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The Hartford herald. [volume] (Hartford, Ky.) 1875-1926, October 27, 1875, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84037890/1875-10-27/ed-1/seq-3/

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&Ta3 DtHirsa Yeir in Alcmn.t
Job work of erery deicription dom with
liUaui and lipitch,ateity prion. Wo hire
fall lias of jab types, an 1 soliait the patronage
of thi buiineii com amity.
Tke ptitaje on retry copy of TSC HctlLD '
prepaid ntthie ofi c.
Otrttrmtof bter!pl!o are J2 01 per gear,
imt triablif i cleancc. . . .
.Skitld te pip'.r miptnl pnblicition, from
any nut-, dirinj tke yeir, ire nill refund the
ntney due itbicriptbm, or furnieh ii&icri
itrt fur lit ezpire I term uitk any paper of the
a price they mty eeleel.
A tcertteeJiiili of bitineee men are eolieited;
or sept t of e ttttn tceepe'e dealer in in
tetiettimj liquri, teiich let will nit admit to oar
ttmmne under any ciremtcce.
All csihw utc-trioee nnd contribntione for pub.
tiettion met be nidreteed to the Editor.
CjiKnunientioHtinrtjird to dcetieimj,and Job
vctrk mult be adlrtiied to the Pablithert.
cousn DiREcroar.
Iloa. Jamsi Stuart, Jaie, of Oweujboro.
'Hon. Jos. Htyeraft, Attorney, Elizabethtown.
A. L. Morton, Clerk, Hartford.
K. R. MurrellHaiterCimmisiioner, Hartford.
T. J. Smith, Sheriff, Hartford.
E. L. Wile, Jeiler, Hartford.
Court begins on the lesind Mondays ia Mty
ui Xorember, and cmiinu'31 four wcjki each
nqa." W. F. Gregory, Judje, Ilartfurd.
Cipt. Sam. K. Cji.Clerk, Hartford.
J. r.'Sinlerfcr, Attorney, HirtfirJ.
Coart begini on the firat Mondiy in orery
' BiginiontheSrJ Miaiiys in Janutry, April,
July and October.
Begins on the fint 21 mdiyj in October and
J. J. Leioh, AiMor, Cromwell.
G. Smith Fitxuagh,Siirreyor. Sulphur Springs.
Tboi. II. Boiwell, Cjroner, Sulphur Spring.
IT. L. Boire, School Commlnioner, Hartford.
. Cane; Diitrict, No. I. P. II. AlforJ, Justice,
bold M&reh i, Jane 17. SeptemSsr 4, December
IS. E. F.Tilford.JujtUu, hold Mirch IS, Jano
4, September IS, Docember 4.
Cool Spring! District, Jfn. 2. A. X. Brown,
Jaitiee, hell Mircb 3, June 13, Septem'ier 2,
Dwsmbsr IS. D. J. Wilcox, Jujtios, held
Marah IS, June 2, September IG, December 2.
Centerrille Djitriet, No. S. W. P. Reader,
Justice, held Mirch 31, June 11, September 3J.
JljCJmW 1. T. S. B inn tit, Jjttiae, held
Mtreh IS, Jane 23, Septembsr 1 ', Djccmber,
'Bell's Stire District, Ni. 1. 3onj. Newton,
JaiUct, Mirch 11, Jaie 23, Sep'.em'ier 1 1. Dj
cesber 27. S. Wojlurl, JuUicj, Mirch 21,
Jane 10, Stpteaber 23, Dcca-nbjr 11.
rorJirilla Diitrie:, So. S. 1. W. R. Cobb
Vir 21. J. I. Barton, Jaitij, Mtrcb 2 ), June
7, September 22, Djo:mb)r 3.
Ellli Diitrict, No. 6. "J. S. McElroy, Mirch
9, Jane 21, September 9, December 23 J.u.
Miller, Jaitiee, March 22, June S, September
2.1, December 9.
Hartford Diitrict, No. ?. Jno. P. Cooper,
.Jaitiee, March 13, June 25, September U, De
eember 29. A. B. Bennett, Jaitiee, March 25,
June It, September 27, December 13.
Cromwell Diitrict, No. 8. Samuel Austin
Jaitiee, Mareh 27, June IS, September 29, De
eember 17. Mclrin Taylor, Jaitiee, March 17,
Jane 3D, September 1 7, December 31.
Hartford Diitrict, No. 9. Thomas L. Allen.
Jaitiee, Mareh 12, June 21, September 13, De
comber 2s. Jul. M. Leach, Justice, M ircli 2C,
Jon 12, September 2i, D.-eember II.
. t.ub.. a n .: . T : rA .a n i
UHlprfWt WC'lUg' VI4MIUb .1 i. IV. Ik. yj .
Weddinc. Jastice, March 19, June S, Septembor
21, Deoember 7. Jno. A. Bennett, Justice,
Mareh S, Jam 13, September, December 21.
BarUett District, No. II. W. U. Cummin,
Justice, MireH 10, Ju-ie 21, Septem'ier 10, De
cember 2(. J. S. Yates, Justice, March 23,
Jane 9, September 24. December 10.
Hartford F.P.Morgan, Judge, second Mon
day! in January, April, July and October.
Bearer Dam. E. W. Cooper, Judje, Erst
Saturday in January, April, July an I October.
Cromwell. A. P. Moat;ue, Julg, first
Taesday in January, April, July and October.
Cjralr. W. D. BiroarJ, Jalgi. last Sat
urdiylo Mircb, June, September and Decem
ber. WEDNESDAY. OCT. 27. IS75.
W. R. BONNER, Local Editor.
Particular Notice.
All psraons indebted to this office, wi'.l
please call anil p.ir up, as we are in urgent
need of some money. We cannot run a
newspaper without money, and hence we'
are under the necessity of collecting as
fast as amounts full due.
Special Notice
We have erased from our subscrip
tioa list the names of all subscribers
whose time ha3 expired. We hope
they will all renew.
We will send Tiic Her vld from now
until the 1st of Janmry next to any
address for 40 cents.
Address, enclosing the monej, with
name, poit-ofHce address, county and
btatc, legibly written.
Hartford, Ky.
A Splendid Inret!U2nt.
We will seal the Fannin' Hvnz
Jowrml, price S2 03 per year, and The
Hartford Herald, price 82 00 per
year, to the same address for the small
sum of $3 00 per year. Send on the
money and get both papers.
Jail talk.
Circuit court is ucar at hand.
Matrimonial stock i tn the de:raie.
Robberies are being committed in
Wnrrca county.
Dr. J. H. Bildwin, of Elizabeth
town, wa? in the city Sunday.
Work on the new jail commenced
Chestnuts arc selling in this market
at two dollars per biuhel, and it is re
ported that the crop is a good one.
The loial editor of the ifmltor is
going to take a visit through the
Green River country soon.
We are glad to announce that Miss
Sallic Taylor, who has bien seriously
ill for several days past, is improving.
A large- crowd of people were in
town Monday, preparing for the com-
Our young friend, W. H. Griffin,
has about recovered from his last
week's illness.
The "Jolly Hunter" was out in fly
ing colors Sunday. Ilanhvick and
Williams arc her officers.
There is a great ininy red foxc3 in
the ivooiU below town.au J the lovers of
a clia3C are bavin" their fun.
The Owensboro Examiner says the
hog cholera has made its appearance op
posite that city, and up the river as far
as Rockport.
Mr. Warren Griffin, of Elizabeth-
town, who has been spending several
weeks in town, left for his home Mon
We add another new correspondent
to our list this week. He writes from
Dixon. Rj-td hU letter and see the
nice style in which ho does the thing.
Monday last, A.manda S. Vance
came to town and swore out a writ of
bastardy against George G. Martin.
A panorama and muscle-tester was
the main attraction Monday evening,
on Market street.
All that Htrtford nosJi is about
45,003 more dogj, and it would be a
good idea to import them so as to get
jrood larlce.r.
The O.vemboro Mmlior thinks half
the population of Owcnsbaro Junction
is mid e up of people who started to
Nevada and mine 1 connection.
Rjv. W. W. Cook, oan present cir
cuit rider, has entered upon his duties.
HLs family arrived here one d ty la?t
To-morrow night U the, regular
meeting of the Good Templars. We
arc requested to ask the members to
come out. Please don't forget this.
We are verry sorry to learn of the
dangerous illness of Mr. Andrew
Miller, an old and much respected cit
izen and farmer of this county, at his
residence a short distance below town.
A new coal company has been organ
ized in Henderson, composed of the best
business men of the city, under the
name of the Henderson Coal and Min
ing company.
We direct your attention to the
notice of the Master commissioner, E.
R. Murrcll. Clainn against the estate
of A. Porter Baird must be presented
by the first day of November, or they
will be barred.
Times are hard and money ia scarce,
but people find it to their advantage to do
their dealing with Mauzy & Hurt.
I hey have quite a number of hands em
ployed, and any work in their line will
be sold at the lowest cash figures.
Capt. N. Ben. Peck, representing
the firm of Gardner & Co., will be
in this place to-morrow. The
Capt is a good salesman, and he sells
just such goods as he represents. See
his "ad in another column.
Rev. George Savage, of Covington,
Ky., the agent of the American Bible
Society, will deliver a lecture- at the
courthouse to-nighL Everybody
should hear this able Divine.
Mr. John A. Taylor, a farmer in
the Cromwell neighborhood, has a field
of clover of which a great deal meas
ures four feet three and a half inches
in length. This clover was sowed last
March, but the field in which it was
grown has not been used as a pasture,
which accounts for its great height.
There seeni3 to be a great deal of
dissatisfaction among our citizens in
regard to the location of the new Jail.
Some want it built on the public
square, while others contend that the
lot upon which the old one now (stands
is the proper place. Wo hope this
thing may be settled satisfactory to all,
but then a county court never did do
anything that would please the entire
The rain of last Monday night will
bring up the wheat now in the ground,
and afford an opportunity to finish
Save .Honey in Buying Clothing
Bit roinrr to .T. Wtnfnr ife Co.. cornpr
j 0 -. . . - -
3d and Market, Louisville. Their
stock is unsurpassed by any house 'n
the city and pricc3 lower.
A stalwart horse attached to a
spring wagon ran away last Saturday
morning. It passed down Tjnion
street under full headway, and could
not be stopped by any pne. Louis
Guentltcr, the driver, wa3 thrown
from the wagon, hurting one shoulder
pretty bully. The horse ran a dis
tance of about three mile?, without ra
ceivingany injuries, but the wagon
came out minu3 two wheels.
We were shown a beat, yesterday ,
on Sicoad streit, that weighed 167
pounds. One copy of the Local one
year, to any of our Granger friends
who will beat that beet two ounces.
Utiion Local.
P.shaw, that's nothing. Lots of
beats raised in this county weighs over
two hundred pound. They are dud,
beats of course, and then wa have a
Cob(b) six feet and two inches , long.
Mr. J. F. Rice inserts an advertise
ment in to-day's paper. Now is the
time to rid yourselvej of your old
sewing machines. If your machine is
out of order bring it to him at once,
and let him clean and adjust it for you.
His charges are reasonable, and his
work is first-clas3. He has second-hand
machines, for sale, and will exchange
new Weed or Remington machine3 for-second-hond
machines of any kind.
His offices are at the Crow Home;
Hartford, and D. L. Barnctt's, Buck
Mr. Ellington F. Strother, a promi
nent young lawyer of this place, left
last M ad ty on a visit to Texas, where
he will remain about three months.
He will visit h"i3 brother, Alvin Stroth
er, a resident of Eanis, Ellis county.
We wish him a pleasant journey and a
safe rctarn to his many warm friends
of this place.
Yon Want a Nice Over Coat
And cheap then go to the great
Clothing House of J. Winter & Co.,
Louisville, and you will be sure of a
.Marshal's Notice,
The town-tax is now due, and I am
authorized and directed by the trus
tees of the town of Hartford, to make
immediate collection', and hope all
the good citizen3 of Hartford will be
ready to- pay tlteir tax when called
upon by me. N. J. Wise, M T. II.
Oet. 26, 1875,
The store house and residence of Mr.
George Nail, at Vine Grove, in Har
din county, on the L. P. & S. W. R.
R., wa3 burned on Monday night.
The lo33 is about 83,000, insured in thet
Home Company, of New York, for
81,990. The fireissupposed to be the
work of an incendiary.
Yesterday morning a? the train came
down from Elizabethtown to Cecilian
junction, it overtook a man walking on
the track. The engineer whistled down
brakes und stopped the train before it
quite reached him. The conductor
had to get out and lead him off the
track until the train passed. He is
thought to be crazy. We did not learn
his name.
We have been again remembered by
that queenly landlady of the Crow
House. Wc know not how to express
(he kind feeling we entertain for her
kiudness in remembering us time after
time with the nicest lunche3 we ever
sat down to. Slxe knows playing with
the lever of a press is not much fun,
and as regularly as we engage in this
amusement, we receive a cup of good
hot coffee, with other nice' things, to
stimulate lis for the occasion.
General Baulcrnatcy.
There is a probability that some poor
fellow who forgot to go home until
"after the evening shadows fell," will
get his horse's foot fastened in a hole
on one of the levee bridges, and either
break his horse's leg or his own neck,
which would break his wife's heart,
who would sue for damages aud break
the county, and in the general praosh
up the grand-jury would break the
road overseer into infinite atoms, so
small that "Mountain-Grip" would
fail to stick him together, should
bis wife be so unfortunate as to gather
up nil the fragments, and thereby
break a grand fundamental law of na
ture. Translcrsorncal Estate.
The following transfers of real estate
have been lodged for record since our last
report, viz:
E. II. Coleman to John Austin, 1
acre in Beaver Dam, 8275,00.
Wm. P. Raley to Joseph N.
Ralcy, 5 interests iu 150 acres on
Muddy creek, 8125,00.
Mrs. M. F. Wallace to Wm II.
Byers, c3W,C0.
Marriage Licenses.
The following is a list of the marriage
licenses issued since our last report:
James W: Stone and Miss Ameri
ca Pattierson. 1
, A. Select School.
Tho.many.fi:ien43 of Mrs. Emma H.
Gruelle" will be, 'pleased to learn that
8he has consented, to open ,a select
school for children next Monday. Mrs.
Gruelle is the most popular teacher of
children we ever had in Hartford, and
it is to the persuasion of many of the
heads of familic3 in our town that she
has at length concluded to return to
teaching. Her school will continue
three months, and her term3 will be
81,00 par- month for each scholar.
Parents desiring to subscribe pupils,
will confer a favor by leaving their
names at Z. Wayne Griffiu's Drug
Store, where a subscription paper will
be found.f: We hope Mrs. Gruelle will
obtain a .-.large and remunerative
school, forshe is a. competent teacher
and deserving lady. We understand
that it. is her intention to procure the
hall under the Masonic Lodge for her
'A Fatal Accident The Bagase
Master Jumps from the Ca'rs nnd
in Almost Instantly Killed.
Monday night when the Wc3t
bound passenger train reached CeeiU
ian, the.ection boss of that place
boarded .the train to act as baggage
master, for fhe regular man for that
business. The gentleman had per
formed his.duty well until just before
reaching Beaver Dam, when he seated
himself on a trunk in the baggage car,
aud had fallen into a doze. When the
train whistled for the above named
place, he sprang to his feet, grabbed
his lantern, nnd leaped from the car,
the fall killing him almost instantly.
The cars being under headway, did
not stop until they reached the depot,
when it was announced by the news
boy that a man had fallen from the
cars just at the whistling to put on
brakes. Tiie conductor ordered the
engineer to back up and get the un
fortunate mau. He wa3 put upon the
train and carried to Rockport, and as
the E ist bound train passed, which
was about-three hours after the West
bound, he 'Was returned to Cecilian a
AccIdcntolShootinK For Once the
Right Person lilt.
Last Thursday, two young men re
siding soma eighteen or twenty miles
above townpalhcHirdinsburgh road,
whose names wc were unable to ascer
tain, were in Hartford, and had start
ed home,:Whcn about two and a half
iniles out ;trom" town, they met a color
ed youth about their own ' age, some
seventeen or eighteen, a son of Nathan
Hines, of color, who was riding a mule.
One of the' young men asked him what
he would take for his mule. The ne
gro repled? "A shoestring from yoar
lip." This enraged the youilg white
man, who swore he would shoot the
negro. Attempting to cock his pistol,
with the muzzle of the weapon firmly
grasped in his left hand, in his excite
ment he let the hammer fall upon the
cap, which exploded, discharging the
pistol, and sending the bullet through
his left hand. This satisfied him with
shooting negroes for that day. Fright
ened hal&to death, imagining that his
hand was shot off, he and his companion
put spurs to their animals and galloped
off toward, their home3, leaving the
colored boy rejoicing at his escape.
Accident to ah Acroannt at the
' Calnoon Fair.
Last Thursday, the third day of the
Calhoon Fair, an aeronaut named At
chison, who:had been engaged by the
Fair Company to make an ascension,
met with an accident which may yet
be attended with fatal results. The
following are the particulars a3 related
to us by eye witnesses of the event:
' While the balloon wits being inflated
with .hot air, the top, unobserved by
aeronaut,or -spectators, caught fire.
When he had ascended about three
hundred-feet, the flames enveloped the
entire top of the air-ship, and it began
descending with fearful velocity. When
Hearing the top of a tree, Atchison be
gan racking the basket, hoping to di
rect andjodge the now unmanageable
balloon into ite top. Seeing that he
could not accomplish his purpose, he
then clambered down the rope used
for trapeze performances while in the
air, with the purpose of clutching a
limb of the tree for safety. The limb
broko with lsi3 weight, and he fell to
the earth beneath with suclj violence
as to break oneof his legs in two places,
and produce serioiu internal injuries
that it is feared may yet prove fatal.
He was stunned to insensibility by the
fall, in which condition he remained
during the entire night of Thursday.
Next morning, when our informant
left Calhoon, he was reported to have
recovered his consciousness and felt
somewhat easier, though the attending
physicians professed to have but little
hope's of his ultimate recovery.
0.1 hit Friday evening a young gen
tlcma-t from the Centertown vicinity
had an occasion to visit this place, and
while here invested a few "shin-plasters"
in prizfe candy for his sweet-heart.
While meandering over, the city, he
chanced to give us a call to see us
"strike off" some paper3. Shortly
after leaving thi3 office he discovered
that he hadlo3t his candy, and he came
rushing breathlessly up the stairs and
inquired for the "devil." He was
shown the proper person, when he ad
dressed him thusly: "See here, Mis
ter, I'll be gol durn my upper shot, cf
you don't give up that candy I got fer
my gal, I'll make yer think you've
'elided with a streak of double-geared
lightning. Hi3 Satanic Mije3ty in
formed him that he had not seen the
lo3t treasure, but an old gentleman
from Beaver Dam had ju3t found a
small package at the foot of the steps,
and was off for home, but if he would
start immediately he could overtake
him before he got fur. The last we
saw of him he was going in the direc
tion of Beaver Dam making 2:40
Worse Thau Brutality Murder of
an Unborn Intant.
"Bite" Fielden, a young-man who, a
year or. two ago, married a widow
Roach, daughter of John Harris, all
living in the Sulphur Springs neigh
borhood, committed onoof the mo3t in
human acts, a few days ago, that we
have ever been called upon to record,
and sincerely hope another of like na
ture may never come to our cars. Wc
learn that Fielden had been in the
habit of whipping lu3 wife, and had
been arreignod oneo in court for thus
treating her, but mado hi3 escape to
another State, and returned only a
short time ago. His wife, who wa3
ensiinte, wa3 playing with him a few
days ago, when he became enraged
and kicked her, crushing the unborn
child's head, and breaking its leg
and arm, in short, tore the child up
in a most frightful manner, after which
ho stamped and beat her upon the
Whoso duty is it to look into this
affair? We hope the proper one will
look into it, nnd punish this villain to
the full extent of the law. What will
become of the country if such men are
allowed to run at large and commit
sach outrages as these without being
Unnatnral Desertion.
The ways of some women are incom
prehensible, and wo may add, in many
instances, so are the maneuverings of
mankind in general. As nn illustra
tion the flight of Mrs. Christian from
the loving tenderness of her husband,
and the joys, comforts and motherly
duties surrounding her home, for the
amorous embraces of an almost strang
er, is so closely allied to the romantic
that it taxe3 the belief of those unac
quainted with theshody side of human
nature. This unfortunate woman, fol
lowing the dictates of her criminal and
unnatural infatuation, deserts thehome
of her husband and stifles the love that
burn3 in the bosom of every mother for
darling baby, which, no doubt, the fond
husband hoped would be an additional
link to the chain of love which bound
their hearts together. Mr. Charles
Christian, of this county, the hiubaud,
followed them to Louisville where he
lost all trace of the fugitives. He is
still on the search, nnd we wish him
success, and hope the punishment of
the destroycrof domestic happine33 and
honor may be commensurate with the
There i3 a fair price for everything'
and advertising is no exception to this
rule. As for ourselves, we have a
price on our columns, and if we can
not get somewhere near what we think
space in our paper 13 worth, we let the
would-be advertiser pass, nnd leave
him to seek some cheaper medium for
reaching the people. We have had it
case m point, recently, in the person
of a patent medicine mau. He asked
our price for a certain amount of ad
vertising; we told him S40; he said
his price wa3 $12. He afterwards
agreed to pay us the handsome sum
of 820 for S40 Worth of advertising.
Well, of course, we declined the lib
eral offer, -when we were assured by
him that he had made better arrange
ments with the other papers. In re
ply to this wc told him that wc had
not charged him any more than1, wc
thought the space in the Examiner
was richly worth that it was as cheap
as wc could do it and live; and be
yond that we did not propose to go.
Owensboro Examiner.
We had a call from this same would
be advertiser, but he only wanted 890
worth for S12. He told us the same
talc that he tells the Examiner, that he
( had made much better bargains with
. other papers, whereupon we politely
I informed him that they were the papers
for him to do his advertising in.
Exact Size of Our $15 lYatclic-
5 (by
The Fish-trap A Xulsnuco.
The fish-trap on ltough creek, some
fifteen or twenty miles above Hartford,
to follow the meandering of the stream,
has not only become a source of con
siderable annoyance to the neighbors
living in the immediate vicinity, but
also a fountain-head from which flow
disease which spreads for miles around.
In the summer and fall when the creek
13 low, the dam pushes back a body oi
water some five or six iniles, which
becomes stagnant, emitting a stench
from the almost putrid water and de
cayed vegctation.that is sickeningly la
dened with malaria, which breeds
chills and fatal fevers. This can be
remedied by an order from the County
Court ordering its removal, and the
complete demolition of the obstruction
to the free flow of the stream can be
accomplished in a few hours, with lit
tle or no cost to the county. An order
placed in the hands of some neighbor,
who ba3 had his corn fields robbed,
and his rails and tobacco sticks burned
by the rowdie3 from a distance who
congregate there of nights to watch
the trap, drink whisky, play, cards,
and make night hideous with their
demoniacal yells, would be cheerfully
Accidental Poisoning.
La3t Tuesday morning, the wife of
.Mr. Amaj Megerman, a larmer, wno
resides about six mile3 above town,
feeling like she was going to have a
chill, concluded to stave it off with a
dose of quinine. On the mantelpiece
was a paper of white powders she had
tasted and' found bitter, which she sup
posed to be quinine, but which turned
out to be strychnine her husband had
purchased last spring for the purpose
of poisoning coons. This she dissolved
in water and swallowed. Fortunately
it proved to be an inferior article, it3
deadly qualities having materially
evaporated from long exposure to the
air, and it was some five or sis min
ute3 before she began to experience the
peculiar burning sensation of the pois
on. It immediately flashed upon the
members of the family present that she
had swallowed poison, and it hurried
examination of the premises verified the
suspicion. They begun at once drench
ing her with oil aud new milk, and
hurried a messenger offto town for Dr.
J. T. Miller, who, on his arrival found
her In convulsions. He resorted to all
the usual appliances to relieve her
stomach of its dangerous guest; .and,
thanks to the inferiority of the poison
and the prompt measures taken by the
family to counteract its effects, he sua
ceeded in removing the last vestage
from her system. She is now as well
as ever, and will, doubtless be a little
more careful of what she swallows
hereafter. People should be careful
how they leave poison lying around
loose about their houses, for had the
strychniue used in the present case not
lost a goodly portion of its strength, a
good woman and excellent housewife
would have forfeited her Jife to care
lessness little short ot criminal.
We do not like to blow our own trumpet so
wehave engaged our printer tn doit for us
The likeness is striklnsly.if not entirely a ecu
rate. It will- be noticed that be is blowing
rcry hard, so tnu.-h so that the photographer
becamo alarmed for his personal jaf-tr, fear-
Iing thnt the printer uiiitht burst asunder and
demolish everything within rani;', but the
printer assured him that be could not blow on
I Tracy .t Son's work too hard. They could
I etand a great deal of wind, and in that he wu
I ri;ht. If our work mil not bear elimination
vre would not want it talked about.
flent'f 8ilTr Hunting Kry sliding LTtr
Vatchw $15. Gent'SilterUuntlng Krem-wind-ing1.Tr-warhe,.fM
Ladiu' 0-1J llantiag
Kry-nirdinj; Ltrtr Wtche, $40, LadW
Hold Homing Stem.wiptilng LmJtr Walton,
70. tienti' Q..ri Ilunting 8lrm-wlndlax
LeTcr Wrtchwt it 5. OeoW Gold Haatltt
Sum-winding LeTtr Watqhu 970,
KItbrrof theabo'r Watebr font j mail at
our riifc on receipt of pile) and fifty cnti for
poataK, or bj 'jpr't?, with billtorvllrclprira
on delirtry of tcb, jabj.ct to examination
and approval, if dnirfd, btfort paring. All
oar watchu are warrented either riid gold vr
uli l lilrer, ani'icnt tf'j by poit-oSeo mon
ey order, reglitartd letter or by xpttt. Vfm
hate alto a rery fine aiortmnt of mild gold
and ailrer chiint, which we are offering at
equally loir priera. We aik eipeeial atteutiun
itu our fifteen dullar ailrer watehei. belletlng
them ruperi jr to any watch, at like price erer
told in this country; t
. . .
If you want a Good Watch at a XOW
Price fend for our aewiillnstraitd Friee Lilt
of Gol and Silrer, Watehei which ahowt litre
and prices of abant fifty different ityles. We
send it free to any addren.
C. P. BARNES ct BRO, Jcwileri
MiO.)Min. it,bt- 6th .4. 7th Louiirille, Ky.
HINKr O. Mcn'lSRT, ' IAX. X. XILL.
?IcllERy de HILL,
JTjJlpraeticoU Ohji and adjoining cbnntlei
and in the Court it Appe.Ii of Kentucky.
- .- nol ly.
f;'p. j organ.
JIARTitlRl), KY.
(Office weif of tourthouia orer Hardwiok Jk
XalKi ttore.
Will practice in inferior and inperior eourta
of this commonwealth
Special attentioD rirea to eaata In bank-
' . V. Morgan ii alio examiner, snd wi I
take depositions correctly will be ready t
oblige all parties at all timet.
Collections Promptly Attended to
OJSco on Market street, orer ManiT's lis
hop. janSO ly
JI33.E x. roots.
Hartford, Ky.
w. jt. iwtuxr,
Oireaiboro, Ky.
Will practice their profusion in Ohio mj
adjoining eountiti and in the Court of Appeals
Office on Market itrcet. near courthouit.
and. Real Estate Agent,
Prompt attention riven to the -eallteifon f
claims. Will buy, lell, lease, or reat.Iands- trt
mineral primages on reaionabla. teros. Will
write deeds, mortgages, leases, Acv, and. at
tend to listing and paying- taxesos lands-be-onging-
to non-retidents.
(Formerly County Judge,.
Will practice in all the courts-ef Ohi-
and the circuit courts of the tin judicial dis
trict. Bu iness solicited and prompt attontiea
x. d. vraLKii, z. c. annals.
aol la
(County Judge,)
Prompt attention ciren to the eolleeticn of
claims. OfSce in he courthonse.
&c, ic.
Bought at
The Highett Market Price.
Remember the place, west side public square
opposite the court home, Hartford, Ky.
nol It.
Dealer in
Drugi, JZJmi and Chemical,
Fine Toilet rioap. Fancy Hair and Tooth
Brush es, Perfumery and Fancy Toilet
Articles, Truiies and Shoulder
Oaxtlen Kerd.
Pure Wines and Liquors for medical purposes
Tainti. Oils, Varnishes. Zht'StvjTs,
Letter-paper. Pens. Ink, TlnTebipes, OSsi
Putty,.Caibon oil. Lamps and CkJapry.
Phy.'lriin" prrecriptiotl aceuratrty toTm
penned. . nalty

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