told is now cup
cd on the
Years in Congress." This reminds
us that the senior member of our
firm, in point of Mercantile Service,
completes his twentieth year in ac
tive business in the town of Hills
boro, during the summer. For
the generous confidence of the
people as attested by their liberal
patronage, he desires to acknowl
edge his heartfelt obligations. The
business will be continued on the
same liberal principles that have
heretofore characterized it, as we
feel confident that our system of
fair dealing and reasonable profits
on sales will meet the approval of
Our stock of seasonable goods
such as Lawns, Ginghams, Batistes,
Satincs, India Linens, French
Mulls, etc., will be found very
large and complete. In this con
nection wc desire to call espccisl
attention to our large assortment
of Laces, Embroideries, and other
In Corsets, Gloves and Hosiery
wc have all the new things from
the cheapest to the best. We
have reduced all our $1-25 Corsets
For those in quest of Ladies'
and Children's Shoes we have some
specialties worthy of attention.
Wc can save you money in these
goods. Every housekeeper should
have one oi more of "Manahan's
Tarinc Moth Pads," for which we
arc local agents. Wc have Curtain
Poles and Cornices, together with
a complete line of Curtain Mater
ials. Don't fail to look over our
cheap Dress Goods counter. Re
member that in our Carpet Depart
ment we offer you a larger line of
styles from which to make your se
lections than can be found else
where, and owing to the large
quantities which we buy we are
able to sell Choice jVcw Styles in
the best goods for less money than
our small competitors are compelled
to ask for old patterns and inferior
SPARGUR & QUINN,
Masonic Temple, High street,
HILLSBORO, MAY 9th, 1885
A v's't to Hillsboro is altogether
incomplete and unprofitable, unless
an inspection of its largest and best
enterprises is carefully made. A
"WISE view is well taken
all the Factories, Mills, and great
Commercial Establishments are
looked at: when the
I,XA.Ir with a half critical eye
will see that energy, enterprise and
skill, combined with a sufficient
amount of capital, is the grand
consolidation scheme which has
BTJIXF UP tlie forces, which,
with long experience, have set up
in our midst one of the best enter
prises of which
j. community can boast. In no
little city in Southern Ohio of the
same or even larger size can such
HOUSE uc found as wc may
boast of here, centrally located,
and convenient of access as the
HILLSBORO HARDWARE 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 H. 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. Ai
inspection 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 Pire Prick, 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 Marblcized
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
Ilillsljoro Ilardvaro Co.
"They innst. onward upward sllll,
Who wouliNt keep nlrciit of Trulh."
K paper r1 t i
Mr. A. P. Itop-1 t mwl-
ng of the II. U. I,
A., held at Hlfant, Junr
Fi.LOW-Tcnsn and Fbiknm : On
an oeoniion.of thin kind, ths dinotmnion of
no aubject, we think, would be of any
more practical importance, or of more btm
oflt to the tsaohora, than the one we have
The flrot thing to be conRidored I" the
nap or object of the reoitalion. TIioho
are olaasifled by author on the theory and
practice of teaching, luto aaveral different
brads. Borne aire four, some five, and
Wlckernhara gives as many M aevon divis
ion of the itibject. But the substance of
it all is essentially the same. The objects
of aTooitdtion are briefly stiitod thus :
1. To find what the pnpil knows of the
subject mntter of the lonson.
To correct his errors, to give addi
tional matter, to give moral Instruction,
and to assign and give some hints as to the
preparation of the next lesson.
3. To cultivate the pupil's powers of ex
pression, to restrain those who are too for
ward, and to eucountge and draw out the
4. To excite in them a love of learning.
There are two ways of ascertaining what
class knows about Ik lesson.
1. By questions.
2. By topics.
Questions are of different kinds, and
these kinds of questions have likewise
thoir different rises. QuostionB may be so
put that they will contain the answer or at
least suggest it. These should be carefully
avoided except when we wish to load the
pupil to find out something he does not
know, or with very young pupils, and then
only when absolutely necessary.
Leading questions or questions that can
be answered by "yes" or "no," are object
ionable, since the teacher who uses them m
a recitation must do most of the reciting
himself, And that is not his business.
Questions should be mated in clear and
concise language, bo that they may be
readily understood by the pupil. They
should always pertain strictly to the lesson
in baud, for the roason that pupils will not
be interested In a recitation in which they
are questioned on something thoy huve not
studied. It will soon create disinterested
ness and will make a dull, lifeless recita
tion. Questions should be so stated as to
give a many-Bided view to the subject.
Ono can never fully understand a stib
jeot, who always looks upon one side of it.
Questions should open up to the pupils the
rear views and side entrances to their
mental possessions. The teacher should so
question a class that he may see the erro
uooub impressions they hao of the lesson
in order that he may correct them. There
is a paper in the February number of the
Ohio Educational Monthly, year 1884, the
subject of which is "Cross-questioning,"
that should bo road by every teacher.
Questioning a class in the proper manner
may bo considered an art, and the teacher
who Is in possession of it will surely suc
The topic method consists in requiring
the pupil to give, in his own languago,
some portion or division of the subject of
the lesson. In our country schools this
method may be usod with Buccess in teach
ing history and geography.
The result of the examination of a class
is very often the discovery of a variety of
errors. And particularly so whon carefully
"cross-questioned" by the teacher. These
it is the teacher's duty to oorreot in simple
It must be admitted by every true teach
er, that our "stock of information" on the
subjects taught, should extend far beyond
the limits of the text book.
The teacher should be a treasure house
of information. lie should have an avail
able fund from which he can draw at all
times. In teaching history and geography,
anecdotes and facts with reference to per
sons and plaoes will greatly interest the
children and stimulate them to greater
effort. But before a teacher ttudertukes to
tell anything to his class, he should know
it thoroughly himself, and not confuse
their minds with a vague couooptiou of
Illustrations are very useful in the hands
of a good teacher, as an aid to the under
standing. That which a child learns from
illustrations are more forcibly impressed
upon his mind than in any other way.
Blackboard illustrations can be used in
almost every recitation. In giving an illus
tration to a class, as for example the illus
tration of a problem in arithmetic or alge
bra, the teacher should not present it as
finished, and then aok the pupils "if they
see points." They are almost sure to
answer "yes," whether they understand it
or not. But the teacher should make the
illustration in the presence of his class and
carry them along with him as he performs
each step. Or one of the clatts might make
an illustration by direction of his classmates
and the teacher. Again, the teacher
could have the pupils do on slates or paper
the same that the teacher does on the
board. Iu work of this kind, as in drawing
maps, they should be compared with
the actual thing itself, in order to test the
accuracy of the illustration. Some things
or their parts may be shown by models,
which can be out from paper.
There is another kind of illustration
called "diamatio illustration" which means
representation by action. An energetic
teauhor can use this very often in giving
ideas of shape, size, motiou, and direction.
The toucher should give instruction iu
morals. During the progress of recitations
opportunities will bo presented which it is
the teacher's duty to take possession of,
and impart some truths and principles of
this branch of instruction, I hat education
of the mind that is not coupled or united
with the education of the heart, is of no
use, but rather deserves to be frowned
upon. When we attempt to talk or lecture
to the pupilB on the subject of morals, thoy
may resent it, thereforo it Is best to teach
Wickersham says that "A good thought
or a noble purpose may evuu find suste
nance iu a hard heart, as seed lodged on
rock may germinate within its rocky
crevices and obtain Bufllcieut nourishment
As has been stated, it is an object of one
recitation to prepare for the next recitation.
And if the lessou be a ditlloult one, or ono
in which 'something new comes up, the
teacher should refer to the ditlicult poiutB,
should give them special prominence, lie
may also give some hints as to the manner
in which a lesson is to be studied.
One great fault that needs to be empha
sized, is that of assigning lessons that are
too long. If a pupil has a lesson unsigned
him thut is too long, his first impulse is,
he has any ambition, to leurn it at whatever
These are Solid Facts.
The best blood purifier and system regulator
ever plcd within tho reach of Buttering hu
manity, truly is Klootrie Hitters. Inactivity
of tbeltvw, biliousness, jaundice, oouatipatiou,
weak kulm'j's, or any uiseatH) of the urinary
organs, or whovvsr requires an appetiser,
toino or mild stimulant, will always find like
trio Mitters the best and only oertaiu cure
known. They act surely and ipiuMy, every
bottle guaranteed to give entire utistaction
money refunded, bold at tiCy fccuu a boUlo
by BiyU-rt A Co.
cost. "He will study and work until he et
hiitihiN or injure" himself. How often have
wo read in tlie ncwM'tiier of pupils lifiviitR
brought upon tlifimieWe mIcIum'hh or death
by Invrd study.
"if ho fails to lenrn thn leuwin hn begins
to dinpnir. He will think that lie can not
lenni it and that is all there is of it. He
will likyly iive up trying altogether.
Airain it may cause him to acquire the
habit of miming over his lnsMinn, trying to
remember some of t ne puniest parts iu
order to get through the recitation. If a
teicher wishes to be a true teacher, he
should be careful not to givo too long les
sons. Ha should know that the amount
learned is not of so much importance as the
way in which it is losrned. "Quality not
quantity is the true tost of scholarship."
lhe recitation gives the b-acher the op
portunity to teaoh the pupils to v,e correct
expressions in speaking and writing.
W here written work is nsed iu preparing
a lesson, the teacher shonld mark carefully
the polling, punctuation, capitalization,
neatness, arrangement, and method. Whore
pupils recite orally the teacher Rhould
teach them to use correct expressions and
well constructed sentouoes.
I'apils should be required to stand while
reciting, as that will wear off embarrass
ment to some extent, and will greatly re
lieve them if they are required to remain
seated very long.
Jibe toaonor should commend and en
courage tho dull pupils whonovor he can
consistently do so. Help them along.
T t i l ii I . ii
in uueHiioiuiiK, in imparting liimniciioii,
and iu illustrations, everything should be
made so plain, that the dullest pupil in tho
class will understand. A good measure of
the teacher's power is his ability to make
the dull pupils to understand.
Jiefore a toaoher can instruct a class, be
must have their attention. He must care
fully teach them the power of attention.
Our mental power is to a great extent
measured by our attention. Someone has
defined genius as being "nothing but con
Now how must we Becure tho attention of
a class? Will wo got thoir attention by
urging upon thorn its importance ? By
forcing? By throats or by promises?
The answer must bo "No." How then can
we secure the attention of our pupils ?
Tho answer is briony this: "interest
your pupils." This brings us to another
division of our subject, that of the teacher's
preparation beforehand. Tho teacher must
have something good to present, and must
present it in the right way. He must
awaken the curiosities of pupils and create
within them a desire for knowledge. He
should study the secret springs of interest.
Mo one will we think, dispute the idea
that the toacher should be thoroughly pre
pared for each recitation he is to conduct.
No matter how well he may understand the
subject or how long he may have been
toaching it, he should review it before
coining to the recitation.
Mr. Arnold, the great educator, upon
being asked why he was so careful to pro
pare for each recitation beforehand, when
ho had been teaching the snnie Biibject for
so many years, replied, "I wih my pupils
to drink from a running stream and not
from stale waters."
The toacher who follows this plan will
never be marked by that word "failure."
Another necessary adjunct to the recita
tion is pleasant surroundings.
The pupils should be comfortably seated,
and should not bo crowded upon seats that
are too low, too high, too narrow, or that
have' no backs. If pupils are not comfort
ablo you can not reasonably expoct their
interest or attention.
Upon the teacher's dosk there should bo,
if iu summer, a bouquet, and in winter it
might be decorated with one or two small
easels holding pretty cards, or something
of that nature.
And tho desk itself, when it is unsightly,
as I have seen it, should have something
tacked over it to hide its marks and
scratches, and to add to its attractiveness.
The term "reoitation" might be applied
figuratively to the recitation of the child
ren's characters on tho playground. It is
hore that the toacher has an opportunity of
studying the dispositions of his pupils.
Tho teacher will also find opportunities on
the play ground for teaching morals, and
every opportunity that is presented for the
inculcation of a moral principle should be
taken advantage of by the teacher. Local
directors we think are not careful enough
to employ teachers who have the nocossary
moral qualifications. The value of the ex
ample of a good moral or religious teacher
can not be told. A. P. Reed.
A Remarkable Escape.
Mrs. Mary A. Dailey, of Tunkhannock, Pa.,
was aillicted for six years with asthma and
bronchilib, during which time tho beat physi
cians could give no relief. Her life was dov
spaired of, until in last October she procured
a bottle of Dr. King's New Disoovery, when
immediate relief was felt, and by continuing
its use for a short time she was completely
cured, gaining in Uesh 50 lbs. in a few months.
Free trial bottles of this certain cure of all
throat and lung diseases at hicybert & Co's
drug store. Large bottles il.
Collo is one of the banes of childhood, but
In our latter days we are not exempt from it.
John liippear, a carpentor employed at Thomas
A Marts, HpringBeld, O., sends this certificate
to add to a mass of similar oucs received daily
from every portion of the oountry. I do here
by oertify that Mishler's Herb Hitters entirely
relieved me in a few minutes from a severe
attack of cramp colic.
Saturday, June 20, 1885.
Miss Maud Wright Bundayed with friends in
Mrs. Mary Jane Miller is lying very sick at
!iirs. Zoraid Pousyl was visiting Jay Davis'
family last week.
Mr. J. Grice, of Hillsboro, was tho guest of
Geo. Hoskins' last week.
Eliaa H. Adams has uiovod into I. B. Bank
son's property on Main street.
Josiah Btcvenson, of Hillsboro, was in town
last Friday looking aftor horses.
Business of all kinds is on the move, and the
laboring class is feeling hopetul.
Bev. A. Brown, of Sahina, preached at the
Friends' Church last Bubbath evening.
Miss Anna Hteavenson, of Hillsboro, was the
guest of Hal Terrell and wife last week.
The Ktitturs lately Put in by the Ktreet Com
missioner in the west end of town, are dandies.
rtnv. J. 8. l'umubrov will preach at the M,
E. Church next Buuday, Juue '28th, his regular
We wore visited by a heavy wind and rain
storm last Monday, doing some damage to the
fruit and Bhade trees.
l'rof. Elwood Ockerman and wife, of Frank
fort, O., are visiting his rolntivos in this local
ity during his vacation.
Misses Anna I.iveuey and Winnie Wood
mausee, of New Vienna, were the guests
Joseph Bwearingon's family over last Bunday.
Misses Ella and Mattie Buhymor are visiting
friends in Martinsville and Clerment county
during their vacation, and will be gone some
four or live weum.
The members of tboM. E. Church had to
with out anv preaching, as the ones that were
to preach failed to get here, iu place of Bev.
Puinphrey, who is euoying his weddiug tour.
W. C. Adams visited Chillioothe last Hatur-
,W looking after his interest on the C. W
ii. R. 11.. on which he had been tiring for some
.. . . .. i i ii, ..wM.ti...
UlOUtllll, OUi liaU UUUM UVv i
T.ast Patnrdav evening by invitation several
couples repaired to tho residence of Maniovs
Adams, and partook of icecream, strawberries,
cake, and other delicacies. The time until
late hour was pleasantly spent.
The numerous friends of L. Kelly mot at
residence last Wednesday evening, where they
were highly entertained. Ice cieaiu, straw
berries, and other delicacies were served,
the rest of the evening was devoted to musio
and conversation. It was a very eujuyaUo
Saturday, June 20, 1885. CORRESPONDENCE.
June 14th, 1885.
i is very ill t piem-nt.
II. D. I
i;.in unn neen ill our mfitd. last
Tliontni Tli'Mit!'-'.!!!, of
'.trliniu, is rnHticRt-
Iiir si illium iIiikkiiih
Mollie Cumlicriatid, win) lin been
school in Itroivn county lifts retmni
d to her
Our Hunilny Hi-bool will noon close If there
Is'nt morn interest tnlien in the futuro than
in the pant.
Ask C II. Matthews if ho. was hungry the
other nidit, after mliliing nil day without his
dinner. Charlie, watch as well as pray.
Quite a serious accident happened near here
last hatnrdny evening. I'arhart ISros' are
erectiiiK a largo barn for .1. (). Cumberland
and in putting up the lust bent, and carelexHly
taking away the props the bent fell and came
very near catching several, but fortunately no
one but Henry Ktnrr, of lluford, was consider-
bly bruised. If the bent had fallon two
inches nearer it would havo been instant death.
Henry is some better at the present writing.
June 15th, 1885.
Tli rooent raius are bringing out the grass
Dr. VanWiuklo paid his paronts a flying visit
A heavy storm of wind and rain passed over
our village laxt Monday evening.
Dr. Karhart, of Mt. Oral), paid our village
a visit last Saturday and Monday.
I. B. Cuntor and C. 0. Mnlchbaok employ
fifteen hands daily to anient in gathering straw
berrien. I). L. VsnWinkle has closed his school in
Fayette county, and is now reading medicino
undor Dr. Vance, ot this place.
WillouRhhy Harrero found a chair on the
pike belonging to some unknown party, who
can obtain the same by calling at the store of
Laid Saturday was Church meeting at the
Iiaptist but thoy failed to emplov a minister.
A committee was appointed for tiio purpose of
raining slumps enough to hire Hov. Murphy.
He will dineouino to them on Hunday next.
Eev. Iiveland at the C. U. Church at 3 o'clock
p. m. '
Mr. Peal, of IIillnhoro, whilo on his way
home attempted to paiss Mr. Cross who was
leading a horBe which kicked l'oals animal
causing the vehicle to be thrown against the
fenoo but not seriously hurting the old gentle
man, hut the horse became extricated from the
buggy and dashed down the pike at full speed,
but was caught aftor running a mile. Tho
buggy wns completely demolished.
June 20th, 1885.
J. W. Fairley closed his school at No. 12 on
the 12th. He has been employed to teach the
Quite a storm passed thorough here last
Monday, blowing down fences and trees and
doing other damage.
W. L. Wain s school at No. 11 closed yester
day, ino winter term will Oe taught liy II. L.
Garret, Mr. Wain will teach in tho Creamer
district this winter.
The sohool at thiH place taught by Nim Leila
Elliott closed yesterday with the usual exorcis
es and a picnic dinner. Thomas Fitz-nuuon
will teach the winter term.
Homo of tho teachers of thin township at
tended the II. 0. T. A. at Belfast. "Ails'' Gai-
rett, that large hearted prince of good fellows,
deserves special mention for tho hospitable
manner in wmcii no entertained a large num
ber of tho teachers. May he live long and his
shadow nover grow less.
At their Tune meeting tho County Commis
sioners appointed viewcis to consider the pro
priety or closing the road from Bmsshelms
shop to the cemetery at this place. They met
laHt woek. Quite a crowd from this place was
present. At one time things assumed a lively
aspect, uue gentleman oi pugilistic propensi
ties shook his fist in close proximity to an
other's nose, hut all ended quietly. "All's well
that ends well.
June 20th, 1835.
Miss Alma Fulton's school in No, 2 will close
next Friday with a grand picnic.
Val 1'enrod figures in the role of tonsorial
artist, he having bought out Georgo Pauley.
The long matrimonial sileiico has boon brok
en by two weddings. Humor says there are
more to follow.
Ilev. 'i nomas Head, or uainbride, came up
Wednesday to attend the wedding of his great
niece, Miss uortio torauer.
James Chassr, our photographer, has gone
to the caves to practice his profession. Farties
visiting the caves will find him pleasant and ac
commodating. Minor E. Cartwright and Miss Amanda F.
McCoy, of Hi liking Springs, were married at
the Andes Mouse on Saturday evening last by
llev. j. n. Miticiioton.
The Republican State ticket just suits the
people in this region. Foraker and Jones, two
of the nominees, wore horn and raised near
here and have always boeu special favorites.
It has been several years since the corn crop
was so promising at this time in the season as
now. And never perhaps iu the history of
Faint township has there been so many acres
under cultivation. The oats crop is looking
well, and vegetables of all kinds will be in
Miss Gertrude Foraker was united in mar
riage with Mr. John W. Ogle, of Bainbridire.
at the residenoo of her parents, ono mile north
east or uainsboro, at 4 p. m. Juno 17, m the
presence of a largo number of the relatives and
friends of the parties. Kev. J. I. Taggart offic
iated. Quite a number of handsome presents
It is currently reported that two votinor men
that made a early trip to Petersburg Tbursdav
got under the iutluence of something strongor
than water, anu iamng to Keep tnoir norse in
the road their vehicle was upset and consider
ably wrecked. By the assistance of friends
thoy filially got back to town, but looked
Bev. J. 15. Middletou and wife aro away at
tending the preachers reunion at Iiothesda.
Boss county. Tho last Quarterly Conference
of this charge voted him a vacation, including
two Sundays, June 21 and 28. His appoint
ment on the former will he at Marshall and
Huston and will ho tilled by llev. J. F. Lovd.
president of the Hillsboro Female College. On
tho latter they will lie at Uainsboro and Peters
burg, and will he tilled by llev. M. ltedkey,
Bad Drainage causes much sickness. Bad
blood and improper action of the liver and
kidnevs iB bad drainage to the human svstem.
which Burdock Blood Bitters will remedy.
This powder never vnriea. A marvel
purity. streiiKth and wholesomuiit-ss. More
economical than the ordinary kinds, and
not be sold in competition with the multitude
of low test, short weight alum or phoHiLuto
Iiowdirs. .So.i null iu Ciinn. Royal Uakinii
.'owdeh Co., 100 Wall street, N. Y. a'yl
America Ahead. —Peculiar
Characteristics of Americans
—The Evils and How
—The Evils and How Restored.
In Ibis n;;o of bustle? nnd hurrj, an sr;
devotc-d tu profit projects nod enterprises,
the American people are taking the lend
in the furtherance ol noble works, and in
the. advancement of the scienc es and arts.
In these they deserve to take a high rank,
and through the united works of millions,
the Amcrkon continent is fast being
transformed from its untamed state and
being place! on on equality with the older
continents beyond the oceark The Amer
ican people are fast, under these influences,
developing into a nervous, energetic race,
remarknble for its vim and business quali
fications; yet thvre is dungcr that in the
course of year these very elements majr
combine to the ruination of the physical
character of the people, and leave them
feeble and altogether different from their
forefathers. General debility is now much
more common than formerly, and acorns
to be on the increase among the masses.
Many remedies have been extensively
advertised foi this wide-spread complaint,
but none of these have been so successful
or met with such general favor as the
remedy manufactured by Dr. S. B. Ilart-
man. nnd named by nun 1'ERUNa.
Mr. S. S. Ooudy, of Mftssillon, Stork
county. Ohio, writes: That he has been
troubled with General debility and dyspep
sia for several years that he whs induced
to try Peruna for his complaints, and
that after usinz three bottles of the medi
cine he was greatly relieved. It braced
him ritrht ud and cave him energy, and
restored him to his vouthful vicor. Ho
ascribe his cure to Peruna, and aays it
is a wonderful remedy.
Adolpli Bakhaus &Co., Springfield, O.,
writes : " We are having a good sale lor
Pkruna. It sells n well as any medicin :
we have, and gives the very best satisfac
Mrs. G. V. Needham, Newtonville,
Clermont County, Ohio, says: " I have
been a great sufferer for the last six or
seven years, witn general aeouuy unu
rlmnerfl of I fe. I was verv muen reduced.
I have taken four bottle of Perun. which
has restored me to perfect health and
streneth. We think I'KltUNA n safe and
The fatal rapidity with which slight
Colds and Coughs frequently develop
Into the gTavcst maladies of tna throat
and lungs, is a consideration which should
impel every prudent person to keep at
hand, as a Household remedy, a bottlo Of
Nothing else rIvcs such immediate relief
and works so sure a cure in all affections
of this clous. That eminent phvsiclan.
l'rof. F. Swcctzer, of the Waluo HeUical
School, Brunswick, Mc, says:
I "Medlcnl sclenco has produced no other ano
dyne expectorant so Rood u AllK'l CuannY
1 scroiiii,. lila lnvalunbls for discuss ot Ui
throat and lungs. M
The same opinion Is PTprossed by ths
well-known Iir.L. J. Addison, of Chicago,
111., who says: .
"I hvo never found, In thirty-flvs years of
continuous atuny ana practice or medicine, any
f reparation of no great valutas Atzb'8 Cbbrry
'KCTOllAL, for treatment of dleeaaes of th
throat and lunga. It not only breaks up eolds
nnd cures severe coughs, but is more effectiv
than anything else In relieving even tha moat
crioua bronchial and pulmonary affections."
Is not a new claimant for popular confi
dence, but a medicine which Is to-day
savine tho lives of tho third eeneration
who nave come into being since it wag .
nrst ouerea to me puoiic.
There is not a housenold In which thl
lnvaluablo remedy has once been in '
troduced where its uso has ever been
abandoned, and there is not a person '
who bus ever given it a proper trial
for any throat or lung disease suscep
tible of cure, who hag not been inade
well by it.
AYEK'S CHERRY PECTORAL ha,
In numberless instances, cured obstinate
coses of chronic lironcnitls, LarynirUh),'
and even acute Pneumonia, and has
saved many patients in tho earlier stages
of Pulmonary Consumption, it Is a
medicine that only requires to be taken In
small doses, is pleasant to the taste, and is
needed in every house where there are
children, as there Ib nothing so good as
AYEK'S C'HKMIY PECTORAL for treat-
ment of Croup and V hooping Cough.
Theso are all plain facts, which can bo
rerilied by anybody, and should bo ro-
meniuereu by everybody.
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
Dr. J. O. Ayer St Co., Lowell, MM.
Sold by all Dniijgibta.
Hillsboro Prices Current
Corrected Weekly by II. IIoadb Co. .Whole
sale and lletuil Qrocers and Produce
BUYING ntlCES FOR COUNTRY PRODUCE
HillHboro, Monday, Juno 22, 1885.
Doalurs are paying the following prioca
the various articles named :
Whoat, bushel 1 00a 1
Flax Heed 1 00a 1
Flonr, owt a 50a 8
Corn Mual, bushel 75a
Hwout Potatoes, bushel..
Whitolieans, bushel 1 10 1
Dried Apples, lb 8a
Green Apples a
bacon Hums, lb. . ,
llav.ton. 10 OOall
Hurirhum Molasses, gal Hat,
Tallow, lb 5a
Iiivc Chickens, ib
lircsHcd Chickens, lb
Turkeys, alive 5&
nmiey, lb 12k'a
Wool, medium, per lb. unwashed. . ltiW
" " tub washed. (g
HKTAIL rulOKH Or OUOCKllIKH AND PROUUCK
Groceries and other articles retail from stores
at the f ollowiiiir urices :
Bunar, N. O. lb Ca 6.
" Rellned, Crushed and powdered bn
Coffee, Ri 10a
Tea, Imperial, Y. II. and G. P 40a
" black 60a
Cheese, factory 8a 18
Flour, good family brands, owt ... . 8 00a 3
" " " " bbl (1 00 6
Fish Mackerel, No. 2, Wbbl S 00a 4
Fish White, Vbbl 6 6(la 5
Kits 1 00a 1
Molasses, N.O OUa
" HorKhum 45a
LardOil 1 00a
Coal Oil 10a
Salt.Kanawhaaiid Ohio, bbl 1 Hia
11 ams.City sitKur oured J 2a 12
llnxjiiis, single 2n
Uice.lh , Ba
Uneven, cwt. ross S 00a
Reeves, shipping 4 00a
Hhnepand Lambs, per cwt 2 6iia
1 1 -t-r , cwt. Kross 8 Ooa
Htoi k Hoks grws 8 Ooa 8
Milch Cows, with calve SO (KM. 40
Heretofore leased and operated by
ning under the management
Satisfaction guaranteed in
BRING YOUR WOOL!
For which I WILL TAY CASH
2i miles south of Rainsboro, on Rocky Fork.
U W 'it M
J. H. Wieketsliain,
of Morgan barrctt.
every particular. Come and
or exchange goods. Mills located
V I II
Agency with J. MILLER &
FOR CUSTOi.1 WORK REDUCED
WOOL is too low to SELL,
OUT as it ever was. A full line
agency, and with the increased facilities for the manufacture of Wool
en Goods and Yarns, together with the
In manipulation possessed by our firm, we feel fully ivananted in say
ing that we shall be able to render satisfaction to those who may favor
us with their patronage.
May 15, 1885.-2
SON, Hillsboro, as heretofore.
but WORTH as much to WEAR
of samples will be found at the
Wickorcham & Robincon.
Ready for Immediate Use!
Tho Old Kcliiiblo House of
MOSER & CO.,
Has appointed the Old lteliable House of
To act as thoir SOLE AGENTS for High
land county In the sale of their
Economy Paints !
THESE ARE THE YEKY BEST
In the market, and can be applied by any
one big enough to swing a brush.
TRY THEM I
Cincinnati, Washington & Baltimore
THE ONLY LINE RUNNING
PALACE SUEPIiiG CARS
AND THE CKMSniMTKD
BAY COACHES !
Dikkot Connection Foil Ai-l Toints
EAST AND SOUTHEAST.
THE FAVORITE SHORE LINE
AND ALL POINTS IN THE
West, Northwest, and Southwest.
Lowest Bates, Quickest time, and
Through Trains I.pnvo llillshoro for
Cincinnati, for nil points KtiNt, mid
for Wilmington, Columbus,
Wheeling, rittsbiigr, anil nil
intermediate points nt
6:45 a.m., 2:80 n.m.
For fnrthur information and the best
I'MHiblo ratcH, apply to
Agtnt 0. W.1 li. H. li.
THOS. r. DAIUtY,
Gon'l. Tans. Tkt. Apt.
WHO I UNACQUAINTED WITH THE
8KE BY EXAMINING
pip-ffe " it' wj
S!Fk SllJZl'o- O . tL L L I NO I s f
' y?.-. -i -
CHICAGO, HOCK ImLAI.D & PACIFIC RAILWAY
reaon or its central ponition ana
7 eat. at initial and twrmliial poluia,
nental Unit lu tliat Bvuttiiu or uirouHrn
nunuil link iu that Bv
ttttea tmvol and trallio btwetm citioa
la alao tha favorite and b)nt route to and from polutd Eawt. Northoaut and
BouUieaat, and corretipondinaf polnta Went. North wont and Buutliwest.
The Kock Ialand nyutmu luohidon in Ita main line and brandies, Chicago,
Jolltit, Ottawa, La Bulla, Peoria. Owneaeo, Molina and Rock Island, in IUihoIh;
La veil port, MuBtatuie, Wawtdnyfruo, Fall Hold, Ottttmwa, Oi-khIui'mii, W'iimC
Liberty, Iowa City, lxa Moiuea, ludiauola, Wlnternet, Atlantic, Knoxvlllo,
Audubon, Harlan, GuthHe Centra and Council Blufts, in Iowa; Oallatin,
Trenton, Canieroii arid Kanaaa City, in Mlatiourl; Loaveiiworth and Atcblnon,
in Kaiwus; Altwrt Ijea, Minneapolis) and Bt. Paul, iu Minneota; Watei towu in
Dakota, aud hundreds of lutei uiedlate cities, towns, villatjuaaud atutloua.
THS CHEAT ROCK ISLAND ROUTE
Guarantees its patrons that Benne of personal security afforded by a solid,
tHorouKhly balluHted road-bed; tunooth tracks of continuous Btuel rail; sub
staiitiaily Duilt culverts and briilKeu; rjlUutf stock as near prl;tlin as
buuian skill can make It; tna aalety apnllHiicoS of patent tmllers, platforms
and atr-biakes: and that exacting tiln.'! i iiiiio wlilcli Koverns tho pmcalcid
ojieratlon of all its trains. Oilier nneolaHleS of this route are Trniit-itii'S at
all connecting points in Union Depots, and tUa uusui-passed comlona and
lujtiirleH of its Passenger Equipment.
The Fast Kz press Trains between Chicago and the MlHHOuri Hlverare com-
Posedol well ventUatHd, tlnely upliolsterei Day Ooaotiea, Mnumtli'iint fulunan
alaoe Bleepers of tlie latest donitn, and sumptuous Dinlutf Cars, in which
elutxiratuly cooked tueals are
Appetite, and Health on both.'
nnotite. situ iiualtn on IMitn."
Alulduou, are also run tl; Celebrated
THE FAMOUS ALKEI1T LEA ROUTE
Is tho direct and favorite line berwan Chicago and Minneapolis and Bt Paul,
-Aliere connections aro mai in TjuUm Iwihiu for all voiois in tho Verrltoites
ami lirtllBH frovlnoea. Over t!i! route, fast Express Trains are run to the
watering places, liiuiimi.r rssorts, plcturesiua lic4.11te, and huntlntr and flsli
tow Krouiuis of Iowa and Whiiimoiii. It Is also the most tiunlrablo) route to Uo
rtcii wheat fields nnd I'Munnt lauds of interior liiikota.
btill another b) ur.ut DiiiC, via Beiiecj and Kankakee, has been opened
between Newport News, ftich'uond, Cincinnati, lndiaiiuixilis, and Latayette and
Couih U IllutTs, KansBj Oily, luinnesitiolis and Bt. Paul and intenneUinte iMiluts.
For deUatled lnrvrinatl)fi see it ftps and V oh tors, obtainable, us well as
Tickets, tt ad principal 'iiukot Oilious in tha Uuitud jstutua aud Canada; or
n. R. CACLE,
Prtililent and Cnrl Ksnaur, Chicago.
J L I I- la i.
,A ii. 4
OEOORAPHY Of THIS OOUNTRY, WILL
TH1 MAP, THAT THE
Clone roiaiion to an principal nnee i'.aat ana
constitutes the mobt important mid-conti
traiiHportation which invlta and faclll-
of tim Atlantic ami Facmc C-oaHta. It
Uilaurnly eat-on, "(ood Ilwe.-Uon
jiHe.-tion waniiitr on
lmlwei - ii Clilmiio am
and K.uiius CUy aud
Iteclinliigl Chal.- Curs.
U, ST. JOHN,
Cunoral Ticket and Pi8ngiir Agent, Cliltao
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