Newspaper Page Text
hills no no. oino:
Wcdiiosiay, April 23,' C5.
Hon. Geo. II. Pendleton has ac
4 c (jte.l an invitation to a public ban
quet in New York City next Tuesday,
tendered him as the author of the
Civil Service Reform Liw.by promi
nent ciluei.8 of all parties.
The Legislature is still grinding
away and seems in no hurry to ad
journ site die. It has taken its usual
tri weekly adjournment about once a
eek for some time past, to the great
anil unnecessary delay of public bus
iness. It is now thought the final
adjournment will not take place till
about May ist.
Probabilities of war between Eng
land and Russia are increasing, and
it is difficult to see how peacecan be
preserved unless Russia makes satis
factory apologies and reparation for
the invasion of the neutral territory
and the capture of the Afghan town
of Tcnideh. Mr. Gladstone is still
waiting to ascertain the facts, as Ihere
seems to be some dispute about
them, but meantime continues active
preparations for war.
Senator Sherman is making his bi
ennial spring visit home, to look
after his garden fences at Mansfield
and his political fences in other parts
of the State. He was invited to visit
the Legislature last week and had a
formal reception by both houses.
In the evening he had a public re
ception by the Columbus Board of
Trade and made an admirable speech
particularly defining his position on
the silver question in favor of a dol
lar intrinsically worth one hundred
Secretary Bayard is showing his
antipathy to colored citizens by re
fusing to pay Hon. Geo. V. Williams,
the new Minister to Hayti, part of his
salary before leaving this country,
according to the usual custom in
such cases. He added a gratuitous
insult to the injustice done Mr.
Williams by offering to pay him if he
would resign his commission, which
he very properly refused to do. It
is a disgraceful and petty exhibition
of race prejudice on the part of the
Secretary of State towards a colored
citizen, who is his equal in all re
spects under the constitution and the
laws, and his superior in 'courtesy
and good manners.
The special committae appointed
by Speaker Marsh to investigate the
difficulty between Allen O. Myers
and Judge Littler on the floor of the
House, a few weeks ago, consists of
five members, three Democrats and
two Republicans. It is reported
that they are miking things rather
warm for Mr. Myers, who in retalia
tion for some unsavory develop
ments concerning his part in the
Coal Oil Senatorial election, has
Maj. Ben Robison, of Cincinnati,
mmmoned before the committee, on
the charge that Robison attempted
to bribe him to vote for Senator Pen
dleton. Robison will appear before
the committee in Columbus to-day.
Gen. Grant Improving.
To the great surprise of everybody,
even of his family and physicians,
there has been a decided improve
ment in General Grant's condition
during the past week or ten days
He has suffered much less and has
been able to obtain sleep without
the use of narcotics. So great has
been his improvement that it is now
thought probable he may survive for
some weeks or even months, and
some of his more sanguine friends
really have hopes of his ultimate re
covery. Some doubts have been ex
pressed whether his disease is really
cancer, but all his physicians still
pronounce it so.
With this issue the ISews enters
upon the 49th year of its publication,
the first number of the Ohio News,
under which name the paper first ap
peared, having been issued April 21,
1837, which was 48 years ago yester
day. It will be noticed that this
volume 49, number 8, the apparent
discrepancy being explained by the
fact that 52 weeks are counted as
volume. As there are days in
a year, the surplus time in 48 years
amounts to 60 days or a little over
The News has now been published
continuously for a longer period
than any other paper in the county.
Although the Gar.ttte was established
in 1818, it was entirely suspended in
1862, and so continued for nearly
year, its place being filled by the
Ilighhmi Democrat, established by
the late Col. Samuel Tike in 1863.
When he sold the paper to Malay
& Marshall, they resumed the old
name of the Car.! tit.
THE IOWA LIQUOR LAW.
The Supreme Court Declares Saloons
The Supreme Court of Iowa,
through her Chief Justice, Judge
James H. Rothrock, of Cedar Rapids,
has recently pronounced an impor
tant decision unanimously sustaining
the constitutionality of the prohibi
tory law of that State. The decision
was rendered at Council Bluffs,
March 17th, on a case appealed
from the Polk county circuit court.
The gist of the decision is that under
the laws and constitution of Iowa,
saloons or dram-shops are a public
nuisance, which can be promptly
and summarily abated by the courts,
on the application of any citizen for
an injunction. The opinion of Judge
Rothrock is able, clear and unan
swerable, and fully discusses and
meets all the legal points raised by
the opponents of the law against its
constitutionality. The point chiefly
relied on by counsel for the liquor
sellers, was that the remedy by in
junction was illegal, because it de
prived them of the right of trial by
jury, but Judge Rothrock shows that
courts of equity are not bound by
the ordinary rules of other courts in
the abatement of nuisances, and if
satisfied that the nuisance exists,
can abate it at once without the slow
and uncertain process of a jury trial.
Under this decision, if the law is as
faithfully executed by the inferior
courts, as its constitutionality is
clearly established by the authority
of the Supreme Court, the liquor
traffic in Iowa has received a blow
from which it can scarcely recover,
as it will be in the power of any citi
zen to close every dram shop, on
proof of its character to the satisfac
tion of the court, and will go far to
settle the vexed question whether
prohibition in Iowa does prohibit
Happy the people of Iowa, with
her 60,000 Republican majority
which has made possible a public
sentiment in regard to the liquor
traffic so strong and enlightened as
to demand a law recognizing public
dram shops as the moral pests and
nuisances which every good citizen
knows them to be, and whose highest
legal tribunal has the courage and
rectitude to administer the law with
out fear or favor.
In this connection it gives us
pleasure to remind our readers of
the fact, that Judge Rothrock is a
native of this county, whose reputa
tion as a jurist in the State of his
adoption, does honor to his birth
place. Many of our older readers
will remember that he was elected
Prosecuting Attorney of Highland
county about the year 1858, and was
for some time a law partner of the
late Col. W. O. Collins. He soon
after removed to Iowa, where he
rapidly rose in his profession. He
served in the war with distinction
and after his return was elected
common pleas judge, then a judge of
the Supreme Court, which position
he has filled with marked ability for
some years past.
"Ruggedly Honest" "Dave" Barrett.
Mr. Boyle, the Columbus corres
pondent of the Commercial Gazelle,
with a single dash of his graphic
pencil draws a portrait of our worthy
Representative, Captain 'Dave"
Barrett, which all who know him
will recognize as true to the life.
He says :
"The Republicans of Highland
county could hardly do better than
give a second term to the ruggedly
honest and quaintly humorous Cap
And, he might have added clever,
in the broad American sense of the
word, well informed, watchful and
attentive to business an . I always vot
ing on the right side. "Dave" is not
one of your "Columbian orators"
who is always popping up to make a
speech whether there is any occa
sion for it or not and to whom By
ron's witty couplet applies :
" 'Tib pleasant sure to see oue's name iu
A book's n hook although there's nothing
But when he has anything to say,
he knows how to say it in a plain,
practical, sensible way that hits the
nail square on the head and clinches
it. Yes "Dave" will do to "tie to,"
as the boys say, for a second term.
We don't know whether he wants it
or not, but if the people want him,
he is too good a soldier not to obey
orders, shoulder his gun and "march,
Hon. Geo. H. Pendleton received
the merited compliment of a public
banquet and reception given by his
fellow-citizens of Cincinnati, last
Friday rrght at the Gibson House.
He will leave in ashort time to enter
upon his duties as Minister to the
Why in k young lady like a bill of ex
change? liecause she ought to be settled
as boon uh aha courts to maturity.
The Next Governorship.
Monday's Ccmmfrcial ,i.v.7 has
an interesting letter from its well in
formed Columbus correspondent "J.
11." in regard to the chances of the
various Republican candidates for
the Governorship. From a careful
survey of the field, he thinks there
is a strong probability of Judge
Forakcr's nomination, either on the
first ballot or by acclamation. The
three leading candidates seem to be
Judge Foraker, Gen. Bealty of Col
umbus, and Gen. Kennedy of Belle
fountaine, whose chances are in the
order named. He divided the dele
gations from the various courties at
Foraker Hamilton, Cuyahoga,
Montgomery, Lucas, Ashtabula,
Geauga, Lake, Mahoning, Trumbull,
Stark, Carroll, Knox, Gallia, High
land, Preble, Greene, Jefferson, Mad
ison, Washington, Athens, Meigs,
Ross, Warren, Butler, Auglaize, Pick
away, Van Wert, Taulding, Defiance,
Williams, Henry, Wood, Seneca, Wy
andot, Sandusky, Crawford, Ashland,
Summit, Medina and Brown.
Bf.atty Franklin, Perry, Guern
sey, Belmont, Noble, Morgan, Ot
tawa, Lne, Delaware, Morrow,
Marion, Harrison, Vinton, Tuscara
was and Coshocton.
Kennedy Champaign, Licking,
Logan, Mercer, Union, Hardin, l ay
ette, Shelby, Darke, Allen and Han
Judge Nash, of Columbus, Col. J,
D. Taylor, of Cambridge, and Hon
John A. Bingham, present Minister
to Japan, are also mentioned as prob
able candidates before the convex
tion, but it is reported that Judge
Nash does not wish to be consider
ed as in the field.
Senator Sherman said in Colum
bus the other day, that he did not
"regard it as proper for any one in
a Representative capacity to seek to
influence the nominating conven
tion," but also said "The people of
Ohio have a friendly and sympathet
ic feeling for Foraker, on account of
the gallant campaign he made." Com
mercial Gaz'.tte, correspondent speaks
of an attempt to divide the Ham
ilton county delegation against
Foraker, but doubts if it will be suc
MRS. ELIZABETH BRADLEY
Died very suddenly at her son's residence in
Buford, April 11th, 1885. She was born in
Fayette county.rennsylvania, between Browns-
villo and Uuiontown, on the 12th of April,
1801, and was a daughter of David and DebO'
rah Crable. She was married in the same
neighborhood where she was born, to William
Bradley. Some years after they were married
they moved to Chester, Randolph county, Ills.
where her husband died in IBM. Bister Brad'
ley was left a widow with one son, Sanford
Bradley, then about thirteen years old. In
October, 1851, she niaved to Buford, where she
reared her son to manhood, and with whom
she has ever since had a home. She has one
brother living, Washing Crable, who resides in
Lawrence county, Pennsylvania.
BiBter Bradley united with the Free Will
Baptist Church in Brownsville, Penn., whon
quite young, from which she received letters
of membership. She united with the Christian
Church at Buford over twenty-eight years
since, and during that time she has been
faithful member in all her Christian walks.
She took cold while at the funeral of her gran
daughter-in-law, Mrs. William Bradley, on the
4th instant, but had recovered somewhat, and
on Friday night went to bed feeling quite well,
but when her daughter-in-law, Mrs. Sanford
Bradley, called her to breakfast she reoeived
no response. Bhe had fallen asleep quietly
and apparently without a struggle, in whom
she had trusted for over sixty long years.
Elder J. W. Ruble preached her f unsral at
the Christian Church at half past two o'clock
on Babbath afternoon, to a very large and
sympathizing audience, from 2d Timothy, 4th
chapter, (Uh, 7th, and 8th verses, and as we
were passing from the twinkling light of the
grand luminary we quietly laid her body to
rent in the Buford cemetery, to await the morn
whan He who died to save shall bid the myriads
come forth from the sleeping dust, clothed in
immortality, to sing the song that angl
never sang. AtaiENU.
T. D. BEAN.
At a Quarterly Conference held in the U. B,
Church, Kant Monroe, Highland oouuty, April
W n e lit as, Our heavenly Father in his wise
and tender providence lias taken out or oui
church iu East Monroe, Cyuthiaua Circuit
Cynthiaua Quarterly Conference, our dearly
beloved brother, T" D. Bean, whose efficiency
was greatly realized.
Whkkkas, In liia death the Church has lost
an advocate ami a character stoning with th
Wukkkas. In the death of Brother T,
Beau, we as a church and Quarterly Confer
euoe sustain an irreparable loss, however
knowing that our kind heavenly Father is too
wise to err, and to gooa to ao wroug, ! here
Jiesolurd, 1st, That we bow iu humble sub
mission to His authoritive mandates.
2d. That we extend to Bister Sara E. Bean
our warmest and tender sympathies, in her
sad and deep bereavement.
3d. That a copy of these resolutions be sent
to the Highland county papers, also, JteUyio
Tvleia jh', Uayton, uuio.
llKVS. J. W. Cl'MMlNOS,
W. P. BOOTT,
John Gall was born July 14th, 1820, and
died April 12th, 18H5, aged sixty-four ysan
eit;ht mouths and twenty-tight days. Ha mar
nod Margaret Elizabeth Miller February i'Jlli
1848. Twelve children were born unto them!
all living except George, who died at the ag
of four years. He waa a man of good physical
strength until six years ago, when he waa
taken with a lingering dissaat). Ha seemed to
be the lirnt to know bis comlitiou, but by k
cheerful disposition he kept it from his fasti!,
His mind was uriulit and lie was cneerlul
the lest, saving he was prepared to die. U
Kreatesi trouble wa the couilition in which b
left bis family, lis was kind to the poor, bis
family and neighbors, and always raady to re
lieve distress, never musing a ravor even
those who had injured him. Ha was vary
unu'ti devoted to his family. Ills brothers a
called on him for counsel: his neiuhlors lool
to him as ao example. Us had beou treasurer
uearly twenty-live years. His remains Wert
followed by a large procession of friends to
the Dtiukard cemetery, three miles east of tl:
place, J. U. Galbreath oflioiating. The family
kava the sympathy of the entire community,
SCHOOL EXAMINERS' QUESTIONS
Result of the Meeting on Saturday,
t. Nam five rivers In Fiiropa ('.owing
2. Nam four grnnna of Inlands on the
St COHHl Of AIm.
8 Nnine lour bay In the (lulf of
4. Name tha strata and rhaiinnla con
noted with the Hi It o, tt, Iwrsne.
6. V list Ih j vuli hi (i ? Name three aa
farapart as yon can, idling where each la
0. Draw a iiiihi ol the townahln you
live In, ahowlnir It ahaiie and boiinlarl,
nd the position nl Uh stream and vil-
7. In what Statea are the White Moun
tains, anil the Ytmemite Valley t
n. hat and w here ia Afghan, Herat,
9. What Important events are now
transpiring In Kuroe?
iu. wnncnoe tne currents or trie ocean.
1. Define paising, voice, conjugation,
compiiriaon and declension.
z. rvaine and clellne the essential parta
I every sentence.
8. Name the tenses of the indicative
mode, and explain the time Indicated by
4. Write eontenm-a containing the par
ticiple In the various constructions in
which It la used.
6. Write sentences containing the In
finitive In the varloua constructions In
which it ia uhoiI.
6. diva the opposite number of the
following : Kolo. bandit, aafe, trout,
calyx, crowfoot, (a plant).
7. Analyze mi sentence Dy diagram:
Nine times the space that measures day and
To mortal man, he with his horrid crew,
Uy vanmilHh'd, rolling In the Ileiy gull.
onrounded though Immortal."
8. Why baa the Infinitive neither per
son nor numberf
0. Write the noasesalve plural of one.
I, and him.
10. Write a compound eenlenee with
1. What waa tbe nature of the follow
ing: Ostein! Manilesto: Webster Ash
burton treaty; Missouri Compromise;
Embargo act, and Geneva Arbitration?
2. What caused the rupture between
Tyler and hie party?
3. What la the oldest town In the u.
4. Give name and date of tbe nnt
American newspaper. Whore published
and bv whom ?
5. For what are we indebted to Morae ?
Fulton? Ark wrlght? Goodyear? Howe?
6. Name a few of tho principal aociai
events In the Inatone hundred years.
7. Who la Lieutenant Ureal v T
8. What two ax Presidents died on tbe
same day ? When did they die?
9 When did the history of tbe U. 8,
iu. wiiat are tun loading newspaper
topics at the present timer
1. What sum invested In U. S. 5'a of
1881. at 118, yielded an annual income ot
91,921 , in currency, when gold waa at 113?
2. Took a risk at per cent., rein
sured throe-tilths ol it, at 2'A per cent., In
another company. The premium re
celved exceeded the premium paid by
172. What waa toe amount of tbe rlsic
3. At what rate should a three-month
not be discounted to produce 8 per cent
4. Demonstrate the rulea for finding
tbe aum of an arithmetical series.
5. If a pipe, 3 Inches In diameter,
empty a cistern in 2 hours, in wbat time
will s two-loch pipes empty 3 sucn cis
6. Find the area of an equilateral tri
angle whose altitude is six leet?
7. A mechanic received 92 a day for
his labor, and paid $4 a week for bis
board: at the end of 10 week a ne had
saved $72. How many dayadid he work?
llow many days was he Idle?
8. A man has a piece of land 201 K rods
long, and 41 1 i rods wide, which be wishes
to lay out Into square lots of the greatest
possible size. Ilow many lots will there
9. If 12 men, working 9 boars a day
for 15 5-9 days, were able to execute two
thirds of a job, bow many men may
withdrawn and the Job finished in 15 days
more, if tbe laborers be employed only
hours a day r
10. Having sold a consignment
cotton on a commission of 3 per cent.,
am Instructed to Invest the prooeeds
city lots, after deducting my purcbaaa
commission of 2 per cent. My whole
commission is 1265. Wbat is tbe value
of the lots ?
THEORY AND PRACTICE.
1. How dn you secure the attention
2. Of what future benefit to a pupil
the discipline received in tbe school
3. Wbat are suggestive questions
Should we employ them?
4. Name some of the most recent im
provements in primary instruction.
5. What have yoo read on the subject
ot education witnin tue last yearr
C. Which work is the moat valuable
7. Write a short criticism on one
READING AND SPELLING.
Write the following stanta as a speci
man of your penmanship :
"All quiet along the Potomac," they say,
"Kxcopt, now and then, a stray picket
Is shot, as he walks on his beat to and fro,
By a rifleman hid In the thicket."
Define orthography, mute, vowel, dip
thong, ana prenx.
Give three rules for spelling. Defin
letter, syllable, and word.
Divide tbe following words into syl'.a
bles, mark tue accent, and draw a llu
through each silent letter: Accede, chant
paign, ricochet, Chimborazo, leisure
audacity, machinery, prodigoua, surprise
Write the following words, and correct
the spelling, if any correction Is neces
sary: Muck seed, nat, waggon, llsense
C'uyhoga, melancholy, garuioiia, falanks,
unsalable, cuargaole, halr-lipped. Ice-
How, ventlllatinn, croshs, litergy, extacy
mersenery, pentatuke, phleckaible,
Cyrus Newby, adm'r of lbs aetata of Philip
Coffman, Died Drat and Dual account.
George W. Brown, ex'r of the estate of Sarah
J. Brown, Died Inventory and appraisement.
George W. Brown, ex'r of tbe estate of Sarah
J. Brown, Died bill of sale.
B. F. Barrett, adm'r of the estate of Eli Bar
rett, filed crat and nual account.
Robert Wilson appointed adm'r of tbe estate
of T. D. Bean. Bond, 3,000,
James W. Shosmaker, ex'r and trustee of th
estate of Ueorgo Shoemaker, filed tenth
Calvin Btroup appointed School Examiner.
J. M. nilliams resigned.
Charles W. Kneedltr, adm'r of tha estate
Jacob Kneedler, tiled report of sale of land.
Ruth 8. McConnaughey, adin'x of the estate
of James McCouuaughey, tiled inventory
Kuth S. McConnaughey, adm'x of the
of J nuns MoCounaugbey, hied bill of sals
L. R. Duckwall, adm'r of tka estata of Camp
bell Bennett, filed bill of tale of personal prop
erty. J. W. Barrstt, adm'r of tha estate of John
Elton, filed inventory ami appraisemeut.
J. W. Barratt, adm'r of tha estate of John
Eltoa, filed bill of sale of personal property.
L. It. Duckwall guardian of tha aetata
Julie ltanyon, filed inventory.
Henry Ursill aad Retta Fender.
C. Frank Dalryuiple and Addis B. Bpurgeou.
George II. Ithoadss and Frauoes A. McConnaughey.
This space belongs to I?arrctt & Son,
and will, next week, contain an advertise
ment of their Woolen Mills on Rocky
Fork. Keep on tiic look-out.
m uor mil
England and Russia fight, and all about a few paltry
square miles of territory, way down in Afghanistan. A
few short weeks since and every thing was quiet, and
these countries were satisfied in receiving more than they
were j'ustly entitled to. The same is also true of all
Grocers in Hillsboro. They were content to keep still
and charge exorbitant prices for every thing, but A. J.
LYTLE & SONS have thrown a bomb into their midst
by opening the Farmers' Grocery, where every thing
sells regardless of first cost. Canned goods of all kinds
at less than first cost, and a chance for the 45 Sewing
Machine given away. One week from Thursday, on
April 30th, (remember the date) the $45 Sewing Ma
chine at A. J. Lytle & Sons' Grocery will be given to
the person holding the lucky number. A few numbers
yet left. Be sure to call at The Farmers' Grocery and
buy enough goods to entitle you to one number. Re
member this is your last chance. Improve it before it
is too late. Yours,
A. J. LYTLE & SONS
Opposite Court House.
Drugs, Paints, Oils,
North HiRh St.,
Real Estate Transfers.
i. M. East to D. A. East, Brnsboreek tp., 3'
J oho and D. A. East to Jacob W. Crum,
firnsheresk tp., 34 acres. t0U.
Bhsriff to J. W. l'sucs aad E. F. Ricliards,
New Markst tp., Ili'i aoras, 1,659.22.
C'barlcs Tener to U. W. Hmitb.Laetburg, lot,
O. W. Smith to Raloiph and Benjamin
Holmes, LeasburK, lot, tHbO.
Bberiff to Cyrus Cooliran, Salem tp., 48
Bberiff to William 0. Duckwall, Bamer tp.,
6'JV aores, 1,G22.79.
bburiff to Oeorge W. Nickerson, Hauler tp.,
65 aores 11,761,60.
Wm. J. Morris to It. A. Piukerton, Uniou
tp., 4 acres, (1,300.
Sheriff to Elizabeth Wiggins, Hillsboro, lot,
John Burgle to Fannie Burgle, Clay tp., 6
James Horner to Henry Alderman, Lresburg,
Philander McCoy to Luke Johnson, Saman
tha, lot, 1110.
Abigail Carey to Wilson W. West, Penn tp.,
4 acres, H.'iM.
Samuel P. Michael to Elizabeth Naylor,
Cninn tp., acres, tl,150.
William H. Xroutwina to Charlotte Filzbugb,
Hillsboro, lot, H5.
If yoa. wish to ba released from a rash
promise of marriage, breaths tows of love
ooutinvially, after anting onions.
The "San Francisco Alphabet."
At the late meeting of tbe Culiforntu
State Teachers' association A. L. Una
croft delivered a lecture on a proposed
new alphabet The Sucraraento Union
sayi: ''i'n'vioua to the address charts
were distributed showing the proposed
'Ban Francisco alphabet for revised En
glish spelling, imi.' This shows a
schume of thirteen voxels, four dipthougs,
and twenty-four consonants. The sys
tem may be summed up practically In the
statement that It is 'shortliaud' written in
a long way. The characters, apart from
the ordinary alphabet, resemble ordinary
letters now in use generally, Mr. Ban
croft explained the chart at length, and
claimed for the 'lian Francisco alphabet'
a variety of advantages. "
Coal as a Tonic.
Apparently, however, coal contains
much of which we yet know nothing.
For instance, a chemist in Munich has, it
is staled, succeeded in obtaining from ills
tilled coal a white crystalline powder
which, m far as regards its action on the
human system, cannot be distinguished
from quinlue, except that it assimilates
even more readily with the stomach. Its
efficiency in reducing fever heat is repre
sented as quite remarkable. When peo
have to take small coul as a tonic and
eat coke as a "pick-me-up " ills time to
reliect what a wonderful party old Uaina
Farm for Sale.
The valuable partnership farm of P. H. and
W. H. Oarnett, situate on free turnpike, 6
nines norm 01 tiuisnoro, tiiL'iiiand county,
Ohio, half mile west of Hamantha. and S miles
south of the M. A, C. li. H., containing about
140 acres, 115 acres improved and under a fair
state of cultivatien. The remainder in two
groves of extra hue timber. All nnder fence
Soil good and well adapted to grazing, and the
growth of all products successfully cultivated
in oouinern unio. rotir perennial springs
a nil omer supplies or stock water. Surface
sufllciently undulating to require but little
unoeruraiiung. improvements rueuium. Lar,
bearing orchard of choice fruit.
This farm lies directly south of William
Jones' finely Improved homestead, surrounded
by an intelligent, honest, industrious and
Christianized oommunitv. eniovimr rare edu
cational and church privileges, commanding
line travel and choice of markets ; with the
fiostoftice, mechanical and mercantile conven
ences afforded by the enterprising citizens of
the thriving village of Bamantha, give to this
site an enviable location in the creamy portion
of the best township in the county. Will sell
In one or two tracts, tor terms and other in
formation apply or address
W. H. Oabnett,
[London Sportsman.] Stallions at the Fair Grounds !
v-"-'i j - ' J '-j
dam, Koweua, by Haiiibltitouian (10); grand-
oum, Mavcriy uowianJ, by American Stsr(14),
ERNEST (4G0), by Volunteer (55); dam, Mis-
lortuue, by l low Uoy (2M). Uuy,
VITIiUVIAN (1601), bay horse by Stillson
(tSYOI; dam, llainptouia, I)? Hamuli toman (10),
CADMUS, an all-purpose stallion, bv Brown'
Cadmus; dam by Day Chief, by Meinbrino
J. R. STEIN.
A hard case Tha oyster Bhell.
It is difficult to tU how much a fish
weiylis by looking at the scales.
"I'll take your part," as tha dog said
when he robbed tha eat of her portion of
The American youug man, the; say, mar
ries for mousy ; the Aaiericiin youug womau
A man may successfully paint the town
red, but when afterward he has a brush
with a polioeuiuu ha loses color.
A young lady who waa urged to study
French, repliud, that she thought that one
tongue was sufllcient for any woman.
visit to Ilillslioro is altogether
incomplete and unprofitable, unless
an inspection of its largest and best
enterprises is carcluiiy made,
WIGIj vicw is wc" takc" if
all the Factories, Mills, and great
C0mmerci.1l Establishments are
looked at: when the
I.XA.I! w'th a lialf critical eye
will sec that energy, enterprise and
skill, combined with a sufficient
amount of capital, is the grand
consolidation scheme which has
HUJXaT P the forces, which,
with long experience, have set up
in our midst one of the best enter
prises of which
Xi. community can boast. In no
little city in Southern Ohio of the
same or even larger size can such
XXOTJSE be found as we may
boast of here, centrally located,
and convenient of access as the
HILLSBORO HARDYARE CO.
Competitors act as though a cy
clone had struck them. It is said
they have started the rumor that
this grand consolidation was made
to put up prices. The II. II. Co.
think just the reverse, that by buy
ing in larger quantities they buy
more cheaply, and in selling more,
reduce the price. That was the
intention. It is working well. An
nspection will prove it. Try it.
Since January 1st the II. II. Co.
have added to their already im
mense stock, One Car-load Sewer
and Flue Tile, One Car Drain Tile,
One Car Fire Brick, One Car
Stoves and Ranges, One Car Bug
gies, Two Cars Wagons, Two Cars
Plows and Plow Points, besides
many other smaller shipments:
Jewel Ranges, Fine Marbleizcd
Mantels, Tin and Tinners' Stock,
Buggy and Work Harness, Vapor
Stoves, etc. If you want the Best
Goods and the Lowest Prices, visit
the Old Reliable Corner and buy
Hillsboro Hardware Co.
Economists may continue to
wrangle as to the causes of the
prevailing depression in general
values. With their fine drawn
theories the live merchant does not
concern himself, but recognizing
the present as an era of low prices,
goes into the market with the Key
to tJie Situation, in the shape of
Ready Cash, and avails himself of
the bargains which overloaded im
porters and manufacturers are
compelled to offer.
Our friends may rely upon us
being at all times ready for any ad
vantages obtainable and perfectly
willing to share them with our cus
tomers. In addition to the many
other goods which we have secured
at extremely low prices, we place
on sale this week 2, 500 yards of
4-4 Bleached Sheeting, fully 10 per
cent, better than a Lonsdale, at
8J4 cents per yard.
2,240 yards of English Cheviot
Dress Goods, at the unheard of
price of 6 cents per yard. These
are no bash.
Genuine English Cashmeres, in
a variety of shades, only 25 cents
French Ottomans in beautiful
colors at 90 cents per yard. Cheap
One more bale, and positively
the last one obtainable, of those
heavy Colored Blankets, at $ 1.00
25 dozen Black Seamless Real
Kid Gloves at $1.00 per pair.
The importers' price on these
goods has been 18.00 per dozen.
We have an elegant line o
Laces, Embroideries and Trim
mings at lower prices than can be
found elsewhere for like qualities.
Our line of Velvet, Body, Tap
estry and Ingrain Carpets is larger
and more complete than ever be
fore, and we defy any City House
to show nncer or better patterns, or
to name lenver prices on these
It is a real pleasure to show our
stock and customers need not fear
to trouble us when desiring to look
Masonic Temple, High street.
March 17ih, 1S5.