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The Hartford herald. [volume] (Hartford, Ky.) 1875-1926, October 27, 1875, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84037890/1875-10-27/ed-1/seq-2/

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J3f I. BSKSrr CO., Publishers
MtirroBs, enio cobxts, ky.
WttXZ?3VY, pcrnS7,1875.
blows upon the back and shoulders.
He then turned upon his heel, left
the hotel, anil went to the house where , community, but I will pass them over
he had Mopped. Noxt morning! as being loo numerous to record, and
hearing nothing frrmSiiA'tP. he left go on to the social state of this strange
"A I.sxtngtou correspondent of the
Ciatianati Cmmsrcnl furnishes that
paper with ahutory of the murder of
Hdlomos P. Sharp by Jekebdam O.
Bea'cciiampe, nt Frankfort, on the
night of Novcmler 0, 1825. This his
tory .while in the main correct, is erro
neous in several essential particulars,
ns is shown by the testimony in the
iase, which was afterwards published
in pamphlet form. The true chronicle
of the'tragedy runs thus;
Solomon P. SriAHP who was
killed m hu thirty-eight year was a
vcrv popular man in the State, who
( racking the substantial elements of
,xcal-greatness was possessed of those
superficial qualities that the shrewd
demagogue often artfully parades be'
fore the unthinking crowd as the gifts
ofhearcn-bestowed genius), had served
several terms in the Legislature, two
terms in Congress, and at the time of
his death was again a member of the
Legislature. His brilliancy was tliat
of paste-diamond compared to that of
the genuine precious stone, yet the
eyes of the people could not detect the
cheat. He was a man whose intellcc
ful and moral qualities wenv subordi
nated to his beastly nature and lustful
He had, among other serious offen
ces ngain3t decency, wrought the ruin
under promise of marriage of a
young lady of good family in Lincoln
ounty, named Ann Eliza Cook.
Subsequently young Beacchampe,
txho had just entered upon
the practice of the law, met M133
Coos, was charmed by her loveliness
and made honorable suit to her for her
hand. She recoiled from the idea of
uniting her tarnished name to that of
an honorable man. and though her
lover's appearance and devotion wa3
not without effect upon her heart, she
declined his proposals. He persevered,
and forced f.-om her the acknowledge
rnent that his passion was reciprocated
hut plead that there was an impassible
bar to their union. He insisted upon
knowing whatit was that stood between
them, and declared after the manner
of all baulked lovers that he would
perform impossibilities but he would
overcome the obstacle. Finally he pre
vailed, and she confessed the wrong
CoL Siiaep had inflicted upon her
And here the GommimaTt correspon
lent interpolates the novelists G. P.
It. James and W. Gilmore Snra,
both of whom wrote romances founded
upon the tragedy, Sims' story being a
pretty close imitation of that of the En
glish writer, which appeared first-
Tcation of a moonlight scene wherein
for the young lady's hand, Beau-
ciiampe pledged himself to take
Sharp's life. Nothing of the kind oc
curred. He absolved her of fault, in
thatshewasthe victim of a villain, and
again offered her las liana, one ac
cepted, and they were married, and
they settled down to married life of ap
parent content if not actual happiness,
There was nothing to show that they
ever wasted a thought on Siiaki', until
in the last race Sharp ran, and only
iew months before his murder, his op-
jtoncnt charged upon him the seduction
of Miss Cook. This Sharp denied
and brazenly asserted from the stump
that the child of the wronged woman
was of negro parentage on the father's
' aide. This came to the cars of the
young couple, and then it was that the
indignant husband left his home with
thcavowed intention of making Sharp
at the slanderous words, acknowledge
the wrone; he had done the ladv, or
take his life.
As he had to ride to Frankfort on
horseback, it took him several days to
reach there lrom ins home. It was
aboutthc middle of the afternoon when
he arrived, and after putting up his
animal and changing his clothing, he
took his pistol from his saddlebags, se
cured it about his person, and sought
the defamcr, whom he found in the
jmblic-room of the AVciseiger Hotel.
Approaching him Beauciiamp told
him who he was and the object of his
journey, at the same time producing
Iiia pistol and giving him choice be
tween a public acknowledgment then
nnd there of having vill iiuously slan
dered a deserving young woman he
had wronged, or a violent death on the
hpot Sharp then fell upon his knees
and begged for his life, confessing his
"ronp towards iliss Cook, and ac
knowledging that he
Frankfort and returned to his home.
' He had been there but n short time,
when he received a letter from Frank
fort, written by a friend, wherein he
was informed that Sharp was repeat
ing his foul slander, and claiming that
i ,,..: .. ir r i nfter associating with the piDpIe for a
the retraction was coerced from him by i . , , , , .
1 i i . . . few weeks, the scales dropped from my
an armed and desperate man at a tune t ' , , ' 1 , .
'nuna irwl 1 aw flin rm I cfnfriT f Itinera
hen he was unarmed and unable to
cfeud himself. Beauciiaupr once
more visited Frankfort, and tiiis time
slew Sharp. Had lie walked into anv
public room and shot Sharp down, or
ilid it on the public streets, in the face
of men and d:iy, public sentiment and
posterity, would have held him acquit
of crime, and justified him in the act
It was a foolish, aye an insane
thought that prompted him to disguise
himself, by blacking himself like a
negroe's, downing old and ragged
bthes in keeping with the character
he assumed, and waiting until the town
was quiet, and then decoying his vic
tim to the door, smite him with his
1 l it . 1
wigger 10 me ucain. Again the cor
respondent of the Gommtrcial U mista
ken right there. Beauciiampe did not
raise his mask and Sharp recognized
who he was. He told him who he
was. Sharp started to spring back
out of his reach, but the murderer was
too quick for him, and struck the fatal
blow with the dagger. This was about
one o'clock, as some of the family of
Sharp thought, on the morning of
November 7. After accomplishing his
Uoodyobject.BEAUCHAMPK repaired to
the bank of the Kentucky river, where
he had his horse and ordinary clothin
lidden, washed the black from his face
and hands, changed his clothes, hid
the ones he had perpetrated the mur
der in under some stones where they
were subsequently found mounting
his animal, and spurred towards his
home. Of his arrest, trial, attempted
uicidc, and death on the gallows, it is
not our province to speak, as they are
not essential to the object Arc had in
view when we sat down to pen this ar
:tlso. , tion:.at thesatne time the warmest
There are other evils tolerated in the sympathy for Mr Davis was clearly
manifest in every countenance. A
more feeling reception was never wit
nessed before;" than that which was ex
tended to Mr. Davis. In a few min
utes he was on the stand, and after a
moments plea-ant conversation, at the
same time smoking a cigar; the Presi
dent of the Fair Association introduced
him. Breathless silence reigned as he
stepped forward and bowel to the au
dience in front of htm, again the air
was rent with -hoarse acclamations; he
then bowed - to those on his right, and
I heard so much talk when I first ar
rived here of ircedom, equality, and
rights of man, that I actually b;gan to
think I had of a verity arrived in the
paradise of earthly perfection. But,
Till. :It9W HOUSE,
Oppoiitc tlio Conrthomn
UXHTtlltD, ST.
JOHN S. VAUQIir FuoraiicTon.
with-a different vision.
Society is about the same here as in so all the way round. He then began,
any other country, and instead ofevery I but I shall not attempt to give any
man being on a footing of equality, I part of his speech; but
find their exists as many different casts 1 must say, I never heard any thing to
among those free American citizens as equal it. Heis 67 years old, was born
FniEXD M En em it: Education al
though very young in this country, is
making rapid strides toward civilizing
the lower classes. Schools havesprung
up on every hand, where the children
of the poorer classes can receive the ru
dinicnts of a common English educa
tion, free of charge.
tVlthough doing so much good, tin
common school system has its disad
vantages also. In the first place it
lias created a host of hungry office hold
ers, who, as in everything else in this
country, take advantage of their po
sition to make all they can out of it
The county Commissioner of Education
has the power to dictate what books
must be used in the schools under his
charge. These books are published by
different publishing establishments,
and cases liavc come to light where the
County Commissioner has been heavily
bribed to introduce the books of one
establishment to the disadvantage of
others just as good. Thus putting the
poorer classes to unnecessary expense,
but at the same time filling his own
pockets with the proceeds of this nefa
rious transaction.
Another thing that produces untol
miseries to the community is the licen
scd sale of intoxicatiug drinks. Would
you believe it, friend Meliemit, in this
country where men boast of freedom
from all kinds of tyranny, is tolerated
one of the greatest despots that cart
ever produced? this tyrant is Rum
and his slaves are innumerable. In
every little town, village or city, he
has his temples, where wretches in the
form of men preside as his priests, deal
iug out to their votaries a poison more
deadly in its effects than the bite of the
poisonous adder; maddening men'
brains, causing murder, rapine and
misery, making children fatherless and
mother's childless, and this evil is not
only tolerated but fostered by this
Christian government. The men who
preside over those temples of iniquity
arc, as a general rule, men lost to all
6euseofpity, and grown altogether
callous to the miseries they daily inflict
on their fellow men. I have known
cases where the poor wretches who had
hung around one of those dens of in
iquity until his money was all gone.
was told to leave, and on his refusing
to do so, was kicked out by the brute
that presided over the den, and actual
ly perished from exposure to the terri
ble cold he was forced to endure; and
the whisky Eeller went Scot free, and
was respected as before by those proud
Oh, for the bastina-
you can find amongst the natives of
Hindoostan. Every grade of society
associates with those of the same order,
and thus it is only in imagination that
all their boasted equality exists. The
aristocracy of the cities look down on
le toilers of the country with a goad
deal more of contempt than the boast
ful aristocrat of England looks from his
pedestal of .Normal blooa on poor
Hodge, who is condemned to wear out
his hard life to keep my lord on that
same pedestal.
Another curiou3 trait of. Americans
are their farming servility to those
sprigs of royalty that time and again
honor them with thcirpresence. Boast
ing a strictly republican government,
whose object is to teach the people the
esson of kingly hatred, the incongruity
of this is glaring to a stranger. Only
a few months since the King of the
Canibal Islands, .a savage that rules
some islands lying somewhere in the
Pacific ocean, took a notion to visit the
United Stales. Although onlya savage,
he was of royal blood, and there seems
to lie an infatuation about this that an
American can not withstand. He was
feted and feasted in every city at the
expense of the civil governments, and
the homage thus paid to a savage mon
arch bv a free people appeared to the
uninterested stranger disgusting in the
extreme. I am told the heir to the
throne of Russia visited this country
some time ago, and tho3s proud lovers
of freedom cringed and flattered this
soon-to-be autocrat to such an extent
that he got disgusted and ashamed of
them himself, and there is no knowing
where it would have ended, had not
some of the more patriotic journals put
a stop to it by holding up to .ridicule
the idiotic baseness of the upper strata
of American society.
I will conclude for the present by
praying Allah to preserve you.
Ali Ben Hamad.
La I slandered Sons of Liberty.
her when he staled that she had given do, and willing hands to use it on the
1 1 . . . ' . .it . .1.
inn to a negro cnua. tJEAUCHAMPE worse man villain mai cau nine in
Tho nest Session of thij Institution will com
mence on the
First .Hon:ljiy in September, 1S75,
an I continue Twenty-two Weeks, nnder tho
charge 01
Mr. Vanght will continue the stiff twice a I aided by comoeteut Assistants. One-half of
day between Hartford and Oliver Dim. mirn. I the tuition fee will bs das at the middle of the
' and evening, cinnectinz with all passcn.
ger trains on the Ij. P. Jfc southwestern rail
road. Passenrer set down wherever they de-
no! ly
Comfortable room', prompt attention, and
loir pricei. The traveling public are respect
fully invited to giro us a share of patronage.
Every exertion made to render guest oomfort-able.
in Christian county, of which Hopkins
ville is the county seat. I confess I
was disappointed in the personal of the
leader of 'the "Lost Cause." He is
of medium rheight, and his weight I
guess is about 130 pounds. Notwith-
tanding he' is erect, and his voice still
strong,- yefhis face tells the sad fate of
tlie confederacy. He has a finely de
veloped forehead, but it seemed to rac
that I could read from the deep fur
rows in his face, many a sad talc of the
past, and that he had undergone much
mental trouble. He is indeed an ora
tor. There was much pathos in the
first part'bf his speech, but tho remain'
der was calm, forcible and eloquent
At the close of his remarks he gave a
touching tribute to Breckinridge,
which again filled the air with respon
sive cheers. As he left the stand the
same enthusiasm prevailed that did as
he came in. Niemand.
Dixon, Ky., Oct 17
Editor Herald: Seeing in the
last issue of the Herald, that vou
have added to vour list a few corns
pondents from other portions of the
State, and that you desired to increase
the list, I have decided to give you an
occasional sketch from this part of the
ceded fact that Dixon is one of the
prettiest aud most healthful places in
South-western Kentucky. There are
between five and six hundred inhabit
ants within the corporate limits of the
town. There arc cightdry goods stores,
three groceries, two drug stores, two
hotels, four blacksmith shops, and one
tin shop, the latter is kept by Squire
Mauzy, formerly of your town. But,
best of all, there is not a grogshop in the
place; consequently, we stand aloof
from many of those demoralizing influ
enccs incidental to most towns. Not
a drop of whisky can be had at cither
of the drug stores without first obtain
mg a written prescription lrom some
practicing physician. The "Local Op
tion' questiou was submittiHo a vote
of the town n year ago last August
which resulted in its favor. " Lasi
August the same question was submit
ted to the whole precinct, and was
again successful. There is one thing,
however, that docs not reflect much
credit on the citizens of Dixon, there is
but one church in the place, though it
is a very fine building, built by a de
nomination, known as Christians.
Crops in Webster county, especially
the tobacco crop is finer and heavier
than they have been during any year of
the last ten.
On rriday the 8 th inst. I was m at
teudance at the Hopkinsvillc fair. It
was a creat day. There were not less
than 10,000 icople on the grounds,
raot of whom were from different por
tions of Western Kentucky. I don'
think I ever witnessed as much enthu
siasm in all my life, as I saw manifest
ed on that day. It was generally un
derstood that Hon. Jefferson Davis was
to make a speech at the fair grounds
on that day. When he entered the
arena of the amphitheatre the wildest
enthusiasm was the signal. While
GA."&DJE& & CD.,
Dealers in Tobaccos
An.d Com. Mlerclaants,
No. 19G, Main St bit Fifth & Sixth,
I desire to rent my bouse and lot in thetown
of Hartford. Will make reasonable terms to a
gooi tenant. For further informati m inquire
of the undersigned, or John r. iiarrett.
Jailan A. Uarruon,
Hartford Ky., October Gib, 1375.
Beaver Dam Ky., Oct 26.
Very little business was done in
town last week, owing to the fact that
most of our citizens were iu attendance
at Quarterly court, one half of the
town was trying to make the other pay
another man's debts, but the would
be force party had to pay the costs.
There is much complaint from the
mining companies that they cannot get
half enough cars to ship the coal they
sell; it is to be hoped speedy arrange
mcnts. will be perfected to supply the
We listened to a fine sermon dc
livered by Rev. W. W. Cook, at Lib
erty, last Snnday, he held his audience
spell-bn'und for nearly an hour by his
eloquent remarks. His sermon seemed
to meet general approbation, we trust
his ministerial duties on this circuit
will be of lasting benefit In the after
noon the choir met and Ban;; some
beautiful pieces of music. We en
quired for the b2ncfit of "AH Ben
Hassan," if any of the ladies had the
headache so he could inform his friend
Mchemit" of the state of affairs in
this heathen land, but we could uot
find a single person so afflicted.
tru3t in his letter on the "evils and
rood of society." he will use that
Cauevvillc mud-hole for an illustra
What has become of"R" did spcl
ling "vocabulary of language" choke
him, or has he got the "shakes?"
A lady while riding through the
woods on Sunday remarked that she
would like to see some poetry on
leaves that "lie dark and dead," wont
"Roblcw" write it for her?
Colonel McLeod of Louisville, was
in town la3t Sunday.
Dr. G. F. Mitchell, has an attack
of typhoid fever.
John Conner, running as baggagi
master on the West-bound train due
here at 11:05. p. m. fell from the car
door as the train was nearine; th
point lost night and was killed
is supposed he was asleep, and when
the whistle blew he jumped up with
lantern in hand and in his hurry, fe
from the car door. He was a resident
of Cecilian junction. Ju"0.
letter rnon foudsvii.ie.
Foudsville, Ky., Oct 23,
EDrron Hekald: It has been some
time since I undertook to write any
thing from this part of the moral vine
yard. I have nothing of importance
to write now, but will give you the
crop items! The corn crop is very good
on up land; the tobicco crop has turn
cd out better than the planters at first
anticipated, though they do not think
there will be over one-half of a crop
The probability is that it will be light.
and by deductingtheamount destroyed
by the flood of July and August, an
also the loss by light weight, I think
the above estimate about correct.
Weddings have been the order of the
day for the last two weeks; Hymen has
been doing his duty in this section.
Our young friends John M. Johnson
and William II. Smith have gone on
suiion, and the othor half at the cloie.
Primary.... $1(1.03 Higher EnclUb. $20.00
Junior 15,00 Latin A Greek, 25,00
Incidental fee, to be paid in ai ranee, $1.
Spxial attention paid to fitin- bOTi for Col
lege. Board can be obtained al from S2,50 to
$3.00 a week. For further information apply
to the Principal, or to the undersigned.
njj-ivr saai. t. hill,, rrajtee.
mn.ed. Por farther iafom t'maddtti
DOrtoKV. IIEhUr A CO ,
It anil Delaware,
LoauYill,, Ky.
Keferenee: Jno. P. Barrett, J. W. Lewij,
Hartford, Ky.
X,onlTlllr. rsdnroh A 8ontIiwm(jrn.
The down-train Sir Padueah Jtnts Lomj
ille, J.i'.fj'cxerpt Sunday t S:Zi a. mjind ar
rive at
Cecilian Junction at - - . l:u 4, m
Grayson Springs at '' 12:2i p. m"
Leitcbfieldat 1::37
Millwood at (Dinner) 1:1J
Bearer Dam at 2:ii -Rockport
Owenahoru Junction at 3:4i
(IreenTille 4-jo
Nortonrille Junction at i:;o
Padncah at . 9 no
The np train for Loniirille learn ln,.t.
daily except Sunday at 4 a. m. and arrive at
Nortonrillo Jnactioa at: .
Greenville at
Owemboro Junction at
Rockport at
Beaver Dam at
LeichSeld at
Orayjon Sprinjf "
Bie Clifty at (Dinner)
Cecilian Junction at
Looijville at
Southern Express
Thil train ntaktjcicfe eonurrtionaatXorfoB
tonvillawilh the St. i.oaiitndSeuth,e-jternfor
Kaihville, and pattenger jo on to the latter
eity without change of ean. Sleeping carj and
reclining cuairi on una mini.
Leavee Louiavilla at S:C0 d m ani arrival at
Cceilian Junction at' t jy B
7:40 a. m.
9:15 "
9:45 "
10:15 "
11:10 p. a.
11:25 "
12.-45 "
1:45 -
4:35 -
LeitchEeld at .
Caneyville at
Bearer Dam at- - -Rockport
Owemboro Junction at.
Greenville at
Padncah at
Firth St. bet. Main and Market,
Pair- T. GuBMa,
Axehiccs Watco.t,
ll;05 "
12;1S "
1:05 am
4:45 -
Leave Paduean at 9.-iO p a and arrivrt a
Norton ills at 1:15 am.
Greenville at -Oweniboro
Junction at J.ii
Bearer Dam at x-45 "
Caaryville at 4.-50 "
LeitchEeld ' i.-JS
Cecilian Junction at 6.-I0
Louiivirieat y.oo "
Hartford ia connected with the railroad at
Beaver Dam by stage Una twin a day.
Thes e train connect with Elixabethtowa at
Ceeelian: with Oweaaboro at Oweniboro
Junction, and with EraojTille, Utnderfon and
ZTaahville at Nortonville.
D. F. Whitcoxi, Superintendent.
If voa want a eooI clock at a moderate
nriee. eml for our new illustrated mice list
ofSeth Tbomaa cluck. Clocks securely pa:ked
and seat to any address at nur risk on receipt
of price and fifty cent additio-.al for ezpre
charges. Money miy be sent salely oy regu
tered letter or express.
Jewelers.Main St.. bt. 6th 1 7lh, Louis ille.Ky .
with his mammoth stock of Fall and Winter
goods, consisting in part of
Icn & Boys Clothing!
Etidxt1II-, OwensVsra . XaafeTllle.
The Mail and Accommodation train araru
iy the following time-table:
Oweniboro at ,(Nia
SutnerMna a
J8 -
'--row- 63S
Lewis' MS M
Rilrr' 7.00 -
Tiebenor! . J.U "
Livcrmore D. 7.29 "
Livcrmure 7Ti "
Island 7J7 "
Stroad' 74S
S. Carrolhon 8.03
L-P-tS-W-Cros's 3.20 "
L.PJci.Wacp.- 8.25 "
New Goods
Also the lar'est assortment of
Lirermors D
S. Carrolltun
Ereriirnti'lit to this market, all of which
he offers at lower prices than crer before. I iIp.AS.W.Cr'g .,4.55
2.48 "
3.02 "
3.16 "
3.41' -
3 4
4 02 "
4 17 "
7JS "
7.27 "
7.1S "
SM "
t.li -Kit
5.40 "
12.00 a m
JI.24 -11.14
10.45 "
10.H -ls.13
9M -9.44
.2 -9.05
9.M aa
es pleasure in announcing to the citi)
of Hartford and Ohio county that he ia
Recaivin. Daily,
Gents' and Bojs Clothing,
ats, Caps
Staple and
Alio dealer in
Leaf Tobacco,
I will sell Tory low for cah, or exchange
for all kinds of country produce. My motto
is "Quick sales an small profits. nol ly
TVI1.lllTj.oiry Goods!
of every,, description are always kept on
PO" TR The very hishpst market
price will be paid for feathers, hiilcs
dried fruit, furs c.
I L.P-l3.WJep. 5.0O
Trains run dailv, Sundays rzerp'ad.
R. S. TKIPLETT, Genl iiaaaeer.
ntKiTeu leiMJE, xo. is, i. o.o.t.
Meet j rrrnlarlr arerv Thursday rveniar ia
Tatlar' Hall. -Transient inrmhar af ike
vrdrr ara cordially invited to allrad.
TTtuix Lawis, VT. Secy.
Bays a Genuine TVaituj
Tfarcn.iD2oz.com surer
antiajr aaaa. Sni fmrmi
cw lUDlnM rm, u,t,
Ifna), al VYaliaaai Watcaaa.
:al Paaa.aaucl. rhia
GaM Klasa. :! lkaiaa.
ia Taanas Oaxa. Ladia
Watchs.e. C7a:,ttTU.
tialawairaatad. Gaaaapast
hf asytaaa u. O.DHaaaica.
tif acauad). to aiasuaauaw
Mmd approval fcclWv IJ ia(.
r.r ImtksJmlnv
rMJlaiaSbXamlarilla, Kj.
Plain solid 18-kt. Gold EnjEmeit an
Wedding Rings furnished to order pronptly;
alw Set Ring, with Amethiit. Uaraet, Topas,
Moss Agate, Pearl or Diamond eettings. Plain
Gold 1 8-kt. Rings from S3 to $1 5 each. In ar-
Tt,. rvnrnrvnrvn ppi-nru I uennr, measure ua larrtai wiai al ineanetr
WEEKL Y political newspaprr in the United J01! dej're n"el w,to n3rrow r PPr
. a. laaa.( tan rl I la s u V aa a aa aaa v-e K-
.Tames II. Tavlor's. Admr., pltff.l
, asainst Equity.
James II. Tavlor's heirs, dfts. I
All per-ons baring claims against the estate
of James II. Taylor, deceased, are requested
produce the same, properly proven to the un-Jersiene-I.
Matter Commissioner of the Ohio
Circuit Court, at hir office in Hartford Ivy.,
on or before the l&th day of October next, or
they will be forever barred.
Jnl II. ISIS. 23n3m
States; the special alroeata of tha interests of
Lab-ir a against Combined Capital; Lea-sl Ten
der Paper Money as against Dank Issnes and
tha Cild Dasis Fallxoy; and tha Interchange
able Currency Bond as against the High Gold
Interest Bond.
Tue SUN has a corps rf able correspondents
amoag the dearest and mojtjro found thinkers
of th, country.
Miscellany of the caticejt selection, adapted
to all classes of readers.
Terms, $1.75 per year, postpaid.
S-nplo copies lent free on application.
Isniaxiarous Sex ConraxT,
Jmdiannjiolti. JmJ.
AVhoIesale anil retail dealer in
aaa- ,'iTPW
Tf "frwr I- ram nrr r
Manufacturers and dealers in all kinds of
and send ns the paper. VTe ascribe any usv,
motto, er data free f charge. Rings tent by
mail on receipt of price, or by express, wit
bill to collect on tlelirary of goods. Money
may ba seat safely by Express, PoitHlBc
Money Order, or Registered Letter.
Refer to George TV. Bain.
Jewelers.Main at..bt. Cth ATth, Loalsvill.Ky
jxa. a. tbo v as, cto. a. rx-irr. ,
Dealers la stapla and fancy
I Notions, Fancy Goods, Clothing, Boots and
Shoes, Hals and Caps. A large assortment af
Iinese good ccpi constantly on nana, ana wu
be sold at the very lowest cask price.
nol IT
hand and for sale.
Keep a fine bearse always roady to attend
Wagons and Buggies,
constantly on band or made to order. Parti. I
nlar attention given to plow stocking.
lou ly
Gabriel AcUaU Admrs, llSj,'
. against
Gabriel Acton's heirs, defts. J
All persons having claims against tbt cstata
of Gabriel Aetoi, deceased, are trquested to
produce tha same, properly proven, to tha un
dersigned, JB aster Commissioner 01 in uni
Circuit Court, at his office in Hartford, Ky.. oa
or before the 15th day of October next, or Uey
will be forever barred.
July 14, 1875. 2Sn3a
Tbo undersigned would
nouncs to th Ladies of
a t o r- .. n,. Mannfactun
diapie X railUJf UIJ UUUlia, wooden coffins, from the finest rose wood casket
1 10 ine cneapesLpauner comn.
fl-'RODSftlSBa All kinds of coffin trimmings eonstanUy on
And everything usually kept in well-regulated
mnrrantile establishment. They bur their
ejoods for CASH and get them at BOTTOM
I'lUUK-j. nence tney are enaoraj, oy uomg u
business, t9 nn Jersell any house in Ohio conny
MP T7" will take this occasion tono
. tSi IV. tifv the farmers of Ohio and
Butler counties, that they are large and eon.
stant buyers or
I-. , r. -, -rr 1 1 I 1 will also excuanga new nm or am
HartlOrtlf A6n tUCKV tn naehin for machines of any kind.
I I have on hand a tew seaond-han
Manufacturers and
w. n. itxuzr.
ALrnsD near.
that they can bar their
Sewing HyTachir.es
properly adjusted, at any time, and on rra.
unable term, by leaving tbem at tha
1 will also exchange nw Weed or Remag-
". prices. Xney 1
hand ma
dealers in all kinds of I chines, in rood order, for sale very low.
pleasure trip to linwlinjr Green, and
lad jn one hand the cowhide lie had j poor man's last cent for his waters of thousands of every ape, and vocation contemplate visiting the Mammoth
U5l in his journey, an l with this he hell, and, not content with that, would were gathering around the hero, cheer cavo. before thev return,
itmck the l.ueelinj wretch tcvcral iu his liaril-.icartclne.s take his life after cheer rent the air in every dircc-, Anrttooi.A.
nurchasinir business in the county, always pay
ins higher prices. IN CASH, than anybody
else. Tney asa a sn ro 01 puouc pauuuago.
wu. niaowioi. a. x. sill,
IIlItniCI at: XAIili,
Which ws will sell low for csjh, or exchange
forcouatry pro Hi,piyin tb? highest market
price. f"1 'T
wooden coffins, burial cases and caskets at tho
All kinds of eoQn trimmines on hand and for
ale cheaper than any house in town.
General Woodworkers. I
frien- 8 could ask
desire your rtrong. and. guarantee
satiifas ion. 31AUZV A HURT.
A. P. Baird'j Admr. Plaintiff. ")
Against a,qiry
A. P.Baird'j Heirs, Defendant J
AUperann having claims against tha es.
... r ill:.. Pa.. P.tit-1 lia-aasad- ara va.
Wo are alsa prepared to do all kind or wood I .j.j lo prodoea tha same, properly proven,
wn.ir .n-h aji makin fir and reDatnnc wagons, 1 j ... 1 uBli.. rnmrntiiinntr at
buggies, Ao., on short notice and in as good h0 oh;0 cimlit court, at hi offiea In Hart
tyle and at as low prices as our Granger i f . Kentniky. on or before tb 1st day ot
Hovemoer, nixt, or tney win oa unoa.
. 2. R. MURRF.LL, M. CO. C- C.

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