Newspaper Page Text
;, J5WOC ,T.l, m
Cirdt Inserted Under thlt Head Follows:
1 inch, ir ) enr . - "9
; inrli, per year
J4 In lr j enr ....... . .........
Ten lines of tills type iiiiikel luoli.
J. tl. hoylf.
.OYLK ft 1IUUMILL,
Ofmck-Iii MeKlbben block, r. I Huh Mreet,
-TKLSOM It. J.AFFKKTV,
Physician and Surgeon,
ihcr-MiIii Htrwl,iivr pel rller-'M store.
It. -I lenci-. South Htrt-et.tlroi iliir west"! Os
. ihi.ii'k. ni26
imiv a uh.i.in
.1.1. INS Cttl.l.INH,
iltricn-Hmiina 1 and2Hinlih Block, Mir
I,, r Uiu moU Iliiih creels A Notary I'uhlle
Uibben block, formerly Ueiald office.
A.TTORNBY8 -A.T X.A.W,
OKHCE-t'orner of Main and High streets,
Merchant' National Bank Bnlldlng
f 1 KOllUK B. OABDSEU,
OiFiCE-Ovor Keibel's Clothing Storo,
T It. CALIAHAN, D. D
OFKICK-Ovor Kelbel' Clothing Btore.Mnln
Mreet, tlrst door lo the right, op stairs.
Kngagementa by telephone. inarl8tf
Oi FicK-Southeaat corner Main nnd High
streuta, room np-atalra. ""H'y1
-ITT- C. DDCKtVAIX, 1. D. S.
OFriCK-Oppoalte Dr. Hoyt'e.W. Main atreet.
inysicians ana duibbuuo,
0ticR No. 3U West Main street, above
McUulro'H Tobacco Factory. mylyt
rviix J. boss,
Attorney at Law and Notary Publio
! Fic-In8trauas Building, over Felbel'a
pIt. S. J. SPKKS
Will now give hie entire time to the practice
of Ida profeaalon. He baa had extenalve expe
rience, and will give special attention to the
treatment of Chronic Diseases. Office In Mo
Klbben's New Block, np stain, High atreet.
Itealdence, No. 51 North High street, 3 doors
north of Clifton House, formerly occupied by
Hugh Bwearingen, musooro, umo. jm7
A I.I.KN T. BOATMAN,
Attorney and OonnBelor at Law,
Olllce BUttUsa building, Rooms Noa.8and 10
11. A. PAVBY.
I )AVKY A BOWLES,
C. K. BOWliia.
Okficjc- atulth Block, B. W. Cor. Main and
II luh Streets
itr 8. FATTEB8QK, M. D
PrIYSICIAN and SURGEON
irriCB Ovei Qulnn Brothers' drag-store,
uncial attention given lo dUtaitt o Women
Jacob J Puosur,
O. S, Fucb, Cashier,
Citizens' National Bank,
Of HiUsboro, O.
Capital. 100,000. Burplus, iM.OOO.
Fugsley, Q. B. Beeeher, W. H. Gregg,
V.llis Overman. John L. West.
Bumgaroer. O. M. Overman.
Dm a Qentral Banking and Sxchang
UuxSneu. Government ana voutuy
Bond bought and told.
First National Bank,
Cinital 9100,006. Surplui 20,000.
It. 0. Barrett, J. H. Bicharde,
S. A. Weaver, L. 8. Smith,
John A. Bmltn. ,
J hen a General Banking and BxeKang
Buetntti. . "
Wm. E. Ponkax'i .Estate-
-VTllTlnE lihH.tal..tith.t aba nnatax.
1 alanad haa baen annolatad and aaallfled
tdmlnlatrator of the aetata of Wra. H. Form-
ker.lauof High land county, Oblo.deoeaeec
by the Probate Court of said county.
August atth, 1888. TAr v,r-
Joseph TompklM Zttot.
KOTICE la hereby given that the under
'slaasd haa been aDDelnlad andoaaltflsd
Aumlhiatrator of the aetata -of Jacob Torap
k Ins, lata of Highland county, O.-daoeased,
uy in rrooBM uoort or
t of aald count.
. Guxdiurt fete ? J
IS PURSUANCE of aa order of tale mad
by tne Probata Court of ihr county of
Highland, and State of Ohio, In tie oaas of U.
W. Marpfar. guardian of Waaler B. Allen. .1
will wtTar for aala on the jBtwattaes oa Mak,
ef la tbe following deeeribad preesleee. ait
ateta the oeanty of HUbkaeVaa Besatef
ttftMNt theaM wMh.hif Saw Tf. UM0
pom ta MM keajeaeavr. anilta. W
sif anaaawan. Mo. llam.
iTH$i,iarmUm tha!stwo-tAuXi-a3sl I8
sreiawaasat.. .Terme af 11I1 Oaeli Mmi4t9 af
mm. rsv, is w. aeaa, -
utoo : naanaajiBg at a atone ta rrea Mrafeaa
Mo, M. udMrser to Jacob. WUklaa taiae
H.lHw-,aTw14aiaai4.nd TaJt) aolee to a
sstaaaiat aatf aahtaM ewssawtaiaawat Mar-
klloa. lis Oeniilne vr. wife I
(Cera Syrup il sojkroalrin
aauV (wnn, end bears on,
lajlsterwl Trads-Msrits to wit
fa a iiiwe , a jira-
Mtsnatuwof JcM If. I
'.The Qretttit Cure on Earth for .Pain,"
Will "relieve' more quickly than any
other known remedy. Rheumatism,
Neuralgia, Swellings, Bruises, Burns,
Scalds, Cuts, Lumbago, Sores, Frost
bites. Backache, Wounds, Headache.
Toothache, Sprains, &c Sold by all
Druggists. Price.25 Cents a Bottle.
Kmiiile (). Ltllev v John IIoup et nl. High.
land f'mnity Court of Common Plena. Cuae
OHDr.li OF SALE.
In pursuance of an order Issued from
the Court uf Common l'leua within and
for the Comity nt Highland and State
of Ohio, miule at the April term there,
or A. I). )fcW. mid to me directed, I will
ofler for Rale tit public auction lit the door of
the Court House, In tlio town of UUUboro,
Saturday, September 25, A. D. 1880,
At one o'clock p. m. of said day, the follow
ingdescribtd real estate, to-wll:
Bltuale lu the County of Highland, State
of Ohio, and In the Township of Liberty ,
and bounded nnd described as follow: FlrH
TraiM.-np0liintna nt two whlteoaka and n
gum west corner to John White's lot of SCO
Heres, nnd corner to Oeorge Campbell's lot of
101 acres ; then, e with the line of Campbell's
N.OH" W. 112polestoahlckory,douvood nnd
wlitteouk In the line of Frederic Bronse's
.... . .n..Aa W n09 1? lift imlnu ,n .1 lilnlfirv
and' dogwood corner to James Adams' lot;
llience Willi ills line rj.w ..uu puien m u
wblteoak and dogwood ; thence with anoth
er or said Adams' Hues N.22E IU poles to
two small dogwoods and small elm north
corner to said White's lot; thence 8. 50K
tv iru nnt.fl tnARiiifAr tren. htckorv and elm.
north corner to said White's lot; thence with
his lines 39' W. 160 poles to the beginning,
hnlnir nnrt of Otwnv Bvrd'ssurvev Mo.2olS.
saving, excepting and reserving therefrom
one-nun acre upon wiiiun mu ;iiiiui.iiuui
of District No.T stands. Second Tract Be
ginning nt a whlteoak corner to the land on
which the late Daniel Honp resided, and
running N. 08 W. 28 poles to a hickory;
thence N. 22 G. 110 poles to a blnckonk;
thenco 08 W.82J4 poles to a atake; thence
N.22E.S0 poles to three large whltoouks;
thence S. 08 E. 110 poles to two small dog
woods; thence 8.22 W.100 poles to the be
ginning, containing sixty-four acres, more
or less (less 38 00 acres), bounded and describ
ed as follows: Beginning at a stone north-
. . . ,. .,.. Cat... Minnlnn
eny corner ui me uiuuij ,.. iuum.u
thence with a line thereof H.4IH0 W.tf poles
to a stake In said line; thence through the
farm of which this Is a part N. 40f W. 131
poles lo the Ridge Road ; ihence with said
road N.08 W. 880-100 polts, N. 45 W. 14 88
Doles. N. 27 W. 88 poles to a stake In the
northwesterly line of this farm : thence with
said line B.(j6E.S0 poles to n whltcoak;
thence with the line of John Honp's farm
B. 47 E. 139 88 to the beginning, containing
30 00 acres. . .
Bald premises has been appraised at four
thousand nvo nunareci uounrs m,ouuj. mm
cannot sell for less than two-thirds of Mild
Terms of sale Cash
on dny of sale.
11. i;. uasu.-Ii
Bherlff Highland County, Ohio.
Sloane, Uardnet & Hire, Att-ys.
August 25, 1880.
Administrator's Sale of Eeal
IN PURSUANCE of an order of the Pro
bate Court of Highland county, Ohio, I
will oner lor saie ai ituuuc uucuuii uu
Saturday, October 2d, A. D. 1880,
at one o'clock, afternoon, on the premises,
one mile north of East Monroe, the follow
ing described real estate :
Bltnate In the counties of Highland and
Fay ette, Ohio, and In the townships of Fair
Ueld and Perry, nnd part of Wm. Cherry's
survey No 1840, (and also being parts of
Michael Wyaong's lot No. 3, and of John
Cherry's lot No. 2, as numbered and recorded
In Record A, page 110, et seq In the records
nt the Common Pleas Court of Hlahlaud
county, Ohio) and bounded and described as
follows: lierinniog iu a wuueuaa, iiorineny
two small wnlteoaks aud dogwood) on the
west bank of Rattlesnake fork of Paint
creek, corner to Wesley Simmons, In Fay.
ette county; tlienoe with his line and aline
of Jesse Rabbins, B. 61 W. 278 2 poles,
crossing the Fayette and Highland countv
line at 67.5 poles, to a stone In the original
line of the survey, in Highland county; in
the center of the Wilmington road (maple
a4 aah fsAi. Ihatiaa 4H ekcatfi VAeajt anrt
and ash gone) ; thence with aald road, and
said original line, S. 3 E. 63.1 poles to a
stone In the west margin of raid rood, and
corner to Isaao B. Cherry (white oak and
hickory gone) and west corner to said lot No.
2; thanen with lila line and the line of said
lots, 2 and 3, N. 5 E. 101 7 poles to a stone,
anotner corner to aam wnerry: tnence witn
another of said Cherry's lines H.M, E.39.S
poles to a stone, corner to said cherry;
thence with another of his lines N. 6i" E.
50.8 poles, crossing the creek at 40 poles, to a
stone, corner to John Smith ; thence np the
creek, with the meanders thereof, and with
Smith's line N. 52 W. 14.7 poles to a stone ;
N.2 E 28.8 poles to stone; 8.89)4 E. 4(1
poles; N. 62 E. 0 poles; N 38j E. 12.8 poles;
N. 4 E. 13.5 poles; N.7k E. 13 04 poles to a
stone, corner to said Smith ; tbenee with
one of his lines N. flM E. 26 poles to a stone
corner to said Bmlth; tbenee 8.88V E. 422
poles lo a atone corner to said Smith ; tbenee
N. 51 E. 16 poles to a atone corner to Josbna
Walls, In said Smith's line and In the origi
nal line of the survey ; thence with said Una
N. 35! W. 29,4 poles, crossing the county
line at 7.5 poles to a stone, another corner to
Walls (formerly a wblteoak, dead hickory
and hickory stump) east corner to Wyaong's
said lot No. 3; thence with the line of said
lot No 8 H. 64V W, 9 7 poles; (crossing
the county line at 3i.5 poles to a whlteoak
on the east bank of the creek, another cor
ner to Walls) ; thence N. 3?i W 6i.fi pole
(crossing the county line at 21 pulp) and
crossing the creek lo the beginning, contain
ing 121 acres and 40 perches of land, more or
less (100.53 acres thereof being In Highland
county and 11 147 acre In Fayette connty);
being part of the lands oonveyed by W. P.
Btmmons and wife to Ellas Simmons by
deed In vol. It, page 72 and by Isaao B.
Cherry to aald Simmons by deed In v-l. 10,
page 681, Highland County Record of Deeds,
and the same lands of wbleh Ellas Hlnv
i To be sold subject to the dower and estate
of Sarah Blmmone therein, which, lini been
assigned by rastcs nnd bounds as follows :
Beginning al a stone In the south line of
M MvAm,BAB I... ,h Ian. i,-njilMlKa.
.Maw ,vm..-w mini. i.wmv, vu , mhi, irow .
ton on- the weet aula of the Wilmington'
road ; tbenee with the fenoe N; 87 W. 634
poiea to noooins- unet ineneo witn norm
aald line; tlienoe 8,
unaoi saia premises in notes 10 a eiaxe id
.hence H.8iK. 48 o poles to a
Itant (uiajnca n. r- w 'v-'WRm ei
corner of eubles thecre 8. fH.K'of a
pole to a stake t thence B. 57G"w. .7polea
in stake opposite to and at pole from
Isaac a. une-rys corner in sou in euge oi me
lane, (aald last two atake too In center of
a roadway 24 feet .wide): tbenoeBjBot," E-ftof
pun wnuuv,wuHm buvrrj MHiiwiuir,
thcaea.'wUb aputb.llnt of aald areinlsas and
ginning, aontalnlng 88 oeres, 130 poles, more
or less, witn aaia roaaway a sopiirwosut
to aald 1 dower and to tbe residue of said
Tbe whole of said prrnUesaublact..to said
dower. aaaralaad at Uam. I'd r'itil - '
f The 11 aerM J4 poles south of tbe lane f rea
ui uusnsi easw. i-mh
v The Hjtmni.it poLes woods east of creek
Jree m oower at iw,
The reeldBe sahaect to dowarat H JwO.
. Tertnsof MMeMJne-tbtrd la band, one
thlrs) In one rear and one-t.hlrd la o yeara
ininsv wftsajw, whu SBuataaa, saw pay
meals 40 be aesared by mortgage upon the
ZA4M of KIIm aum4tfU
be brightened 1im
'clefsaed frpw aaiud oaejti, by TuMisyl
ailll'a hiarfpea ia -fVwtk oO. iUM
The (ircnt Shake
tieiht. nM Earthquake I Howdy? Shake
.hut put It tlii-re 1 Whst lll you take?
Ilttr? Ni? Aha, Il would appeal
Yon Irh-d In Ulva i H blerl
Well then, E. Q , perhaps jou'd like
A whisky raw, with qnltilbe spike?
That'll mighty good lor liases, the fay,
Ami jntl are somewhat nli that lav I
Buy. Great rkmvnlaioii, honor blight,
Why did yon give u snob a frlxlit?
'Fw np. old QnsUr, didn't tluo think
Thrn'd shake ns that way fur a drink?
Or didn't tlim think thevM hate anniB fnn
lly tnakiiiK ell thu women tun
Ont of their linn, In the street,
Drtwed in a tablecloth or sheet.
When livery thinking person knows
How nincb all imen Kite their clothce ?
VuurcoiidnctV allocking I Further now
We can't explain, CmivnUrr, how
Yon came with such unlnoky stars
To lend xi.niai IT to family lain.
Hiu I, things ma) (In in fort-inn climiR,
In amln.tur in luixhrn tlmis,
Hut lu-rc, nlii ri' Hintliiiiniiy rutin
Tim 1 ft uf all Unittil Males,
If yon suppose anch lhliif will dii,
You'd better aliaki- llii p il. q.
Hkipontl VitliKiaf! l'ullupjour atake!
IVr downright gall, you take the quake 1
SCHOOL KXAMINEitS' QUESTIONS.
Ri-niiII nr I lie. Mcctliiir n Nnlnnlnjr,
1. What Vico Piesidents were niter
wards electetl Pi esldents ?
2. Who said, "I am not worth pur
chasing, but such as I am the King; of
England is not rich enough to buy
meV ., , , . ,, , ,
a. What tour ex-Presidents died in
the decade between ihoo ami iaiur
4. How can amendments be made
to the constitution?
5. How long tlo .1 ttuges oi me su
preme Court hold their otl.ee V
0. For how many yearn was Xpw
York the capital ot the I. S. ?
7. Has a State any right to coin
8. Explain what is meant by Civil
U. What led to the rediscovery of
10. Name the first seven colleges in
1. Describe the four large liveis
that drain the Alps and name a city on
nn nli rlvpr.
2. Name the live classes of objects
that Plijsleal Geography treats of.
9 wiiv itiw'H r lie nrt'smicu ot uu aum
in Anv mvt of the ocean move the sub
sidence of the bed at that point?
4. Why Is tlie zone or uaims norm
of the Equator?
5. Explain the nature of the
changes which the atmosphere, which
the water, and which man is now ef
fecting in the earth's crust.
0. Name and describe six large
rivers that emptv in the Indian Ocean.
7. liound jJolivia, give capital and
8. Trace the 80th meiidian west of
0. What is the composition of
water? Give proportional parts?
in. AVhiit and where are Akaba,
Zuvder Sea, Cook Strait, Dresden,
1. What is the meaning of the fol
lowing preilxes: A'on, fit fa, pre, re and
2. Give the rule for spelling which
you consider the most important.
3. Give the rule which has the few
4. Words ending in out are what
part of speech? Words ending in -m?
D. Add able or idle to the following
words: Blame, force, peace, practice,
change and reverse.
C. Spell correctly: Surslngal, ten
sion, pressedent, corpusel, kristaline,
lisenshus, mesels, incontrolable, au
1. A can do a piece of work in of
a day, li in Jf , and C in 4-5. How long
will it take all three to do it working
2. For what sum must I give my
note in bank, payable in 4 months, at
10 per cent., to obtain 8300?
3. Express in figures live million
and a half billlonths and express in
4. What quantities of sugar at 3
cents per pound and 7 cents per pound,
with 2 pounds at 8 cents and 6 pounds
at 4 cents per pound, will make 10
pounds, worth 6 cents per pound?
G. The 1-6 of an army being slain, M
of it being prisoners, the survivors are
40,000 more than the killed, how many
are the prisoners?
(I. A owes B 8500. nayable July 16,
1875; B owes A 8200, payable July 1
1875; when should tne oaiance oe wi
tled? L , , , .
7. The amount of a certain principal
for 3 years at a certain rate per cent, is
$750, and the interest is one-fourth the
principal, what is the principal and
what the rate ner cent.?
8. How would you find the average
per cent, of daily attendance in your
9. How lone will it be after 12
o'clock before the minute and second
hands are opposite to each other, they
moving upon the same center?
10. If a person at sea can Just see
the top of a mountain 5 miles high,
how far is he, in a straight line, from
the top of the mountain, the diameter
of the earth being 8,000 miles?
I. Doanv verbs hut finite verlshave
predicate uomluatlves ?
2. When the Infinitive bus a subject
In what case should the noun in the
predicate be ?
3. What Is mild of il as It occurs In
such sentences as "It is I"?
4. When Is a noun said to be used in
dependently ? Absolutely ?
b. wuen if anmneciiveoi lueutiutu-
utlve form? Of the comparative form ?
0. ,How are vernal uuieciiveu uie
7. What is a simple participle? A
eomnound Durtlclole ?
7 "- f -. .
8. For wnut parts 01 speecn may par
ticiples be used ?
, w. in lenae, now are paruuipiea uis
1 10. Show the annlysUof the follow
ing nentence by diagram : '
Yet one doubt
'Piiianea ma atlll. leat all I cannot diet
Leal mat pare Dream 01 nie, mo spin 01
Which Ood Inspired, cannot together
Wlih this clod corporeal s
TBKOBT AMD PBAOTItK.
1. With what aims are school oouraea
of study prescribed?
"2. what is the flistinoiion oeiween
Information (or knowledge) and train
, 3. Are they of equal value Illuv
tntte, ' , .
4. What ia the aim 'of moral and re
ligious education 7 Bhould It tie part
ofyour school work ? How should it
be pursued r
ad h aha aoDfiuion
Mms siaU a M vtettau eaCer deeM 1
TV. raUaf ahlaa la atvaai baiSaaaTa
rliUhMoaaeed thoaatade to beMatahfal
ihi. great :mdldae. It teahjteawawai
fsajiaili. andteaei ap the dbjeattte off
Try twoa'e Barsapsnua.
' PIROASTIB. ' ' '
, fiepUobcr Id, 1886.;
The Ui a Oharoh Bandar wbool U doing
goial work i
Frnf. Filtnoro,'of Clttolnnatlj la iNiohlBg a
clam of alnglog at the new chnrcu.
The camp meeting hta eloaed. Tbtre will
be another one next month In the eeme grort.
Mi1. Robert L. Dunn end brother-ln-lw, will
alert aoon for aouthern Mieoonrl, where tbey
will iniko their future home.
September 4thj 1886.
Ilamer Anderson will start for Mlesonrl next
Mr. Renboti McCune Is unfitting greatly with
Mr.Vedoru. of Kansas, Is visiting friends
in this vicinity.
Celebration at Bothel Septouber 18th. Hun-
day scIiihjIs are Invited
N. H. Anderson wil eorumeuco his eehortl
near Cidar Mills next week.
Mrs Dan Layman and daughter visited rela
tlvce in Fayette county last week.
Rev. B W Urlgga preached his farewell ser
uon at Wesley Chapel Iwt Sunday.
,Tlie lime of holding tfie Winchester fair has
been changed to September?!, 22, 23 and 24.
' Reptember 4th, 1886.
O. A. Miller Is elck with mslarial fever.
Born To Hr. ind Mr. Joseph Wright, last
Sunday night, a glti.
Mrs. M. V. McCoy Is confined to ber home by
a scrofulous eon on ber ankle.
John A. Long, Jr., got pretty badly bruised
last Friday night a week by bis horse falling
on him. ,
Thorn will be a Bnndav school reunion at Mt.
Washington on the 26th uf this mouth, at 2
o'clock. Let everybody come
Mr. Jamaa TaVnrcn And wife, after a Week S
visit among friends in Brown connty, returned
home last Wednesday, rber report a pleasant
The debate at Oakrfdge is fn fnll blast. The
question for to-uiglit.ls, Resolved, that the Ne
groes are worse trim ted by the Whites than are
The Btar of the Cheyenne tribe of Indians
lectured at this place two nights of last week.
His talk was interesting and pleased the people.
He promised to return In six weeke.
September 4th, 1886.
Miss Betteaton, of Farmers' Btation Is visit
ing at Miller Worley'. '
And Long and family, of Greenfield, visited
Noah Bnntaiu last Sunday.
Rev. C. J. Wells Broached his farewell ser
mon here for this year, last Sunday week.
Martin Hugboy and wife, of HiUsboro, were
guests of E. O. Fairley and family, Sunday.
A crowd of young people from here went to
the caves last Saturday. A splendid time was
The boys here played the Batnsboro boys a
game of ball Friday evening, bnt were badly
Dr. R. A. Brown baa been seriously ill for
two weeks past with but little improvement np
to this writing.
Quite an enjoyable dance was given at the
residence of Starley Clyborn, in Bnake Corner,
last Wednesday night.
Mrs. Margaret Worley, wbo has been a resi
dent of tbls place for live or six years, moved
to HiUsboro last Wednesday.
Miss Flora Penlstan. of Pike county, has
been spending a few days here, the guest of
ber sister, Mrs. Samuel Wbeaton.
Miss Anna Park was taken very sick while on
ber way borne from town yesterday evening.
Medical aid was .called at once, and at this
writing she is a little better.
September 4th, 1886.
Uncle Jimmy Bedkey la revisiting friends
Plums and peaches have been celling here at
one dollar per bushel.
Among the new arrivals at J. P. Washburn's
is a orana new girl Deny.
Wheat threshing will be about done In this
region by the middle of next week.
John Foraker and wife, of Paint, were
among friends here on Wednesday,
Missee Allle and Irene McCoy visited friends
at Cyntbiana tbe latter part of tbe week.
Benjamin Wisccun and family visited bis
brother, near O&rmel, Saturday and Sunday.
Prof. R. a Barrett, of New Lexington, was
among his friends here Monday and Tuesday.
One of J. P. Washburn's little boys U quite
sick with strong symptoms of some kind of
Dr. D. N. McBride is attending Dr. Brown,
of New Petersburg, who is quite ill with ma
Miss Cordelia Browning and brother, Philip,
of Boss county, are guests of their aunt, Mrs.
' George K. Roads started Thursday for Chat
tanooga, Tenn., and will probably visit- other
points in the South.
Miss DoraTenrod and brother. Lots, went
to Columbus Tuesday to visit their brothers
and attend tbe State fair.
Miss Marie McMullep, of Snake Corner, and
ber cousin, Mtes Minnie Maokerley, of South
Salem, are guests of Miss Jessie Browning.
Hiss Alice' Coleman and brother, Leslie, of
Washington O. H., were guests of Flavins Six
son and H. W. Roads daring the put week.
Allen Farrell, wbo went toSaabrigbt, Tana.,
hoping to escape bay f ever by tbe change of
climate, writes that be has escaped thus far.
Miss Jessie Browning has invited a number
of ber young friends to a social at ber home
near tne cnuran, wit evening. An interesting
time is anticipated.
Our publio schools will open one week from
next Monday with H. L. Garrett, principal,
Alice Taggart, intermediate, and Minnie Brown
as primary teeener. -
Mrs. Margaret Head, widow of the late Ber.
Thomas Head, bee been visiting ber eon, 3. B.
Head, near OyathUaa, and friends in this vi
cinity during tbe past week.
Mrs. Bank Divans', youngest child, a' girl
three or foar years old, le very sick with ma
larial fevtr. Its brain le iaplleated in the
trouble, besae tbe one Is act very hopeful,
Tbe Hulsboro' base ball slab came down last
Saturday and played a auteb game with the
Batnsboro boys. The game wae somewhat ex
citing and drew quite a crowd to witneea tbe
contest; which resulted la favor,, of the Batns
boro ch. The eoore stood aae 68.
Word wss reoelved, fast Saturday from J. P.
Roads.' of Park Clty.iloataaa, thai Us bright
little eWhter, VeefedMpaUMUthdayaf
August Mr. Baaes wafBra and raised here
and hla former ajmualSBavaCce and host of
reUttrmwiU to Mined tolssar of hla sad be
Tm earthquake shook wae unslblyfelt la
thlsloeaUty. Jeec Faraker enl son, Bufas,
vara In tha barn aaeJdnar wheat and the barn
shook so violently that ikeyran tat for fear it
would fall on tbem. atra.Forsket-Jumped out
of 1 bed, thinking eoeaeone was under the bed
lifting it nn. It y iweetted that Oeear Miller
and child were thrown out of bed by the roek-
Ingof tbelioBse,'Mtweaoa-f roam lor tee
trnthf utaeee of the report. '
I ia sg a 1 .. 1 1
nfiHiaflN jnhE It' the realdaaee of G.
im, Ui. Minor Wllttams and hlias ItooiaKeesl.
, iJOTTINOKaWttAIJ-Oathe frktati. at
. viriT.TAiaa TrnvBU-iiiiha home af the
WbatanlitdciMfilC) book ,
Uoy'g character 1 to dm wore) ihsj. .
Aunta 24 iattox.
Daughter of Dr. A A. Patton, was born August
IS, 18S7. and died August 81, 1886, aged 29 years
and 15 days. ... , .,
' Slia was the youngest and only nnmarrhd
daughter at the time of her mother's death. If
ehe bad at that time any plana or purposes of
life looking to the pmwMimi in a noma 01 ner
owe, they were bnrled In her biotber'a grate,
Sd upon the altar of devotion to ber fathor
a consecrated bar life. Kite at once assumed
the ardnons and responsible position or House
keeper, aud only those who kuew bar beet can
ever know with what fortitude and "If-sscrl'
flolhg devotlou she discharged her obligation.
When bnt a little girl or eleven or twelve
aunmere Inst over the line of moral account
ability, while aln bsd scarcely left a eieJn
upon bar moral purity abe united with tbe
church, and grew np a faithful and consistent
member of the same. i!ue found .1u Christ all
ber soul desired. IMng as tilled by faith, sbe
bad peace with Ood through her Lord Jesus
rn..t.t- iuua wlilnli flowud like a river, and
which tilled her heart with sunsliuu ami her
face with radiant siniive
Her uheerrol ooiiv. reatlon slid merry, ring'
1... 1. .,. 1I1 a iieifHct uai.aoea fur ilispund
etiey. It was almost Impossible to be anything
1..., ..h..vfni in th annaiiinu or ner nnsi uoe.
One would think to look Into ber bright, cheer
ful face and hear me rippie 01 oerisugu.er sne
had never known a sorrow or felt the pangs of
disappointment. Bnt lu the ead Inheritance
of Borrow, Ibe common fate of all, the wae uo
exception. Bhe had hitter disappointments and
erst griefs which she never uttered txeept In
the ear uf the Inuuilo. She endured aa seeing
Ha who Is Invisible. To her the preseuce and"
balp of tbe Holy Ghost wss a divine entity. A
circle five feet in diameter around the f oat ot
the cross would almost always bate found ber
within It, so near did sbe live te tbe blessed
Tbe one thing sbe loved supremely on earth
was the churofi, and her place was never va
cant In the social meeting, the prsyer circle,
th Rahhath-achool. or la tbe publio congrega
tion when it was at all convenient tor her to be
present. As teacher hf the infant class she
won a place in tneir inwuuu, wuikii it 1111 uv
tiKnt far auotker lo fill.
A scene not easily forgotten took place here
in the church tbe first Bnndsy morning after
she had given np ber olasa of little ones. Bhe
came early that morning, and as the little ones
came in one by one they missed her from her
aconstomed seat, and gathered about ber here
r nut nr, thalr little arme and Una for He
accustomed Use. Affection's tsar came rolling
nn into her area as she kissed an I spoke some
kindly word to each, and other eyes were wet
with witnessing the sight.
The slow, Insldoous diffusion of the fatal
poison of scrofula through her system left ber
in no state of uncertainty as to final results.
Often when conversing about things thatoould
not in the nature or the case oe or long unra-
tlon, she would say. "Oh, well, tbey will last as
long as I will." With step as firm as a martyr,
a heart as cheerful as a saint, she moved on
ward. A week ago last Sabbath morning sbe
w. tha first ona in her olaea in the Babbatb-
school class. Bhe greeted me with her usual
happy smile, talked cneeriuuy aooui ner purs
.TTI-L-t.t.L ..!. . It.l lMA- Im ftk. 1.
ICai WUUIIIUU, w m ii.wi .mm?.-. --. --
eon and remained for social meeting. Towards
the elose of tbe Mrvianebeoaroee and gave her
last publie teetimonyeSr Christ, and went out
little thinking she would never see tbe inside of
the church again.
Her last days on earth ware made donbly ssd
to hsr friends because of ber loss of speech
and consequent inability to converse or com
municate with them. It would bare been pleas
ant to have bad some parting words with her,
and to have beard her sbont back from the
swellings of Jordan some notes of victory , but
Ood naa oruerea i owerwise, anu auou assur
ance is not needed to convince ns of ber final
vlotory over death. Her blood-washed spirit
has uo doubt 'ere now found blessed compan
ionship with her sainted mother and with Bra.
Kendall, of precious memory, and with other
kindred spirits tbsy have bowed before the
throne and worshipped the Lamb, and joined
In the song of Koeee and tbe Lamb, to Him
that hatb redeemed them and washed them in
His own precious blood. M. B.
K.BS. STSAKHA THOHPBOS,
Of Cuba, Ohio, died on the 991b day of August,
after a long and painful illness of many months.
Her funeral took placatbe following day, Ber.
Wm. Moore, of Wilmington, conducting tbe
eervices, after whloh tbe remalne were lata to
rest in tbe Mt. Olive cemetery. She died as
she bad lived a sincere and consistent Chris
tian and a member of tbe Ghtiillan Church.
Mrs. Thompson was a daughter, ot Hiram and
Mary uodsoo, ana was do years oi age.
Farewell, farewell, my mother dear,
Your words on earth we no more hear 1
Your song so sweet your voice so clear,
But now you're gone, yon sre not here.
Tbe few last days you suffered so,
You told your friends you wished to go ,
You asked them all to slug to you,
And told each one what tbey must do.
You laid your bands upon your breast,
And fell asleep in peaceful rest.
Your spirit reigns with God on high,
Where we shall meet you by and by.
The body lies beneath tbe sod,
Tbe soul is resting with her God ;
Bhe fell asleep without alarms
While folded in the Savior's arms.
Sbe paid her debt and is ai reft 1
He took her home He thought it best.
We, too, shall die,' as die toe muff,
And with our dead sleep ia tbe dust.
She once wss here 'and in our care,
But now we solas her everywhere.
We sometimes think It cannot be
That mother's f aoe we will not see.
We will not see her any more .
Until we mee t on Oaanan'a chore ; t
Then let ns dry our mouraful.tean
In beavaa one more ealnt appears.
The angels took her to tbe home above,
There we shall meet where all is love 1
Then farewell, mother, yer, farewell,
we soon expect witn tnee to aweu.
' 0. 0. H.
ran. BAonrx routs 1 dill
Wm born April 8, 1819, in HiUsboro, Ohio, and
there spent her life till 1872, when ehe left the
place she loved so well to nod a home among
strangers. To tbe time of ber death her heart
yearned ror tbe old friends ana tne 01a nome
In HiUsboro. Many who are sow In middle
life remember lire. Dill as their teacher in tbe
infant class of the Methodist Church, and they
cannot have forgotten her, love for little chil
dren. On July 6tb Mrs. Dill went with her
husband to visit ber eons in Kansas, and on hsr
return on July 31th she was taken down witn
ferer, from which ehe never rallied. Several
days previous to her death the trembling, dying
Ilpasang- , -, ,
Tbls is all my bops and plea
Nothing bnt tbe blood of Jeans ;
This Is all my righteousness
Notlilng but tbe blood of Jtsus.
' 1 Ob, precious is tbe flow
That makes me white as snow t
Mo other fount I know
Nothing bat tbe blood of Jens.
On Augtut lOlSSo, sbe entered Into reel.
A recent incident In London leads' The
PaUHaUGaattte to, explain how easily
as entry may be effected into faablonabU
life:' "A young man desirous (of , making
aa appearance in good society need only
be In poaseaskm of a drees suit and a fair
amount otbraee'and tha thing te done.
He note' it reception hy tbe 'carriage In
thcetreeta, walk through tha door aid
swagger In to tnbagle freely .with tha ex
ecutive assemblage. ' It he take a ainey
toaaylady prae"t he aak at hdet-
Lord Salisbury or anybody also for aa
Introduction, which -te- Immediately, ef
fected. It U'posarbu, of oouree that Mm
lady aaay tarn her back upatv the ad
mirer: hut If the debutant hu aeaas
aa4vgh to select some one whom' he ha
pat airaasay wmajtamft s me-peewacuwoavj
the ehanme are that this will aot happen,
aaA a delight evenlag! will be nn,tby
gv wsWvYaaswaaatsjsMiaS ' i ' I
Sl"l' I 1 I I ,
(The wealth of tha .VanderbUt family Is
laiea as anoat sasju.uuu.iMMr. or. ina
Z MsJeperfomogeTtf . sev
tall of tf sabiri, ewwM awryoot
NN1 oaut'have a aadred
lt.T4jaisjajo Joaraal, (
OL0CN TIME CHIMNKY BWEIP1NO.
XI Wae Canted
a Verty Tears
'Ago Talk With
"Chimney eweepa long since found their
occupations' gone," aald dealer in tar-
woes, who mutea a epeeuuiy 01 e clean
ing of moderlaed chlmnets. to a reporter.
Over forty year ago the trade of chim
ney sweep waa a good paying one. At that
time nothing but aoft coal and wood wa
burned. The chimneys were then made
large enough to allow the paesege of a
man's body. But few erdmneyt are now
made over two feet square. Chimneys are
now cleaned by the means ot huge brushes
which reach from kitchen to root Many
tenants believe they suffer from smoke
caused by defective flues, when the real
cause lea clogged chimney. Hard coat
makes little else than dust, but It a chim
ney Is uncleaned for many years the accu
mulated dust drops down and Interferes
with the burnlna of the fire. Prices paid
tor cleaning chimney are much smaller
than in former years. Formerly 85 was
charged. Now the work ts done for halt
Chimney sweeping forty year ago was
monopolhmd by the colored people, who
made It a fine art. The manner in which
a chimney sweep heralded hie approach
waa novel, sometimes, u tne diock waa
short, he would commence to sing In a low
tone which increased with every step, and
when tbe end of the block wae reached be
would break out In a volume ot sound.
In many instance chimney .sweep had
good voices, and their singing wa greatly
appreciated by the children along their
route. This class ha wholly disap
peared. Colored men who formerly
earned their livelihood as chimney
sweeps have engaged In other lines of
The reporter called oa an aged colored
man recently, who many year ago car
ried on the trade of chimney sweep in thu
city. He haa changed hi occupation to
that of whitewashing. Be ald:
"Chimney sweeping i played out
Whan I started In the business nearly
fifty years ago a good sweep could make
10 and 115 a day. The kind ot fuel used
nowaday and the sue 01 tne cnunneya
ha ruined the business. Before the use
of hard coal became general chimney
were so anarigea that tbey might be eas
ily cleaned. Step were made upon
which the sweep might stand while per
forming his work. I narrowly escaped
death many time while at work. Once I
was precipitated doWn a chimney of fifty
feet. After bouncing from side to aide I
reached the bottom with a contusod body
and a broken leg. In the olden time fire
places and chimneys were used as a hid
ing place for valuables. Brooklyn Eagle.
The Klaks Jockey Bona.
Ike Murphy, tbe jockey, who in the esti
mation of those who have won money on
his mounts is a bigger man than old "Any
body;" la generally regarded as a very
fortunate Individual indeed. Lucky Bald
will is to givo him 110,000 next year, and
in addition to that comfortable sum,
which is almost equal to the average In
come of a newspaper reporter, he can sell
his services to any other horseman when
they are not needed by Mr. Baldwin. No
doubt hi regular income will be at least
11,000 for every thirty days In tho year,
and to this amount may be 'added the
winning ho I rare to earn through hi
command ot reliable "tips." But there Is
another aide to the picture that is not so
In addition to the constant peril of the
racecourse and the liability to accident,
Murphy I bartering ten to a doara years
of hi life for tne princely income he Is re
ceiving. In order to ride he 1 obliged to
keep his weight at least twenty-five
pound below what he would now register
if In a normal and healthy condition. In
order to keep himself In trim he is obliged
to subject himself to exhausting sweat
and denv himself much that would con
tribute to health and long life. Jockey
are generally short lived If they continue
In the bustneas much beyond the period of
youth. 'Twa ever thu there 1 no rose
without a thorn, and those who dance
mutt whack up when the fiddler bring in
hi DUX Chicago Herald.
The Western CaUle-Balelne; Industry.
The Inducement to engage in cattle-raising
In this country several year ago was
ao great, say The Chicago Time, that
eleven companies, with a capital of $30,
000,000, were organised in Great Britain.
They now own 072,013 head ot cattle, and
leas or own 8,819,073 acre of grailng land
in the west, Inl858one ot these compa
nies paid dividend amounting to SOX per
cent, but for two years past they have
paid only 10 per cent The rate ot return
u now very low, and the whole business
Ci to have suffered a serious deteriora
, Of nine of these British-American
companies in 1685, one paldTjier cent,
cmO, two 8, one 4, and four paid nothing
at all. Last year there were nearly 60,
000,000beadof cattle in tha country, and
cf these British companies owned only
073,018, a noted above. The reason for
of tha prccldcnt, who obliged owner to
vacate publio land and pay for their
grass. Beside, In the year 1886 the yield
of calves waa behind that of the year, be
fore. The chief reason to tha decline In
dividend I tha smaller lling price of
teen, the falling off reaching In ome
oases 10.00 a bead. The immense proflta
made at first Invited excessive competi
tion, which out down price and profit.
1 ConquasU by Oold-Liaad Xattona,
'The learned editor of The Progreao pre
dlcu that UtW "United State of South
Amerlna ahonld ever become a fact tha
consolidation will be effected by a north
ward conquest under the hegemony of
Chill or tha Argentine PepubUc. "The
political history ef mankind,'' says he, "la
nothing but a record of conquest by old
land nation (naclones tierra trie) ot their
warm-land neighbor. North of the equa
torVoreemen bully the children of the
sunny south: south ot the equator the
bulliee of Chill knock down the children
of the tunny north, rlt 1 a law of nature,
Ana u nanaa1 aa llia'i Mifrasaliiii 'nf arenas
torial by polar alr-curreate, Rome would
nave uumsu varan agn wild, nvnuuat um
Bapto. TneGothk giant would have
smsssaed tha wvlUaatkm of Bom with or
without ait Alaa-ic, Cyru, 'Alexander,
Xtug jrreOerlelr, TJlyseee' Grant and the
ChUaa briniAter wen bt,tne aaedlator
oflneriiabtievama, Irroni both pel the
iuArehiiof coanmest move toward the
equate. Dr.-Wlx I Qewald, 1. .
' 1 ,. nam 11 i.i ! , , ,,
mi Thlrteea V aaitereUHaa Ksplodesj.
Mm, PaJIleciW'Md. twelv- gueste,
who dined wttk Iw laH1,Jiuie,;aU"have
sauvlTsd tha Tear fcJJowlna.. The United
Statei of America,' ewpoaSloriglnaUy of
wiSeayeaWfrosa thU declaration of W
depeadenoe, but aoon formed k mom per
feet anion, and have preserved It againat
IM aaaaet ioBisnaoi reDaujan iweorusn in
hitorr.-Nw Vork UeraM.
Mildew may b removed by dipping
the gt4ne4 part into, .buttermilk and
putting them into thosun.
jjtemember, it I the appesjan.ee of
goods) that elli them. JJicej large; fat,
plumps white turkeys, duck, chick or
!,. -I..,. ,.! ..l,lv ..t
Mrcvsv suwaa uiimm, uuiaug ii,vvn,
Tq clean black cloth, or ilk, apange
Jib wwn witer or oofltee and a Uttie
autnoniai iron' on tbo wrong side; if
thai Uk ia ililn, -Aid a lilt,le ugar to the
waier or coffee.
Causes Its vlcl'lms to U6Jj$!?t.
confused, and depressed in mind, very rrltar
ble. languid, nnd drowsy. It Is
which does not get well ot Itself. It rcenlte
careful, persistent attention, and a remedy w
throw off the causes and tone up the gM
tlve organs till they perform their duties
Vllllngly. Hood's Barsaparllta has proven
Just the required remedy In hundreds of cases.
' I have taken Hood's Barsaparllla for dys
pepsia, from which I have suffered two years.
I triedmany other medicines, but none proved
h J Mtlsfactory m Hood's SamparU U
Thoha Coo, Brush Electrlo tight Co,
Kew York City.
For the past two year I have teen
afflicted with severe headaches and dyspep
sia. I was .Induced to try Hood's Sarsapa-
cilia, nnd have found groat relief. Iehcer
fully recommend it to all." MB. K.
AxNAriLE, New Haven, Conn.
Mrs. Mary a Smith, Csmbrldgeport, Mm.,
was a sufferer from dyspepsia and sick head
ache. Bhe took Hood' Sarsaparlll and
found It tho best remedy she ever used.
Bold by all druggist, tl 1 for . Made
only by a L HOOD At CO., Lowell, Mass.
"lOO Doses On Dollar.
1 ' '" 11 strgejaiaaii
FJ.IJ.J 3 iPJBaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaavaaaaaavE
1 1 - n-7 'm$ AvaBaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaf
F?n ,l,jfB TIIPaBaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaeJl
J. J. McCLELLAN, I.D.
Physician & Snneon, Colomlms, 0,
WILL UK AT THE
PARKER HOUSE, HILLSBORO, 0,
FRIDAY, SEPT. 17th.
RECTAL MEDICATION !
HEMOMIHOIDS OB PILES,
FISTULA IN ANO,
NO CURE! NO ?AY!
No Chloroform. No taraljulng.
No Ether. No TwUttng Off.
No Carbolic Acid Treatment.
' No Burning. No Ligating.
No Cutting. No Hospital.
Patients can continue labor under treatment.
Salves and Cathartics will not cure you.
The Knife and Ligature may kill you.
Tbe old Carbollo Treatment will torture you.
Our treatment alone Is aafe, certain and pain
less. By permission I refer to the following par
OEO. W. LOHB, merchant, London.
J AS. OWXEB, merchant, London.
FBED PLACIER, miller, London.
B. H. SUMMERS, farmer, London.
W. H. SUMMERS, farmer, London.
L. W. FENT, farmer, London.
B. B. ROBINSON, farmer, Mt. Sterling.
JOHN ROBINSON, farmer, Mt. Burling.
WM. McCAFFEBTY, farmer, Mt. Sterling.
BTEP. ANDERSON, farmer, Mt. Sterling.
WM. O'DAY. farmer, Ht. Sterling.
JOSEPH OLINQER, farmei, Vienna Cross
OHA8. GETZ, morchant, Washington O. H.
A. D. CHERRY, (Cherry House), Washing
ton O. H.
H. PUROELL, merchant, Washington O. H.
B. W.8TOOKEY. farmer, Washington O. H.
A. P. COYNER, farmer, Washington 0. H.
B. M. ROWND, merchant, Columbus.
B. E. SHELDON, merchant, Columbus.
O. S. AMMEL, merchant, Columbus.
D. S. ELICKINOEB, clerk, Columbns.
CAP. E. HALL, lawyer, Columbus.
W. WOODBURY, lawyer, Columbus.
B. BNIVELY, conductor, Columbus.
H. H. FIDQEON, WUmlngton,
ISAAC CHI8M, WUmlngton.
D. J. POLAND, Wilmington.
Guarantees a cure in every ease of
f BLIND PILES.
Will give $1,000 for any case he can not
Call or write for Illustrated Circular,
dress all oommunlcatious to
J. J McULELLAS, M. D
71 N. High et., Colmnbua, Ohio.
"Return visit every FOUR weeks.
Corrected Weekly by It, Honda & Co., Whole
sale nnd Retail Grocers,
UiLLsnono, Monday, Sept, 6.
Wheat, bushel ....-.......,.,.
Floor. owt.,.... j.:.
Corn Meal, bushel........ .
White Beans, bushel
Bacon Hams, pouuuV.
. 75a 77
. 85a 3K
.2 00a 26
. 45a CO
, . Btt 10
...J. 0)f ' 7
::z::::;::: & ?
j.i...'....'7 bSa sou
Uay, tun,...i 1
nn a i
Bagat, H O Mund.,...,n..7,i.T.
px. O HUar.... r,.....'. U4a
a uusr.(..,...... in
Cut Loaf nnd Powiierud Muur.... 8U
OobTs, Kl....i. .,w ,.... ISa
Tee, Impei ml, Y, U,hiiiI U. f. .., 40
j; '1TaSk',.,..'.t,.,......:. :. Ma
Cheese. fHeimy....... laka
Flour,guot family brand, uwl... gafa
r -- Dorsiiiiin .;
Golden H rqp......,.,.,., ......;.,
Coal Oil ,, ......, ,...,..
Salt. Kauawht und OhtobblJ .....
Hams, cliyaugnr cfired, puuuil..,.,
f Mva sroda. '
Beeves, ewtl groas i ,.
. 40a ,
i a 1 1SU
ansa 8 M'
Hbeep and Lnmh". pr owi-...w..T.. a
Stock Hogs, gross..... 4
uo a to,
aaiioB vows, witn cuvea,
85 00 35 W
i i ", i S T "
To serve, rausk-raelon, cut in quartersj
take out tho seeds, put together again,,
and arrange on grape leave.
s m a -
MUtcres o( twp parfgof giyoorJne,oo
part of antmonia nnd a little tosewater,
willwhitonand soften the hand.
. a a , . .,,
A Now England poultry raiaer keep
Hoe from hi fowl and their bouso by
tho frop use of, powdorcd sulphur about
the neb and in their dust bath,