executive. He
but follows the example of his predeces
sors. But it is high time to down brakes
on this thing. In the last ten days, in
this county, wc have had a caee where
in the exercise of Executive clemency
will work damage to the community,
in that it will give fancied immunity
to other law-breakers. No Governor
should permit himself to go behind and
annul the verdict of a jury of the vicin
age. "When he docs this, he robs the
law of its chief virtue.
A da' or two ago a petition went up
to Frankfort, praying the Governor to
pardon, in advance of trial, an aban
doned woman who is now in our jail,
indicted for fornication and keeping a
bawdy bouse. The people of Itockport,
near which she pursued her vile calling,
demand to lie protected from her vicious
influence and vile example. The mor
al sentiment of the county demands
equal protection. If the prayer of the
petition should lc granted, and this
woman turned loose to again ply her
vile avocation, then wc suggest that
the people of Rockport give her short
notice to leave, and, in case she fails to
comply, then let them fasten a stone
alwut her neck and sink her in Green
River. Better, a thousand times bet
ter, that she should rot in jail, or feed
the fishes, than that some innocent but
ignorant and foolish girl should become
debauched through her procurement.
The petition incorrectly states that
she is confined in a cell with a nesro man
All of our citizens who know anything
at all about the matter, are aware that
ever since she was placed in his charge
the j.tilor has kept her down stairs in
his family rooms, except when her con
duct required him to lock her up; and
never but once has she been placed in
the same cell with the other prisoners
and then it was her own wish, and she
was not permitted to stay longer than
an hour and a half. True enough, she
o tght not to have been in there at all.
TJie jailer might fiot to have givenher
an v choice in the matter. We are con
fident that he will not again offend
in like manner.
In the meantime, wc assure the Gov
ernor that his clemency would be mis
placed in this instance. The case is
not one that admits of sympathy, but
to the contrary. The law, as it stands,
provides a penalty totally inadequate to
the enormity and foulnos of the offense
with which tins woman is charged, and
of which there can be no doubt of her
Tun appointment of Col. Stoddard
Johnston as Sccretay of State, rice
Judge Cuaddock, resigned, is a most
judicious one. Although wholly de
voted of late years to editorial pursuits,
Col. JonxsTON is a lawyer of eminence
in the profession. A better selection
could not have licen made. Wc con
gratulate the Colonel on his appoint
ment, and sincerely trust it may prove
the first step to greater preferments and
loftier positions.
One may livens a conqueror, a ruler,
or a magistrate, but he must die as a
man. The bed of death brings every
man to his pure individuality; to the
intense contemplation of that deepest
and most solemn of all relations the
relation between the creature and the ,
Creator. Here it is that fame and re
nown cannot assist us; that all external
things must fail to aid us; that even
friends, affection, and human love and
devotedncss cannot succor us.
Am. the counties have been heard
from, and the official returns at Frank
fort foot up a majority of 3G,lG&ibr
McCkkaky, which is 984 Ic.-s than that
of Lu-i.ii:. The average Democratic
majority nearly reaches 40,000. The
House stands 90 Democrats to 10 Rad
ical. 1)oin't Illinois wan't to borrow our
Governor for a few davs, that he mav
rid them of the banditti that infest the
southern corner of their cabbage-patch
of a State? Their Executive appears
to be too weak a beverage for the Wil
liamson county complaint.
JItr. Millie Dodd, of Warren county, is
sprightly, healthy, and cheerful, and
115 years old.
' A bald eagle tried lo carry off a child
near Columbia last Monday.
Great destitution prevails along the
Ohio river bottoms in Daviess county,
where the crops were totally destroyed
by the high water.
The dugs are rapidly depopulating
Warren county of sheep, and now the
thing ino.-t talked ofisa war of extermi
nation ii'iuii'l the dt;'.
Fi.r the Hartford Herald.
LofiANsroaT, K, Aug. 14.
Death vi-itcil our community, and
took from our midst one of out most be
loved member?. Sister JIattic Howard,
wife of our worthy Jfaster, J. V. How
ard. Sister Howard was loved and admired
by all who knew her. She possessed and
constantly exhibited those traits ofcliar
acter which endeared her to a largo circle
or friends. Naturally kind, generous, and
unscllLh, she had but few enemies, if
any. She was modest and unassuming,
always pleasant and agreeable. She was
a kind-hearted neighbor, an aflrctionnte
companion, and a devoted mother. She
was afflicted for several months before
her death with that most fatal disease,
She bore it all with Christian fortitude.
She often expressed a desire to live with
her husband and little daughter, and en
tertained a hope that she would recover,
until a few days before her death, ehc
faid she had been praying all day, and
that God had answered her prayers; that
she now had no fears of death; that she
bad given herself up to her Creator, ami
that it would not be long belo.-c she
would meet her friends in Heaven.
In the death of sister Howard, our
I Grange has lost a worthy member, and
one of its most efficient lady otlicers, the
community a respected friend, her family
a devoted wife and kind mother.
We, of I.ogansport Grange, No. 934,
tender our most heartfelt sympathy to
the bereaved family of the deceased, and
will sacredly cherish her memory, and
try and imitate her many virtues. Let
us all try to live up to our christian du
ties, so that when we arc done on earth
the evening of our life may be as bright
as hers, and may wc be called up higher
to enjoy an endless eternity with our
friends who have gone before.
Dearest tister, thou hast left us,
Here thy loss wo deeply feel,
But 'tis Ood that hath bereft us,
lie can all our sorrows heal.
W. F. Lee, )
T. D. ltF.unLB. Com-
Bowline-Green Democrat Dlease copy
Rosisc, Ohio County Ky., Aug 10.
Editor Herald: Our little town is
keeping up pretty well, considering the
scarcity of money and unfavorable ap
pearance of crops in this vicinity. Our
population consists of about seven or
eight families, of various occupations.
Wc have three dry goods stores, one
drug store, a confectionary, one hotel,
one mechanic, one teacher, one physician,
and a section boss. There are two or
three men whom wc cannot place. They
arc not fanners, mechanics, merchants,
lawyers or doctors, but are usually seen
sitting or lonngisg arotwyt the oron!
empty barrels or boxes; and, I dare say,
that some poor woman pays the penalty
as she busily plies her needle round the
extensive circles on the retrospective part
of Ih eir pants. j
Our merchants seem to be doing a tol
erably lively business, and if they would
only spend one-fourth of their time in
cleaning around their doors that they do
in playing marbles and gazing on such
like scenes, there might soon be some
thing said in regard to the neat appear
ance of the town; but as it is, nothing
can be said on the subject that would re
flect nnv credit on the inhabitants.
There are no whiskies kept here ex
cept for medical purposes, yet there is a
hoiir-e men go into, and sometimes come
out with exceedingly red noses, and a
breath in perfume not unlike that which
you would inhale by putting your nose to
the bung-hole of a whisky barrel. X.
For the Hartford Herald.
The tobakcr worm is a inhabitant of
the tobaker patch. He is very green, and
when you catch him he grits bis teeth
and spits green tobaker juse on your fin
gers, and tries to stick his horn in you.
II is horn is on the other end to what the
rest of the animals have them, and he
aint got but one, cither. I don't see why
his ejes wasn't put closer to it, so he
could see bow to hook good
It looks
like it would do better for a tale than a
horn, but I reckon he don't need a tale,
as the flies don't bother him much. 1
bet he can chaw more than any worm or
man in this country, and not make him
sick. I dnst kuowed a man that scd one
time they chawed all his tobakcr up, and
then got up on the lence and asked every
feller what passed for a chaw of tobaker,
and tramped down a ten acre field of corn
goin to the branch to drink, but I don t
believe it, cause he was a big liar any
how. But I know one thing, he ain't
good for nuthin, and I don't like to hunt
'cm, when the sun shines so hot that it
fries the vkin on the top of my bed, and
makes tha grease run down in my ejes,
and almost makes me wish sometimes
there wasn't no tobaker worms. But
Bill sa s if there wasn't no worms and
suckers to cat on tile tobaker, it would be
to cay to rase that everybody would
have him a patch, and soon glut the
market, so it wouldn't be worth tiothin.
1 wish it would git glutted, cause 1 don't
like to work in it. Yours Truly,
JlUMtc Joiinsi.ng.
ruo.u m'.tii:k c:i;iit.
No. S, Ohio County, Ivv., Aug. 0.
Editor IIeiulik No. 8 is such a quiet
neighborhood, that nothing that is of in
terest to the public generally, scarcely
ever transpires, and we are even so wick'
cd a9 to nometiines wish that a tumult
would arise of some description, in "order
to furnish' us w ith-nn item for the ITkuald.
But we have waited in vain for some
thing to "turn np,"aud once more venture
on the much used, much worn, subject of
crops, weather, Arc.
Tobacco ha almost "played out" en
tirely. Corn is "firing" up almost to the
ear. Wbeat is very much damaged hy
rain, but there's plenty left for home use.
"too late, alas 1 too lath!"
. The rain has ceased, and once more
the earth is jladdened by "Old SolV
rays, but too Tite, alas! too late, for our
The back water was on a great deal of
corn, but only injurel that which was
planted" lato. Teople are very busy now,
breaking ground for wheat, and wc think
from present indications, a large crop
will be sown.
Mr. Charles Hendrix and wife arrived
in our neighborhood last week, direct
from Scotland, where he has been so
journing for the past two years, engaged
in the study of Mining and Civil Engi
neering. He left us two years ago "heart
and fancy free," but hta heart was cap
tured by a bonnte lassie of Scotland, and
licTettrncd"PCncdict, Wc welcome
him and his Twife to Ohio county with
pleasure, am we hope that their resi
dence here will be as plea-ant to ther.i as
it is agreeable to us. That they may
live the long happy and prosperous lives
which they deserve, is the wish of
ItocKPORT, Ky., Aug. 13.
Editor Herald: In your issue of the
1 1 tli inst. , I noticed a communication
signed "A Tax Payer' in which an ill
natured and unjust assault is made upon
the citizens of Itockport; and the citizens
of Cool Springs District are therein urged
to come up with a protest against the pe
tition for a voting place at Kockport.
The people arc told that the citizens of
Rockport are too lazy to come to Isaac
Brown's to vote. Why does rf , (I
men "Tax Payer"), wish us to come to
Isaac's? Has he a wagon load of "mil
lions" to sell, which he is to lazy too car
ry to a more distant market?
Of the six dollars per day, for every
day the Court of Claims sits, how much
will fall to the lot of "Tax Payer;' to pay?
How often does the Court of Claims sit7
"Tax Payer," you know that the ex
pense was no part of your reason for op
posing our petition. No, no. Kired with
the frenzy to write an irresistable im
pulse to meddle a narrow prejudice
against all citizens of towns these were
the moving causes of the communication.
And look lure, Tax Payer, why try to
prejudice the jieople of Hartford against
us.' When, how, where, and for what ex.
penfes nrjwn on Hartford? if you
want lo nuuftTn fling at Hartford, why
not come, right out like a little man and
give hcrblazts, without trying to make
Kockport your masked battery?
The facts are these: The citizens of
Itockport arc mostly mechanics, and can
not nil or J to keep horses to ride out two
or three times a year to Isaac Brown's to
buy "ginger bread and water millions"
from ' Tax Payer." There are about 100
votes in the town, and they are increasing
all the time. Our place is crowing rap
idly. We do not ank for a new magis
trate's distrie' only a voting place. To
keep the voting place at Brown's is to
disfranchise at everv election from 75 to
100 votes. The ipiestion is, docs the
County Court propose to disfranchise that
number of the legal voters of Ohio coun
ty, jubt to satisly the spleen of Tax Pay
er? The time will soon come when this
will be a mailer of the gravest considera
tion; and he who has the hardihood to
stand in the wsy of this movement, may
retire to the place where the woodbine
twiucth. Itespectfully, Nihil Nejii.ni.
Sedowick City, Ks., Aug. 10, 1S75.
Eiiitok Herald: As I have time and
opportunity towrite you concerning this
part xuarvey cptyiiy; oi tnc atate ol Kan
sas, and knowing-that theneople of your
county would feel niiiiBlrtfet in reading
a faithful decriptiorJjrof Southwestern
ivansas, t nave conciuuea to try to par
tially delineate some of its characteristics.
This beautiful expanse of country, de
nominated the Arkansas Valley, is nearly
midway between the great oceans, the fer
tility, healthftVicss, and natural advm-
tages of whici.aaMiiot be surpassed by any
land between thecoasts of New Jersey and
California, wpli a soil adapted to the
growth of corn, wheat.ryc, oat., nnd all of
the cereals in as great a quantity per acre
as nny Mil lion of the United States.
The climatcaud health of the Arkansas
Valley are among its chief excellencies.
The atmosphere is dry and pure, and sin
gularly beneficial to persons predisposed
to consumption and bronchial affections.
Marshes and rtngnant ponds are scarcely
known, while billions diseases, which are
incident to all new countries, are almost
wholly unknown here. The winters are
very nearly the same as those of Ken
tucky, except the wind strikes us with
more force. This is in consequence of the
scarcity of timber.
No country in the world can furnish a
larger number of days in the year in
which out-door work can be done.
In the hotted days of summer there is
usually a cooling breeze.
The nights arc always pleasant here in
the summer season, and altogether differ
ent Ironi the hot sultry nights of July and
August of the Eastern States.
It is true that timber is scarce, but
when wc take into consideration the old
process of working for a lifetime in order
to prepare a firm for a plow, and when
wc consider that in the short time of thice
years we can, with but comparative little
labor, grow a complete osage orange
hedge-fence, arid can the first j ear raise a
crop sufficient for our own use, wc must
conclude that we can have a better laid
out farm here than in any timbered coun
try in a shorter period of time.
Fruit-trees grow here with wonderful
A careful consideration of these facts
show that nature could not have been
more wise in her provision for thewelfare
of the settler in this section of the coun
try. A magnificent soil in a gently rolling
valley, or upland, is always fully prepar
ed for the plow of the farmer. If he de
sires it, the oage orange with little care
and trouble gives him a fence, while the
railroad transports to hU very door coal
for fuel and timber for building purposes.
The climate is that of Kentucky and
Virginia, and is delightfully tempered by
the rapidly increasing attitude toward the
mountains, which secures a healthy, bra
cing atmosphere, making it the healthiest
country in America.
The fertility of the soil cannot be sur
passed, producing bountifully of all the
grains and fruits and vegetables of the
temperate zone. Pure sweet water is
abundant everywhere, and is found in
springs and running streams, and in wells
at a depth orirom ten to lilty leet.
Its rapid settlement is unprecedented
in the history of the west, anil has given
this new country prosperous towns,
churches, and a Common School System
of instruction equal to that of any of the
older States.
We have abundant mills, and all the
secuntv of an old settled community.
Coal U found in abundance nt various
points along the line of the Atchison, To
peka and Santa Fe It. II , which runs
through the Arkansas Valley.
In recapitulation, let me add that we have
a lir.-t-class railroad; a soil inferior to
none in the country: a very healthy cli
mate billions fevers and chills and fevers
are unknown; a good school system; very
low taxes enormous opportunities for
raising stock; and all the varied items
which go to make up the welfare of a com
In conclusion, let me say that at this
time, so fur its we can get an estimate, we
will raise in the county an average of
twenty bushels of wheat to the acre; ol
o.-.ts an average of at least fifty bushels
per acre; and the present prospect for corn
indicates that it will produce somewhere
about fifty or sixty bushels per acre, while
potatoes and vegetables of all kinds are as
luxuriant and abundant as in any country
with which the writer in acquainted.
And now let me say to thoc who wish
to emigrate, come nnd see this rich and
beautiful valley, and judge for yourselves
whether or not 1 have civen you a trull
ful description of it. Very Resp'y,
G. W. Bfauciiaiip.
Wholesale) and retail dealers in
Staple & Fancy Dry Goods,
Soots cfcj allocs,
And everything usually kept in well. regulated
mercantile estHtilulii-icntf, They buri ihcir
good for CASH anil get them at BOTf OM
l'HICKS, licncc lliey aro cn.iMcl, by doing an
business, tr undersell any house in Ohio couny
if Vr S will take this occasion to no
LX. (Sj XV. tify the farmers of Ohio and
liutlir counties, that they are large and con
stant buyers of
of all descriptions, for which'they pay tho very
highest market prices. They also do the larg
purchasing lusines" in the county, always pay
in; higher prices, IX CASH, than anybody
else. They ask a share of public patronage.
OND'S ffl
The looiile'i KcmcHly for Internal nnd
Hx.(oiiaI I'm.
roxivs iixTK.itT crisr.s
IMIt'N, blind and bleeding; Illllailllllll
tions and I'lcrrutious: Humorliuxv
fnim any organ Noac, fiums, Lungs, Cotrels,
Kidneys, AVumb, ic; Congestions, Ku
ror IljNeilfcry and ICIirimiittisiii: In
flammation of Kyt'N and Ky olitis: Inflam
mation of Ovarii": Vaginal I.oiicorilicu:
Yarioo.sc- Veins: sorn Xipiiles.
rO.Ml'S i:.Ti:AfT lur sale by all
Firtt c'as3 Druggists, and recommended by all
I)ruggits, Physicians, and everybody who haj
ever ued it.
i'ni'lll,l"V containing History and
U.sCtt mailed free on application, if not found
at your imiigi'i s.
n33-tw Aow York and J.omlon.
A prominent New York physirian lately com
piaiueu to UU.M'Ab lMUft. & UV., aooul tueir
ANntLivoon On. Catsui.ls, stating that some
times they curM miraculously, but that a na-
tient of his hail taken them without etTect.
On being told that several imitations vrcro sold
be inriuired and found his patient had not been
What happened to this physician may have
nappened to "tliers, nnd DUJi HAS DICK A CO
tako this method of protecting niiviiciint, ilrun
(fill ami themnelm, and preventing Oil or
BANiMLMOon imm coming into disrepute.
l'UVSICIANs who nnco precribu tha Cap
sules win eoiiiiimcio uoso. lor tliey con
tain the pure Oil in the Icst mill cheap
est form.
DUXDAS DICK Sc CO. uso more OiLor San
nAI.MooD than all the Wholesale and Retail
Druggi-ts and Perfumers in tho United States
cimliined. and this is the .sole reason why the
pure Oil is sold rlienyer in their Capsules
man in any oinor lorm.
OIL OK SANDALWOOD is fast superscilin
every other remedy, sixty Capsules only bo-
iug required to insure a s.ifo and certain cure
in six to eight days. From no other l&cdicino
can this result be had.
solve the problem, long considered by eminent
pnysician", ol how to avoid the nausea and uis
gust experience! in swallowiug, which are well
known to detract from, if not dustroy, the good
cnecis ol many valuable remedies.
Soft Capsules are put up in tin-foil and neat
boxes, thirty in each, and arc the only Capsules
prescribed by physicians.
T.VNTKI.KSS .tli:iU'lXl-S. Calor
Oil and many other niuseou medicines can be
takrn easily and safely in DUXDAS DICK A
.aar-TiiPstMtoro Use only Capsules
tion. ,2$
soi.it at ai. i. mil. ( vroai.s heke.'
The next Session of this Institution will com
mence on tho
First Monday lu Septcnibcr,"lS7.1.
and continue Twenty-fire Weeks, under the
charge oi
tided by competent Assistants. One-half of
the tuition fee will be due nt the middle of the
session, and the other half at the close.
Primary.... $10,00 Higher English, $20,00
Junior 15,00 Latin i Greek, 25,1)0
Incidental fee, to be paid in advance, $1.
Special attention paid to fiting boys for Col
lege. Board can be obtained at from $2,50 to
$3,00 a week. For further information apply
to the Principal, or to the undersigned.
nw-lw SA.u. J. HILL, ATUMee.
G. M. Brown's Adair., pltff. 1
G. M. Brown's heirs, dfts. J
All persons having claims against the estate
of Granville M. Brown, deceased, are requested
to produce Hie same, properly proven, to the
undersigned, Master Commissioner of the Ohio
Circuit Court, at his office in Hartford, Ky., on
or before tho 15th day of OetoHer, next.
August 11. 1875. n32-Im
Charles Yoham's Admr., pit CI
Charles Yobam's heirs, dfts. I
Alt persons baving.claims against the estate
of Chartm Toham. deceased, are requested to
produce me same, properly proven, lo mo un
dersigned. Master Commissioner of the Ohio
Circuit Court, at his office in Hartford. Ky., on
or beforo tho 15th day of October. 1375.
August 11, 1875. n32-lm
Mrs. Rosa Tichenor's Admr., pi tfl". "J
against Equity.
Mrs. Rosa Tichenor's heirs, dfts. J
All persons having claims against the estate
of Mrs. Rosa licbenor, deceased, are requested
to produce tbo same, properly proven, to the
undersigned, Master Commissioner of the Ohio
Circuit Court, nt his oflico in Hartford, Ky., on
or before the 15th day of October next, or they
will be forever barred.
August 11, 1875. n32-lm
S.VTl'ltD.VY, ACCilST II, 1S73.
rpHE undersigned will on tho abovj.day, at
JLthe late residence of Joseph Miller, dee'd.
offer for sale at publio auetion the personal
property of said decedent, consisting in part of
Threshing Mi'
chine, Mower and Reaper. Cider Mill. Wozon.
Household and Kitchen Furniture, a lot of
ilay, and various other articles.
Also, several town lots in Beaver Dam will
be sold at the same time and place. Terms of
aic mane Known on ine uay.
T Iff tftfT T?T
Closing, Out
1DREPARATORT to my leaving for the
. East to lay in a stock of
Fall & Winter
Goods, I offer fur sale the following articles at
the prices named:
flnrk'x O. X.T. TJireiuI, 4 Spools for
a rents.
i'lillroe. best brnmlt.T to S rruls.
YiirtMvitlr Hronn Donifille. rrntn.
Itlrnrbeil " lotollc.
I.nlosI Styles oTIrcs.sooiNnt I import
er's lrires.
CottHiiiMles, rrom 'JO In rents.
Laities Shoes I'rrni ft to Kl.no.
IJest tunllty Men's llrognns rrom 81.
iiX to M.50.
:iotliinr nt Sew York cost.
Men's Willi p. All.l.iiien.Slileltl Bosom
Sliirls lor fll. r0.
Ana cverj-uaws: else in proportion.
I mem what I say. I hare no lime for fool
ishness. I am determined to sell, as I must
hive the room for nor goods. Call ond'sco ard
satisfy yourselves. Now is the only opportu
nity you will ever nave lo uuy goous ai reauy
wholes-tie prices. E. &MALL.
Hartford, Ky., July ai, lOii). nny
Hot a Genuine TTai."Rtam
AVaTrn, In 2 oz. coin silver
hnntiofc cx. Seed fur oar
new Uhitrfttc4 frie LUt.
(fn). of IValtfcsra Witches.
o.d Pens.Ziiitcucles. I'Uin
(old Km. ;1J lljiia,.
SctbThomu Clocks, Ladles'
Watches. A;c. Cr.Ter7 ar
ticle wkrrauted. (Joodeseal
br eix-rtss U. O.D.. subject,
(ifdes.red), to axamiBatioq
and af roTal before avtar.
I'.r Uarsn am 'ewelen,
s: MalA 3 ULouU TUlit, K J
irA'L'A'Z. J' political newspaper In the United
States; tlie special advocate of the interests of
Labor as against Uumbmed Uaptta!;t,egal len
der Paper Money as against Bank Issues and
tho Gold Basis Fallacy; ana the Interchange
able Currency Bond as against the High Gold
Interest Bond.
Tho SUX has a corps of nblo correspondents
among the clearest and most j rofound thinkers
of the country.
Miscellanr of tha choicest selection, adapted
to all classes of readers.
Terms, $1.75 per year, postpaid.
Sample copies sent free on application.
Imliauapolii, 7ni7.
Plow Stocking
The undersigned would respectfully an
nounce to tho citizens of Ohio county, that
they arc cow prepared to do all kiniTs of
at their new shop in Hartford. They have sc
cured the services of a competent workman to
and they guarantee satisfaction, both as to
work and mines, in all cases. They will
and will make and furnish
at the lowest possible prices. Call and see us
.bv-forc engaging your work elsewhere.
aattatufaction guaranteed. By close applica
tion tobuiincis wc hope to merit the support
of our frnnds,. MAUXY i HURT.
""'Jan. 20, 1875, jaiwly
Louisville. Pntlnrnli A .Soutlinestern
The down train for Paducah leaves Louis
ville, daily except Sunday at 8:30 a. suml ar
rives at
Cceilian Junction at
Grayson Springs at
11:45 a. n.
12:25 p. m.
1:00 "
Lcitchncld at
Millwood at (Dinner)
Bearer Dam at
Rockport at
Owensbon Junction at
Xortonvilte Junction at
Paducah at
The np train for Louisville leaves Paducah
daily except Sunday at 4 a. inland arrives at
Xortonvillc Junction at
8:05 a.
Greenville at
Owensboro Junction at
Rockport at
Beaver Dam at
LeiehEeld at
Grayson Springs
Big Clifty at ( Dinner)
8:55 "
9:15 '
!h45 "
10:15 '
12:10 p. m.
12:25" "
12; 15 "
Cecilian Junction at
Lonuville at
Hartford i connected with the railroad at
Beaver Dam by stage line twice a day.
These trains connect with Elizabcthtown at
Cecelian: with Owensboro at Owensboro
Junction, and with Evansville, Henderson aad
1 -II .X- ...
niuuTiiie ai .orionviue.
D. F. Wiiitcoms, Superintendent.
Evnnsville. Owensboro fc XnshYllIe.
The Mail and Accommodation trains are run
by the following time-table:
Leaves Arrives.
Owensboro at COO a m 8 00 pm
Sutherland's 6.23 " 7.35 "
Crow's 6 36 " 7.27 "
Lewis' C.13 " 7.10 "
Riley's 7.00 7.1)5 et-
Tichenor's 7.10 " 6.55 "
Livcrmore D. 7.20 " 6.45 "
Livcrmore 7.25 " 6.10 "
Island 7.37 " 6.29 "
Stroud's 7.48 " 6.17 "
S. Carrollton 8.03 " 5.57
L.P.A5.W.Cros'g S.20 " 5.45
L.P.iS.W.Dtp. S.25 5.40
T..... 1 - - A
Owensboro at 2.00 p m 12.00 a ra
Sutherland's 2.20 " 11.24
Crow'g 2.43 " 11.14 "
Lewis' 3.02 " 11.00
Riley's 3.16 " 10.48
Tichenor's 3.30 " 10.32 "
Lirermoro D. 3.41 " 10.18 .
Livermore 3 49 " 10.13 ""
Island 4.02 " 9.58 "
Stroud'3 4 17 " 9.44
S. Carrollton 4.40 " 9.20."
L.P..tS.W.Cr'g 4.55 9.05
L.P.AS.W.Dep. 5.00 " 9.00
Trains run daily, Sundays excepted.
R. S. TR1PLETT, Gen'l Manager.
HAltTroISlJ LODGE. X. IS, l.O.C.T.
Meets regularly every Thursday evening ia
Tailor's Hall. Transient members of tho
Order are cordially invited to attend.
WiLtli Lewis, W. Secy.
Plain solid 18-kt. Gold Engagement and
Wedding Rings furnished to order promptly;
alio Set Rings, with AracthisUfiarnet, Topaz,
Moss Agate, Pearl or Diamond settings. Plain
Gold 1 S-kt. Rings from $3 to $1 5 each. In or
dering, measure the largest joint of the finger
you desire fitteuT with a narrow piece of paper,
and send us the paper. We inscribe any name,
motto, or date free of charge. Rings sent by
mail on receipt of price, or by express, with
bill to colltt on delivery of goods. Money
may be sent safely by Express, Post-offico
Money Order, or Registered Letter.
Refer to George W. Bain.
C. P. BARXES i Bro,
J ewelers, Main s t.,U. 6th 7tb, Louisville. K y
Dealers in staple and fancy
Notions, Fancy Goods, Clothing, Boots and
Shoes, Hats and Caps. A large a:sortment of
these goods kept constantly on hand, and will
be sold at the very lowest cash, price,
nol lv
Gatriel Acton's Admrs, pltfls, (
against Equity.
Gabriel Acton's heirs, defts. J
All 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.
July 14, 1S75 28n3m
Ben. Dur'all's Admr., pltn,
against tquny.
Ben. Dutall's heirs. J
All persons having claims against the estate
of Benjamin Duvall, deceased, are requested to
produce the same, properly proven, to the un
dersigned, Master Commissioner of the Ohio
Cireuit Court, at his office in Hartford, Ky., on
or before the 13th day of October next, or they
will bo forever barred.
July 14, 1S75. 2Sn3m
Wm. Duke, sr.'s, Executors, pltffs,")
against i-quity.
Wm. Duke, sr.'s, heirs, dfts. J
All persons having claims against the estate
of Wm. Duke, sr., deceased, are requested to
produce the same, properly proven, to the un
dersigned, Master Commissioner of thn Ohio
Cireuit Court, at his oflico in Hartford, Ky., on
or before the loth day or October next, or they
will be forever barred.
JnIyl4,IS75. 28n3m. 1
James II. Taylor's, Admr., pi tlT, "
James II. Taylor's heirs, dfts. I
All persons having claims against tbe estalo)
of James II. Taylor, deceased, are requested
produce the same, properly proven to the
dersigned. Master Commissio'tier of the
Circuit Court, at his office in Ilirtfor
on or before the I5th day of October zex
tbey will be forever barred.
July 14 , 1 875. ' 23n3m
E. A. Truman's Admr., plttf,')
against Equity.
E. A. Truman's heirs, dfts. J
All persons naymg claims against tuc num
oT Edmund A. Truman, deceased, are requested
to produce tho same, properly proven, to the
unders'gned. Master Commissioner of the Oiiie
Circuit Court, at his office in Hartford, Ky., on.
or before the 15th day of October next, or they
will be forever Kirrnr.
July 11, 1875. 2Hn3m
S. C. MF.BB1LI. S. 1. HART.
31 KRIil L.L. A HVItT
Xo172 Main'Street, between Fifth and Sixth,
"V ' -

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