Daviess. I. A N. W. County Of Kentucky, separated from Indiana by the Ohio river, and bounded W. by Green river; area, about 400 sq. m.; pop. in 1870, 20,714,of whom 3,603 were colored. The surface is level and the soil generally good. Coal is found in large quantities. The chief productions in 1870 were 68,681 bushels of wheat, 1,085,492 of Indian corn, 65,394 of oats, 4,727 tons of hay, 173,244 lbs. of butter, and 6,273,067 of tobacco. There were 5,184 horses, 3,363 milch cows, 4,457 other cattle, 12,368 sheep, and 24,216 swine; 9 distilleries, 11 saw mills, 3 grist mills, 7 manufactories of barrels, and 3 of tobacco and snuff. Capital, Owenborough. II A S.

W. county of Indiana, between the E. and W. forks of White river, which unite at its S. W. angle; area, 423 sq. m.; pop. in 1870, 16,74V. The greater part of the land is level or rolling, and fertile. There are large beds of bituminous coal in the county. The Wabash and Erie canal and the Ohio and Mississippi railroad traverse it. The chief productions in 1870 were 251,923 bushels of wheat, 702,642 of Indian corn, 98,530 of oats, 39,895 of potatoes, 9,648 tons of hay, 208,468 lbs. of butter, 63,382 of wool, and 39,830 of tobacco. There were 5,969 horses, 4,122 milch cows, 7,280 other cattle, 25,205 sheep, and 27,689 swine; 3 grist mills, 11 saw mills, 12 manufactories of carriages and wagons, 5 of saddlery and harness, and 2 of woollen goods. Capital, Washington. IIL AN W, county of Missouri, intersected by Grand river; area, 576 sq. m.; pop. in 1870, 14,410, of whom 324 were colored. The surface is moderately uneven and most of the soil fertile. The chief productions in 1870 were 85,362 bushels of wheat, 624,012 of Indian corn, 244,963 of oats, 47,620 of potatoes, 7,613 tons of hay, 211,787 lbs. of butter, and 64,339 of wool.

There were 8,465 horses, 5,831 milch cows, 10,512 other cattle, 25,652 sheep, and 26,228 swine; 2 grist mills, 5 saw mills, and 3 wool-carding and cloth-dressing establishments. Capital, Gallatin.