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The Hartford herald. (Hartford, Ky.) 1875-1926, September 08, 1875, Image 2

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wr.:VEs.vY. skit.. . ii7.
Having transferred my interest in
Tun Hartford Herald to my young
friends W. II. IkNNi:r. and W. A.
Gm-ox, in consequence of my having
accepted an offer to take the editorial
management of a daily Democratic ju
jkt in a neighboring State, my connec
tion with this paper ceases with to-day'e
In departing from Hartford I leave
behind mc many pleasant ties and as
Koclation?, but will cany with mc many
blessed memories of the kindness and
hospitality of its goodly people.
My intercourse with 1113- associate in
the printing business has been of the
most pleasant character, and I am sure
that we part with mutual regret.
Jly successors are young men, Hart-,
ford boys both, just starting out in life.
They arc sober, intelligent, industrious
lioys, and will alwa-s have the paper
out on time. They will receive edito
rial assistance from a competent source,
and I am satisfied will continue to make
The Herald a welcome visitor to the
liomes of Ohio county. I urge upon
the people of Ohio to stand 113-the boys;
sul)cribc for and advertise in their pa
per; give them all the job work 3-011
can; and I can promise that 3-011 will
never regret your liberality. Printer's
ink benefits even- person who is wise
enough to press it into his service.
The firm name of The Herald Pub
lishing Company will remain unchang
ed, Mr. Jso. P. Barrett retaining his
position at its head.
I have said about all that is ncccssa
rv to be said, and mrst shake hands all
round and be off. i:o, good-bye, kind
friends, all! Wallace Gruelle.
Governor McCreary makes an cx
ccllent start-off.
Ivextcckians love their State be
cause it is their own, and scorn to give
aught other reason why.
The collapse of the Bank of Califor
nia, and the suicide ly drowning of its
President, were the sensations of hwt
Plccy says that no man is at all times
wise. But then, 3-011 sec, P. was not
acquainted with General J. Sorghum
Williams, of Kentucky, sab.
The covetous man lives as if the
world were made altogether for him,
and not he for the world; to take in ev
en-thing, and part with nothing.
The editor of the Gmricr-Journul
must have been gazing in a mirror
when he denounced the American
voters as purchasable wretches.
Governor Leslie is the first Exec
utive we have had in many years who
did not, on stated occasions, transform
the gubernatorial mansion into a tip
pling house.
Tnn Democratic press of the State
appear, prett3 generally, to consider
tbe Courier-Journal a s-ort of Beecher
caught in the act of feeling the ankle:
of the artful hussy, Radicalism.
President Grant has discovered
that it is far more easy to acquire a for-
5 11110 like a knave than to ex'tt'iid it
like a gentleman, hence he let another
man pay his $1,000 subscription to the
fund for the support of the family of
General Rawlixg, who was his right-
hand and braius during the war.
The Bath County Aeira is furious be
cause Gov. Lii.n: failed to appoint an
Owiagsvillc lawyer hi Secretary of
Slate. Remembering the work put in
on the revision of the statutes by tbe
best lawyer of that ilk, the Democracy
of Kentucky owe the Afire thanks for
this further testimony to the wisdom of
our model Governor.
The Cincinnati Gaxie utters the lie
direct when it asserts that Sooy, the
defaulting State Treasurer of Now Jer
sey, is a Democrat. He is a Radical
of the most approved dye, and was so
'loyal" that he declined So serve as one
of the Centennial Commissioners of his
State because certain prominent rebels
bad been invited to participate. The
(iuidlc republished his letter of decli
nation at the time without a word ot
comment, thu- tacitly endorsing its il
liberal and ungenerous sentiments.
K'ncc he has turned out to be a thief it
' tries to :oist Irirn on the Democracy.
But the Democracy respectfully de
clines the prec -ou: gift.
I1 AXD TA' anmr'
We hope the quarrel between the
Courier-Journal and 11111113 f s coifro
r3 of the Kentucky Democratic press j
will rest where it is. There can be no
doubt but that two opinion-- prevail in
the party on the nione3' question. The
theory of the hullionists is a very pret
ty one, and, were it only practicable,
and carried out, would be a very sub
stantial blessing. On the other hand,
the theory of a uniform currcnc3', based
upon the credit and good faith of the
Government, is a sound and eminently
practicable one.
Onoheresy of the hullionists has hith
erto misled many good Democrats, and
it is high time that it was exploded
and that b, that gold and silver arc the
"only constitutional lnonej-s'asaDem
ocratic paper before us puts it. This
is erroneous. The constitution only
fixes the value upon the dollar by de
claring that it shall consist of one hun
dred cents, but docs designate whether
it shall be manufactured of gold, silver,
copper, bras, iron, tin, leather, paper,
or any other material. Again: there
is much prating of "the good old days
when gold and silver were the only cur
rency. 1 hose ua)s never existed.
It is true that we had, as wc now have,
gold and silver coin, but over ninety
per cent, of the commercial transac
tions of the country were consummated
with paper money. The distinguished
Senator Benton, of Missouri, spent
some of the most valuable years of his
life in endeavoring to fasten the "hard
money" doctrine upon the creed of the
Democratic party. Notwithstanding
his main able speeches and pamphlets,
advancing and supporting this idea, the
party emphatically repudiated it.
The truth h, wc cannot afford to quar
rel and divide over this question. We
must simply agree to disagree. It is
unfortunate that the Courier-Journal
chances to side with the moneyed op
pressors of the people in this matter,
but then this is a free country, and it
is entitled to express its honest convic
tions, particularly when those convic
tions arc shared by a good man3 true
and unswerving Democrats. We be"
lieve that it is in the wrong, but then
webelievethat it errs only in judgment.
It will see the error of its present posi
tion, and before the presidential elec
tion will Ikj an earnest and zealous ad
vocate of the greenback policy. The
recent experience of the gold Bank of
California a sample of the institution
with which the hullionists would flood
tiie country ought to open its eyes to
some extent, while the fact that Secre
tary Bristow is compelled to increase
the bonded debt of the country 620,000,
000 in order to put in circulation ?5,
000,000 of silver five-cent pieces, ought
to complete the c3-c-opening process for
Whatever 11133 be said of the Courier-Journal,
it i 110 fool, though some
times erratic, and wc have great hopes
of its coming to its proper senses in
time to do veonfan service hi behalf of
the people's currency as advanced in
the Ohio platform. Of course its claim
that the logical conclusion of the policy
of our Ohio brethren is repudiation of
the public debt, is all fol-de-rol, as its
own futile eflorts to demonstrate unan
swerably proves.
As we have before observed, the 0-rier-Jvunutl
will see its error in good
time, and get down to right merry
Democratic work before the end of next
car'ss campaign, and wc all ought to
look i! Kin it now as engaged in pitch
ing pennies with the Radical boys in
front of their gate, but with no inten
tion of entering their yard. Scold it
for this naughtiness, if 3011 will, but
let 's hear no more nonsense about read
ing it out of tiie party. Let us allbcar
and forliear with each other, lioys.
Fur (lie Hartford Hera. I.
As the common .-ehooN for the pres
ent scholastic year, and particularly
those of the country, are about to open,
and the attention of the people is moic
than usually drawn to the subject of
schools, there i a good occasion f r
those teachers solicitous for the welfare
of schools and the cause of cducaton to
communicate to the public, either by
lectures or throigli the press, the
thoughts ami ideas, howevci crude and
imperfect, which they have formed
with regard to the important business
upon which they are about to enter.
One of the greatest faults of country
teachers is their habitual silence, and
their practice of delegating to others
the right of becoming their exponents,
instead of assembling togetherand bold
13 standing up for themselves against
any aggression from whatever source it
may come, whether from legislators,
superintendents, State or county Iran
of education. The teachers of high
school", inctitufes and collcges.hold as
sociations ostensibly for the purpose of
aiding common schools, but there is a
scent of nriMocracy about them too
stron" to deceive anv one nr to their
real fk?:gn r.ud the 'rr.;nok I.rndk
appended totheir names of Prof., Gen.,
and Col. preclude any likelihood of the 1
admission into their ranks and counsels
on cqunl footing of any genuine repre
sentative of the- humble class of com
mon country school teachers.
Country school teaching is apparent
ly of less importance than any other
bratich of the business, yet, in reality,
it is of vastly more. Though more
poorly paid it accomplishes greater re
sult, and though conducted with less
show and parade, is the v:ist founda
tion on which repose the strength,
pride and power of the nation. Coun-
try teachers ought to be proud of their
calling, and, though poor.never repine
at their poverty. Let them consider
themselves the euslodiansof their coun
try's liberties the true militia, on
whom depends the perpetuity of
American democratic institutions, and
if they are poor, let thjern;bc, like Cin
cinnatus, "nobly pooiMjA.bove all
things, thc3 should reject v?ith scorn
the vcnalit3- of that principle by which
some appear to be actuated of meting
out their services according to their
salary. They should go on irrespective
of that consideration and do their best,'
and find their chief recompense, not in
the amount of pay they receive, but in
the satisfaction of knowing that they
have been instrumental in imparling
needful instruction to the rising gener
ation. Men with whom mone3 is the
primary object in teaching, arc general
ly poor teachers either they make no
effort, and prove themselves utterly
worthless to their employers, or cl.-c
make a false, fictitious efforts accom
panied by vast parade, fuss and pre
tension calculated to produce an illu
sion in the minds of the ignorant, but
after the excitement has had time to
die away, and the dust and smoke and
flying debris have blown of! from the
scene of action, there is just about as
much left to show for itself as there
was of the famous Kilkenny cats.
The .country school underlies the
prosperity of the nation. Blot it out and
the mass of the people would sink into
barbarism. Let high schools and col
leges flourish if they can. They arc
local institutions and private enterpri
ses; and while adding to the country's
pride, are of dubious utility in addin
to the county's strength. Let it be
the main ambition of country teachers
to render themselves useful instead of
great a dosirc for greatness is selfish
and scarcely a virtue. Their calling is
of small repute, but if they can make
it great in its results; and if they them
selves arc small in the eves of the
world, they should recollect that from
the united and unremitting labors of
more insignificant creatures than they,
has resulted the emergence of subma-
inc empires and the extension of the
list of continents. And alwve all,
should they contend for the superiority
of brain over bone, of mind over mus
cle, and frown down the idea some
times expressed, that manual labor 53
equal in money value to mental. As
well might it he contended that the
engineer and fireman on a locomotive
engine arc entitled to as large pay as
the inventive labors of Fulton, or that
the worth of the day laborer along a
telegraph line are worth as much to
the country as the stupendous mental
achievements of Professor Morse.
Country teachers should frown on all
manner of toadyism and snobbery
they should be outspoken, candid, and
honest, and never allow themselves to
be tied to the sleeves of any set, sect or
They should bo sworn enemies to all
manner of aristocracy, and whenever
they sec any symptom of pride of birth
or pride of wealth or of position, they
should greet it with a discharge from
their deadliest artillery and when en
croachmcnts are attempted to be made
on their rights and privileges from high
places, if men in high office attempt to
overawe them, and bend on them their
magisterial brows dark with Olympian
thunder, and threaten them for their
want of subserviency, let them not be
alarmed, but rally to one another's
support, and present a front to the ag
gression as firm as a Tlieban band or a
Macedonian phalanx. They should
also recollect that while it is their di
rcct business "to rear tiie tender mind,
to teach the young idea how to shoot,'
that they should strive to correct and
purify the moral atmosphere of the lo
cality where their lot may be tempora
rily cast; and while it is their duty to
guard their country's liberty, they
should also have an eye to their coun
try's virtue. Let them strive to pro
mote industry, economy, temperance,
patriotism, and make the people, like
Biu'.ti-, "strong in honesty," rtcollec:
intr that, in the words of Goldsmith
III feres Ibc land to hartcsing ills a prey.
Where wealth accumulates anil men deny;
Prince arid lord may fienrih or nviy fade,
A Lrealli can make tliein as 11 breath has made;
But .1 hold peasantry, their country" pride.
When once destroyed can r.evt 7 be supplied.
R. C.
Mr. W. A. Brothcrton, of Owcns-
lro, m- in t"i; tin- week.
lktter rno.ii kaxsas.
Sedgwick City, Harvey Co,,
Kansas, Aug. 31. j
Editor Herald: Thinking the
numerous readers of your valuable pa
per would feel an interest in reading a
further description of the Arkansas
Valley, and because to mc there is no
place in the country comparable with
it, I take pleasure in laying before your
readers a continued and supplemental
description of the Arkansas Valley,
the garden spot of the garden State of
Kansas. The growth of Knnaas has
been remarkable. It has been at
tended with great convulsions, great
calamities, great prosperity, and won-
lerful progress. Border wars, and
great civil wars, Indian wars, drouths,
grasshoppers, raids all these have in
terfered to retard the developcment
of Kansas, and notwithstanding them
all, the State has continued to grow
and prosper. In the decade from 1800
to 1870 it more than trebled its popu
lation; and during the four years from
1870 to 1874-iicarly doubled it. The
census of 1SG0 showed a population of
107,204, which increased to :,.G4,:,!)9
in 1870, and to 700,000 in 1874. In
1SG0 only 372,823 of the fifty-two
million acres of land included within
the limits of Kansas wero under culti
vation, and in 1874 the area cultiva
ted amounted to 3,059,777 acres. In
180.1 there was not a mile of railroad
in the State, and now Kansas has
2,082 miles of completed railway lines,
traversing cveiy section of her territO'
ry. lint the dry olncial Jigurcs tio not
afford any adequate picture of the
growth of the State. Suggestive as
thc3 are, one must sec Kansas to fully
reabzc how rapid and substantial has
been her developemcnt, and how rich
she is in all the elements that go to
make up a prosperous commonwealth.
One year ago mi-forlune came upon
us, and grim-visaged want stared
us in the face. To-day our homes are
full, and we look ahead with joyous
hopes of prosperit3 and plenty. What
wc received from our neighboring
States last year for our poor, wc can
fully return now or at airy time when
necessity comes upon them. And we
will do it as gratefully as we received
it. Sec what can be accomplished in
the short space of one year in this
great State of ours. Kansas has twice
the area of Ohio. It has capacities for
producing beyond all the conceptions
of a man who has never seen this
Great West. Grassltoppcrs may
cripple iier new setiicmcnts lor n sea
son, but the vast fertility and capaci
ties of her soil will soon replace any
temporary disaster of this character.
In even town-hip in Kansas, two sec
tions of land have been set apart for
school purposes; and in all crimina
suite, wherp the defendant is convicted
and has to pa3" a fine, it is turned over
to the Suite Treasury and appropriated
to school purposes. Ilencc every
town, large or small, has its school
houe, and the people of Kansas can
look with pride, sis they do, upon their
advantages for education. Already
the influence of their schools is felt
in bringing into the State as settlers,
a better class of people, and the trav
eler will hardly find a more intelligent
people than is found to-day in the most
parts of Kansas. The last report
shows that 74 per cent, of the school
children attend school, while Massa
chusetls herself can boast of but 77
per cent. Good tehool houses and
churches, and the landscape, indicate
the intelligence, inoralit3, thrift and
ciitcrpri-c of the people. Let me
copy from papers the opinion of La
tern Editors:
"From Wichita to Hutchinson, about
fifty miles, we were perfectly, delight
ed, never in our lives having seen any
thing that equals the Arkansas Valley
in grandeur and fertility. And
when asked to give our impressions
of the country Avhen we returned
home, answered that if wc did, not
one of our readers would believe us."
Lieon (Ilk. Timet.
"The climate of Kansas for health
fulne cannot be surpassed, and is
scarcely equalled anywhere. If we
were ofa bucolic tendency, wc wouh
emigrate to Kansas at once, as no mis
fortune can prevent it from becoming
the greatest Agricultural State of the
West. There arc, too, in her soil vast
quantities cf coal and fine building
stone to recompense the scarcity of
timber. Kansas is also well-watered
bv numerous large rivers. Ixtporl
(fori. ITerahl.
But come and sec for yourself.
"Seeing is believing." Land can be
bought now at low figures, but every
year enhances its value, and ere long
its prices will range with those of the
! best lands of Illinois and Indiana.
Very rcsp'y, G. W. Heauchami.
Mr. Raker, the traveling agent for
the Merchant Tailor establishment of
Merrill & Hart will be in town to-day,
and will le pleased to receive your or
der for a new suit. They warrant a
perfect fit, and work up the best goods
in the market, at a fair price.
Dr. S. L. Berry, while riding
through the streets Saturday, came
veiy near receiving a dangerous hurt,
caused I3 his horse falling down and
rolling on him.
arm for
On the 2d day o Xorcrnber, 1375, I will of
fer for silo to tun highest bidder, the farm of
Archibald Patterson, deed., said urm Iyinj on
the Hartford an I Conditt'd ferrr road. It
miles from l't. l'leasant, in Ohio county. It
contains one hundred acres cleared, and 07 in
wood.s lias eoipI dwelling house, barn, crib,
dairy, orchard, well and cistern. Term: three
oual payments, in six, twelve and eighteen
months from day of sale, purchaser giving
uoiui and approren security.
. . r.i-TUKsoN, Eiecutor.
Would respectfully announce that ho Iras re
turned to Hartford, and resumed tho B-irberinjr
business in all hi branches, at his old stand,
thu firit door rjorthivcst f W, II. Williams'
store, where lie will no happy to receive the
patronage 01 inc puniic.
Hair Cutting .........25 cents.
hhavinj t .10 '
Shampooini 25 "
lyeinr whi.kcrrf and mudtaches,
from 25 cts. to $1 50.
lie M alwavs at hi.' post, and guarantee- sat-
isi.icuon uiiu lui worn, n;;j-;m
Fifth St. bet. Main and Market,
Pun.. T. (ir.njux, ) ,.:.,
ASlUilCl'S WllKliUS, J 1
Wholesale and retail dealers in
Staple & Fancy Dry Goods,
"Boots cto SIiocs,
And everything usually kept in well-regulated
mercantile establishments. They buy their
goods for CASH and get them at U0TT0M
l'HICl.S, hcoce they are enabled, by doing an
business, to undersell any house in Ohio couny
IT C I - will tako this occasion to no
XYJL. CVf XV. tify tbo farmers of Ohio and
Duller counties, that tucy aro Iirze and con
stant buyers or
of all descriptions, for which they pay tho very
lushest market prices, inry also uo tnourg
iiurchasinr; business in the county, always pay
nig higher prices, IN CASH, than anybody
el'C. lbcyasK asjiarcoi puunc patronage
ii 33-4 m
The roojiIeN Krmo:l.v for Infernal ami
Ti'ilc't. blind and bleediuc; Iilfliiimna
lions and Ulceration!-; Ilcuiorlutgc
from any organ ose, Lttra, Lung Uowds
Kidney?, Womh, Ac; loiigcsuoiis. j;n
For Ily si'iitcry and KIicuuinliMii: In
llamuiation of JCyes and Kj ('litis; Inllain
niation of varies: Vaginal I.onvori lion:
Varicose Veins: sorn !ViiR'S.
S-OXiVN KXTKAtrr lor sale by all
First class Druggists, and recommended by all
Druggists, Physicians, and everybody who has
ever used it.
BA"iriU.IT containing History and
Uses ln.iilcd tree on application, it not louud
at your Druggist'.
n33-4w .Xmv York iiikI London,
A prominont New York physician lately com
plained to HUNDAS DICK Sc CO., about their
tf.isn.u.uooi) Oil Catsl-lks, staling that some
times they cured rtiraculously, but that a pa
tient of his had taken them without effect.
On being toli that several imitations wero sold
ho inquired and found his patient A id not been
talixj DUNDAS DICK A- CO.'S.
What happened to this physician may have
happened toothers, and DUNDAS DICK Sc CO.
take this method of protecting iArtine, "
ijiilt and i(iefi(, and preventing Oil or
Sandalwood from coming into disrepute.
1M1YSICIANS who nncc prc?eribe tho Cap
sules will ronl in lie ( 1om, for they con
tain the inre Oil in the bcht mill clicnp
Ksl form.
DUN DAS DICK Sc CO. use mere Oiloj San
dalwood than nil the Wholesale and Retail
Druggists and Perfumers in the United States
ombinnd. and this is the sole reason why the
pure Oil issoldciieiijieriu their Capsules
Iban in any other form.
OIL OF SANDALWOOD is fast superseding
every other remedy, sixty Capsules only be
ing required to insure a safe and certain cure
in six to eight days. From no other medicine
can this result be had.
solve flu problem, long considered by emicent
phyeicians,of how to avoid th nausea and dis
gust experienced in swallowing, which are well
known to detract from, if nut dastroy, the good
effects of many valuable remedies.
Soft Capsules aro put up in tin-foil and neat
boxes, thirty in each, and are the only Capsules
prescribed by physicians.
I.VTi:i.i:S .IIEDICIXES. Castor
Oil and many other nauseoiH medicines can be
takn eaily and safely in DUNDAS DICK A
EiJ-Tho.sc were tiie only Cupsulcs
titmittctl to the last Vurii isxj.ios.1
tion. SOM AT ALL DltVf STOnr.S HERE.
Ii. A. Truman's Admr., plttr,-)
against I'l'i'tJ"-
1- A Tnifnnn'a heirs. dftS. 1
All persons haying claims against the estate
oflMmund A. Truman, deceased, are requested
to produco the tame, properly proven, to the
undcrs'-gnc-J, Master Commissioner of the Ohio
Circuit Court, at his office in Hartford, Iy., on
or beforo the 1 Olh day of October next, or they
will be forever barred. ,..,.
July it, l&7i. "'a3al
The next Session of this Institution -till com
mence on tho
I'irW Mumlay in Srntcmbrr. IS73,
and continue Twenty-two Weeks, under the
charge el
aided by competent Assistants. One-half of
the tuition fee will be due at tbe middle of the '
session, and the uther half at the close.
Primary.... .$10,00 Higher English, $20,00
Junior 15,00 Latin .t Greek, 25,00
Incidental fee, to be paid in advance, $1.
Special attention paid to fitinz boys for Col
lege. Hoard can be obtained at from S2.5J to
$.-!,00 a week. For further informatisn apply
to the Principal, or to the undersigned.
n33-lw SAM. E. HILL, Trustee.
M. Ilrown's Ail air., pltlT.
fi. M. Brown's heirs, dfts.
All persons having c'aims against the estate
of tiranvillc M. Ilrown, deceased, are requested
to produce ine same, properly proven, to the
undersigned, Master Commissioner of the Ohio
Circuit Court, at his office in Hartford. Kv.. on
or before tic 15th day of October, next.
August 11, 1875. n32-lm
Charles YohatnVAdnir., pltff.
Charles Yobam's heirs, dfts.
All persons baring claims against the estate
if Charles Yobam, deceased, are requested to
prouueo me same, properly proven, to ine un
dersigned. Master Commissioner of the Ohio
Circuit Court, at hisoffiee in Hartford. Ky.,on
or before the 15th day of October, 1S75.
August II, 1875. n32-lin
Mrs. Rosa Tichcnor's Admr., pltH.")
against Equity.
Mrs. Rosa Tichenor's heirs, dfts. I
All persons having claim ar-ainst the estate
of Mrs. Rosa lichenor, deceased, are requested
w piuuuce ine same, properly proven, lo me
undersigned, Master Commissioner of the Ohio
Cireult Court, at his office in Hartford, Ky on
or ueiore tue lath day of October nest, or they
win oe forever barred.
August 11, 1875. n32.1m
Closing Out
"PREPARATORY to my leaving for tho
JL Last to lay in a stoct of
Fall & Winter
Goods, I offer for sale the following artielci at
the prices named:
Clnrk'M O. X.T. Tlirrntl, t Spools Tor
'iS edits.
rnlicor-i, host brands. to 8 cents.
Tarsl-iTiilc Ilronn Domestic, 9 cents.
IIenrlicI IO to H c.
I.atest.Stylt-sorHressCJooilsnt Inixirt
crs l'rlees.
ottonmles. from 20 lo 23 cents.
I .ml Irs Shoes rrem 81 to rtt.rso.
Ilest Uuulity Jlen'.s JJroj-nns Irom 81.
25 to 81.30.
Clothln:; it Xew York cost.
31ens i lille. AlI.Llncn.ShloliI Kosom
Shirts for 81.30. '
Ami eer tliinjr else In proportion.
I mean whit I say. I have no time for fool
ishness. I am' determined to sell, as I mnst
luvetheroom fornew goods. Call and'sce and
satisfy yourselves. Now is tho only opportu
nity vim will ever have to buy geods ai really
wholesale prices. E. SMALL.
Hartford, Ky., July 2?, LS75. nlly
Ears a Genuine Waiim-i
Wattti- in fS iit roEn itilrf
traatinr cue. Krnt for osr
new lim.lnted rnre 1.1(1,
ItTf). of llham WitckM.
ilotd feiu. Spectacle. I'Uis
lioU ICutf, Uold I'lnlM.
Hcth Thomas Clocks. Ladies'
Watch. Jt. fCrKTcrj article-warranted,
flood, teak
bvezirfxss V. O.D.. subject,
(if dejtred), to x&minatioa
and approval tsfore pajriBt-.
. r Baraee Bre Jeweler,,
t24IaiaauLouU?Ulc, Kjr,
The leading lyBEPEA'DEXr REFORM
WEEKLY political newspaper in the United
States; tbespcci.il advocate of the interests of
Labor as against Combined Capital; Legal Ten
der Paper Money as against ilank Issues and
the Gold Basis Fallacy; and tbe Interchange
able Currency Bond as against the High Cold
Interest Rund.
The SUN has a corps cf able correspondents
among the clearest and most profound thinkers
of the cjuntry.
Miscellany of the choicest selection, adapted
to all classes of readers.
Terms, $1.75 per year, postpaid.
Sample copies sent free on application.
Isdiaxiatolis Sc CosiriST,
JutllattujKiUt, Jnd.
Plow Stocking
The undersigned would respectfully an
nounce to the citiiens of Ohio county, that
'hey are nqw prepared to do all kinds of
at their new shop in Hartford. They have se
cured the cervices ofa competent workman to
am they guarantee satisfaction, both as to
work and rBtcES, m aa cases, xney win
and will make and furnish
at the lowest possible prices. Call and see us
before engaging your work elsewhere.-
and satisfaction guaranteed. By close applica
tion to basinoss we hope to-merit the support
of our friends,
Jan. 20, 1875.
Manufacturer! and dealers in all kinds cf
wooden cofSns, Irom the finest rose wood casket
to the cheapest sauper cofia.
All kinds of coSn trimmings constantly on
band aryl for sale.
Keep a fine hearse always ready to attend
WsnoHS Wid Buffie?,
constantly oil hand or made ta order. Partic
ular attention jjivca to plow stwUng.
y-u ly
LouiHiillp, I'mlurali Jk Soutliwntern.
The down train for Paducab leaves Louis
ville, daily except Sunday at 8:39 a. uusd ar
rives at
Cecilian Junction at
(Irayson Springs at
LeitehSeld at
Millwood at (Sinner)
Dearer Bain at
RockrJort at
11:25 a.m.
i::25 p. m.
2:55 "
3:29 "
3:45 "
4:10 "
Owensborn Junction at
Nortonville Junction at
Paducab at
9:00 -m
The Up train for Louisville leaves Padaeah
daily except Sunday at 4 a, m. and arrives-at
Nortonville Junction at 7:40 a. m.
Greenville at 8:55 "
Owensboro Jnnctioa at 9:15 "
Roekport at 9:45
Reaver Dam at 10:15 "
Leichfield at J2:10 p. ra.
(Irayson Springs 12:25 "
RigCliftyat (Dinner) 12.-45 "
Ceeilian Junction at 1:45 -
Loui-rilie at 4-35
.Southern Ilxpress
Th?sf frain rrak'es close connrctionsat Norlon-
tonville with tbe St, uoula and Southeastern for
Nashville, and passengers go on to the latter
city without change of cars. Sleeping cars and
reclining chairs on these trains.
Leaves Louisville at 6:C0 d m and arrives at
Cecilian Junction at 8:49 p ra
LeitehSeld at 9-35 "
Cancyviile at 10-15 '
Hearer Dam at ll;05 "
Roekport at 11:30"
Owensboro Junction at 11:54 "
Greenville at 12:15
Nortonville 1:05 a m
Paducah at 4-4J
Xortlicrn Express.
Leaves Paducah at 9.-10 p ra and arrives at
Norton! illeat I ;I5 a ra
Urccnvillc at 2:40 "
Owensboro Junction at 3-t!0' -
Reaver Dam at 3.-45 "
Caneyville at 4:50 "
LeitehGeld i.-Ig "
Ceeilian Junction at 6.-20 "
LouisTille.lt U;00 "
Hartford i connected with the railroad at
Beaver Dam by stage line twice a day.
These trains connect with Elisabethtown at
Cecelian: with Owensboro at Owensboro1
Junction, and with Etansvilfe, Henderson and
Nashville at Nortonville.
D. F. Whitcoub, Superintendent.
Evnnsvllle. Ovrcnsiboro fc XnshTllIe.
The Mail and Accommodation trains aro ran
by the following time-table:
leaves Arrives.
Owensboro at 6 00am 8 00 p ra
Sutherland'- fi.23 7.35 "
Crow's 6 36 " 7.27 "
Lewis' 6.43 " 7.16
Riley's 7.1)0 " 7.05
Tichenor's 7.10" G.65. -
Liverinorc D. 7.20 " fi.45 . J?
Lirermore 7.25 " 6.40 "
Island 7.37 " 6.29 "
Stroud's 7 43 (717 -
S. CarroIIton 8.0S 5.57 "
L.P.AS.W.Cros'g 8.20 5.45
L-PJtS.W.Dep. 8.25 5,-10
Leaves . Arrives
Owensboro at 2.00 p m 12.00 a ra
Sutherland's 2 JO II "4 "
Crow's 2.4S " 11.14 "
Lewis' 3.02 " 11.00 "
Riley's 3.16 10,18 "
Tichenor's .1 30 - 1 0.32-
Lirermore D. 3.44 - 10.18
Livermoro 3 411 ' 10.13 "
Island 4.(f2 " ff.53 "
Stroud's 4 17 " O.-M -
S. CarroIIton 4.40 " 9.20
L.P.AS.W.Cr'g 4.55 ' 9.05
L.P..tS.W.Dep. 5.00 " 9.00 "
Trains run dailr, Sundays excepted.
R. S. TRIPLETT, Gcnl Manager.
iiAirrronn ixidlt, so, is, t.o.c.t.
Meets regularly every Thursday evening In
Tajlor's Hall. Transient members of the
Order are cordially invited to attend.
Wiluk Lams, W. Secy.
m ml M I 1 1 1 I m J
Plain solid 18-kt. Gold EogagemeLt anal
Wedding Rings furnished to order promptly;
also Set Rings, with Amethist. Garnet, Topai,
Moss Agate, Pearl or Diamond seltin-js. Plain
(old 18-kt. Rings from $3 to $15 each. In or
dering, measure the largest joint of the finger
you desire fitted with a narrow pieco of piper,
and send ns 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 collect on delivery of goods. Monej
may bo sent safely by Express, Post-oEc
Monty Order, or Registered Lettor.
Re'er to George W. Bain.
C. P. BARNES St Bro., .
Jewelers, Mala 3t.,bt.-6th kith, Louisville. Kt
Dealers in staple and fancy
Notions,- Fancy Gools, Clothing, Boots an
Shoes, Hats and Caps. A large assortment of
these goods kept constantly on hand, and will'
be sold at tho very lowest cash f rice,
nol lv
Gabriel Acton's Admrs,rltffs,')
against V Equity. .
Gabriel Acton's heirs, defts. J
All persons having claims against the estate'
of Gabriel Acton, deceased, aro requested to
produce tho same, properly proven, to tho un
dersigned, Master Commissioner of the Ohio'
Circuit Conrt, at his office in Hartford, Ky., on
or before tho 15th day of October next, or they
Till be forever barred.
July 14, 1875. 2tio3m.
Ben. DuvaU'i Admr., pltff,'
Ben. Duvall's heirs.
All nersons bavin? claims against the estata
of Benjamin Duvall, deceased, are requested to
produce the samo, properly proven, to the un
dersigned, Master Commissioner of the Ohio'
Circuit Court, at his o2ce in Hartford, Ky., en
or Uforc the 15th day or October next, or they
will be forever barred1.
July 14, 1875. 23n3m
Wm. Duke, sr.'s, Executors, pitas,)
against Equity.
Wm. Duke, sr.'s, heirs, dfis. J
AH persons having elaims against the estate
nf Wm. Duke. sr.. deceased, are icauested to'
produce tho same, properly proven, to tbe un
dersigned, Master Commissioner of the Ohio
Circuit Court, atbisoSee In Hartford, Ky., on
or beforo the 15lh day of October next, or they
will be forever barred.
JuIt 14.1875. 28n3m- '
Jamei U. Taylor's, Admr., pltff, )
against Equity,
James II. Taylor's heirs, dftJ. J
AH per-ons having claims against the estate
of James II. Taylor, deceased, arc requested
prodnce tbe same, properly proven to the un
dersigned, Master Commissioner of the Ohio.
Circuit Court, at his office in Hirtford Ky.r
on or before the 15th day of October next, or
they will be forever barred.
Julyll,lc75. I'

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