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Newspaper Archive of
Bath County News - Outlook
Owingsville, Kentucky
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November 6, 2014     Bath County News - Outlook
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November 6, 2014
 

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2Q - November 06, 2014 [:House Divided other Bath County nora- : nt. from I. 19 bles, not previously men- thd clerk's office was ran- tioned, who served in the American Civil War.: acked. Vital records from e clerk's office were piled "m the street and lit on fire; meanwhile, County Judge Thomas B. Hamilton was agged out into the street arid whipped by a leather srfip by the marauders. 0.b horrified residents -o were set free after some time and the rebels rode off ishscathed toward Sharps- burg. On December 31, t_b_ion forces encountered a.group of rebel guerrillas near Sharpsburg, sending the rebels scurrying off in all directions. The Sharps- burg community had its Share of notable veterans during the Civil War. Edward Owings Guer- rant was born in Sharps- hrg and was a Confeder- captain under General lyrgan, and later served oh, General Humphrey Marshall's staff in V'trginia. r the war, he became a doctor, then a Presbyterian minister in the mountain colmfies in Eastern Ken- tacky. Guerrant wrote an account of his time with General John Hunt Mor- gan, along with a few theo- logical works. William Sharp, a direct descendant of the found- ing fathers of Sharpsburg, served as a captain in the Union Army and Doctor Job n Thruston Catlett, also i Sharpsburg native son, was a surgeon in Robert E. iLee's Army and was at Gettysburg. These two ex- ples showed the deep di- rvides among neighbors of mall town Kentucky, and oughout the nation dur- ing the American Civil War. : As the war came close i:o:an end, skirmishes and mids throughout Bath :C6unty dwindled. A skir- mish along Slate Creek hear Peeled Oak and How- ard's Mill is recorded on ch 9, 1865, but nothing 0fsignificance followed. " A few isolated incidents are recorded during and after the war years in Bath C0hnty; tales of lynchings s of division among e who supported their r.ective side. One inci- gt near Wyoming, seven miles northeast of Owings- , was the attempted lynching of Thomas Daw- Son. A group of Union troops accused Dawson of .knowing the whereabouts of some rebel sympathiz- ers and was hanged for not disclosing their alleged lo- cation. A short time later, Dawson was cut down, but boe a scar from the rope for'the rest of his life. There was a public execution of a guerrilla on February 10, 1863, in Owingsville. Major Stivers (Union) had Levi Green Sexton, a member of the 2nd Battalion Kentucky Mounted Rifles, shot, with little, if none, fanfare. Near Reynoldsville, A. Powers, a private in the Confeder- ate Army, had came back home during the war. He hid out from Union troops near White Oak and was only captured when his sisters were followed while Kfinging him food. Powers as killed by the Federal oops; his gun, which was hiaden in a tree, was recov- d by the sisters and kept ithin the family until the a 1800's when the fam- jlFThome burned. Another cident was when guer- ,rlla rebels found and killed ahford Shackleford near Preston for being a Union kympathizer. Even after the ' .ai', tensions among the ulace were high, even e Bath County area. a Hunt's writings tell Barber who served e Confederate Army killed while working ,his farm by a group of lsked men, simply for his lvice and alignment with Confederacy. elow is a list of some - David & Trumbo from White Oak, Quartermaster, 24th Kentucky Volunteer Infantry Regiment, later be- came a prominent lawyer in the Sharpsburg and Bethel area. He was twice elected sheriff of Bath County be- fore the war. -Dr William E. Phillips was a surgeon with the Union's 39th Kentucky Volunteer Infantry. He was involved in the Battle of Cynthiana and prevented the amputation of Judge Charles Hargis' arm. Har- gis was then a Captain in the 10th Kentucky CSA Infantry and was always grateful for the doctor's regard and treatment for his dire wound. Dr. Phil- lips practiced medicine in Stepstone and later Wyo- ming. He was widely re- spected as a doctor in Bath and Fleming Counties. On twist of fate, Judge Hargis, the man injured at Cynthi- ana, came to Owingsville to represent a neighbor- ing county sheriff who was charged in killing the same county's clerk. Dr. Phillips approached Judge Hargis and asked if he had been at the Battle of Cynthiana. The judge raised his sleeve and showed his scar, ac- knowledging he was the doctor's wartime patient. The two became friends and Dr. Phillips visited Judge Hargis many times throughout the remainder of their years. -Colonel Lafayette North from Salt Lick was a Union veteran of several battles and was with Grant at the Appomattox Surrender. He was a Captain with Compa- ny E, 24th KY Infantry, lat- er promoted to Lt, Colonel. -James K. Jackson, Sgt, Co. I, 24th KY Infantry, of Olympia was the Union color bearer and led the charge at Resaca, Georgia, displaying great valor while under intense fire. He also saw action at Shiloh and Perryville. -C.H. Hoon, Company F, 2nd Battalion, Kentucky Mounted Rifles (CSA) was attached to General John Hunt Morgan's Army, later became a prominent Owingsville businessman and jailer for Bath County. Hoon operated the under- taker and hardware store that stood on the spot of the Citizen's Bank in down- town Owingsville. -John S. Anderson of Odessa (White Oak Com- munity), Company B, 10th Kentucky Cavalry (USA) later became postmaster for the Odess a community. -Confederate Captain George W. Conner, Co. I, 5th KY Mounted Infantry, later appointed It. Col. of the 5th KY Mounted Infan- try, fought at the Battle of Middle Creek. He was cap- tured by the Union Army commanded by future pres- ident James/k Garfield in Prestonsburg, January 11, 1862 while in a hospital suf- feting from typhoid fever. He later rejoined his unit and was severely wounded at Jonesboro, Tennessee August 10, 1864. Conner was elected to State Sen- ate in 1869, serving Bath, Bourbon, Montgomery and Clark Counties. He died from injuries he sustained from a fall at the court- house March 21, 1894. -Captain Fountain Good- paster, Corporal and later Captain, Co. I, 24th KY Infantry, served with the Union Army and fought at Shiloh, Resaca, Atlanta, and Knoxville. Hiram Hawkins. was born on September 9, 1826, near Owingsville. He was the son of Thomas and Mary Dean. In 1852, he was elected Colonel of the Bath House Divided cont. on pg. 22 Your Hometown Newspaper News Outlook PURCELLS AUCTION SERVICE NOVEMBER 15TH 10:00AM VICES COMMUNITv CENTER 6377 MOOREFIELD RD, MOOREFIELD KY 40311 EDDIE PURCELL- Auctioneer License # P554 859-473-0630 m [ PURCELLS AUCTION SERVICE HAS BEEN AUTHORIZED TO SALE FOR HOMER JOHNSON HIS HOME, LAND AND CONTENTS, CONTENTS CONSISTING OF THE FOLLOWING ITEMS: 2001 350 HONDA RANCHER ES FULLTIME 4X4 WITH 196 MILES 63.2 HOURS NEW BATTERY FOUR WHEELER IS IN EXCELLENT SHAPE GREAT FOR THE SPORTSMAN OR HUNTING ENTHUSIAST MUST SEE TO APPRECIATE. HAND SAWS, WHITE SEWING MACHINE, BRACE AND BITS, MISC TOOLS, CRAFTSMAN CIRCULAR SAW, SKILl. SAW, ENTERPRISE MEAT GRINDER, BRASS TORCH, SKYRIDER 1940"S RADIO, WEDGES, BOX PULLEYS, PLUMBING SUPPLIES, BLACK & DECKER DRILL, DEWALT DRILL, SMALL ANVILS, HAMMERS, HATCHETS, SHOE LASS, GRINDERS, AXES, ROPE PULLEY, ANTI FREEZE, FIREPLACE TOOLS, FOUR WAY LUG WRENCH, COME ALONGS, AIR PUMP, 1868 SILVER PLATE PITCHER, CORNBREAD MOLDS, TRAILER WHEELS, BANJO MANDOLIN, CRAFTSMAN TOOL BOX, METER BASE, ELECTRIC MOTORS, TOOL BOXES WITH CONTENTS, GRISWALD SKILLETS, WAGNER CORN BREAD MOLD, HOBART SCALES, MISC NUTS, BOLTS, CLAMPS, FISHING TACKLE, MILWAUKEE DRILL, MITER SAW RYOBL BLACK HAWK CORN SHELLER, GINSENG HOE, WELLER DRIMEL TOOL #12, WALKING STICKS, COLEMAN PROPANE GRILL, MRS OF MARBLES, 40 PLUS PAPER WEIGHTS, TURKEY COOKER, OIL LAMPS, KAY BANJO, BOAT MOTOR GAME FISHER 15HP SHORT SHAFT, WOODS BANJO, ACCORDIAN, CAST IRON, CHURNS, 2 VIOLINS, CLOCKS, GLASSWARE, CARNIVAL GLASS, TABLE & CHAIRS, CORNER SHELF, COFFEE GRINDERS, MICROWAVE, FAN, HEATER, MEAT GRINDER #22, TV, PLANER, BEE SMOKER, BEE KEEPERS ITEMS, GUN CASES, WASHER & DRYER KENMORE, DRILL PRESS PORCH SWING, ITEMS TOO NUMEROUS TO MENTfQN. THE HOME AND LAND IS LOCATED AT861 BUFFALO TRACE, CARLISLE KENTUCKY 40311 THE HOME WILL BE OFFERED UP FOR AUCTION THE DAY OF THE SALE AT 12:00PM AT VICES COMMUNITY CENTER IN CONJUNCTION WITH BARBARA BASHAW REALTY AND AUCTIO.N LLC. THE HOME SITS ON 44 WOODED ACRES, AND IS A HUNTERS PARADISE. KEEP WATCHING THE WEBSITE FOR THE LISTING OF THE HOME AND PROPERTY. MORE ITEMS AND DESCRIPTIONS TO COME! THIS IS JUST A PARTIAL LISTING!! KEEP WATCHING FOR MORE PHO- TOS. NO BUYERS PREMIUM!!! PAYMENT METHOD: CASH OR CHECK WITH PROPER ID NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENTS ANY ANNOUNCEMENTS DAY OF SALE TAKE PRECEDENCE OVER ANY AND ALL ADVERTISING. Bashaw Realty & Au,:tion, LLC 520 East Maha Street, Carlisle, KY, 40311 Phone: 859-289-5711 Fax: 859-289-5710 Principal Auctioneer: William (Butch) Bashaw- 859.588-0631 Principal Broker - Barbara Bashaw - 859-588-5711 bashawrealty.com Real Estate Auction- On Site NOVEMBER 15TH @ 12:00PM AUCTION LOCATION: VICES COMMUNITY CENTER 6377 MOOREFIELD KY 40311 PROPERTY LOCATION: 861 BUFFALO TRACE RD CARLISLE KY 40311 OPEN HOUSE IS SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9TH @ 2:00-5:00PM PURCELL'S AUCTION SERVICE AND BASHAW REALTY & AUCTION LLC, HAS BEEN AUTHORIZED TO SELL AT AUC- TION FORMER RESIDENCE OF HOMER JOHNSON. THIS HOME SITS ON 44 WOODED ACRES, AND IS A HUNTERS PARADISE YOU CAN WALK OUT YOUR DOOR AND SEE DEER GRAZING. THE HOME HAS 2 BEDROOMS, 1 BATH, UNFINISHED BASEMENT WITH 1 CAR GARAGE. THIS IS A VINYL SIDED HOME, ALL ELECTRIC, WITH PROPANE BACK UP HEAT. THE LAND IS ABOUT 97% WOODED. LOTS OF HICKORY, WALNUT AND OAK TREES. YOU CAN SIT ON THE DECK IN THE MORNING AND DRINK YOUR COFFEE, WHILE ENJOYING THE ABUNDANCE OF WILDLIFE, DEER, TURKEY, AND SQUIRRELS. THIS HOME IS A MUST SEE. FOR MORE INFORMATION ON THIS PROPERTY OR TO VIEW, PLEASE CONTACT BARBARA BASHAW @ 859-588-5711 OR 859- 289-5711. KEEP WATCHING FOR MORE PHOTOS. PRINCIPAL AUCTIONEER EDDIE PURCELL 859-473-0630 LICENSE #P554 PRINCIPAL BROKER-BARBARA BASHAW 859-588-5711. BASHAW REALTY & AUCTION,LLC TERMS/CONDITIONS: 10% OF THE TOTAL PURCHASE PRICE IS TO BE PLACED IN ESCROW THE DAY OF THE AUC- TION WITH THE BALANCE DUE UPON CLOSING NO LATER THAN 30 DAYS. BUYER SHOULD SATISFY THEMSELVES AS TO ANY INSPECTIONS PRIOR TO BIDDING. ANY ANNOUNCEMENTS MADE THE 1 MULTtPLE UST/N SEgVCE DAY OF AUCTION SUPERSEDE ALL ADVERTISING. IF YOU HAVE ANY QUESTIONS, MLS PLEASE CALL EDDIE PURCELL AUCTIONEER 859-473-0630, OR BASHAW REALTY & AUCTION,LLC 859-289-5711 o.o,,.,, ...............