I. A N. County Of Kentucky

A N. County Of Kentucky, bounded W. by the Kentucky river and N. by Fade creek; area, about 300 sq. m.; pop. in 1870, 14,309, of whom 1,176 were colored. It has an undulating surface and a fertile soil. The Louisville, Cincinnati, and Lexington railroad passes along the N. border. The chief productions in 1870 were 57,248 bushels of wheat, 21,439 of rye, 695,680 of Indian corn, 53,085 of oats, 28,584 of potatoes, 187,200 lbs. of butter, 32,491 of wool, 2,890,670 of tobacco, and 3,857 tons of hay. There were 5,589 horses, 3,074 milch cows, 4,690 other cattle, 11,104 sheep, and 20,399 swine; 1 manufactory of woollen goods, 2 distilleries, and 5 saw mills. Capital, Owenton.

II. A S. W. County Of Indiana

A S. W. County Of Indiana, drained by the W. fork of White river and several smaller streams; area, about 400 sq. in.; pop. in 1870, 16,137. Its soil is fertile, especially near the borders of the streams. It contains extensive and very rich mines of coal and iron ore. The Indianapolis and Vincennes railroad passes through it. The chief productions in 1870 were 202,512 bushels of wheat, 602,098 of Indian corn, 100,-216 of oats, 48,064 of potatoes, 168,660 lbs. of butter, 86,612 of wool, and 9,253 tons of hay. There were 5,815 horses, 4,532 milch cows, 8,531 other cattle, 30,285 sheep, and 24,685 swine; 15 manufactories of carriages and wagons, 7 of saddlery and harness, 7 flour mills, and 19 saw mills. Capital, Spencer.