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Ol'STEKS l ! OYSTERS 1 W.T.BOWERS, Sign r Ibe Golden Kki, Ha fitted op an elegant Ojste Saloon, kbore bis Confectionery, especially for the Ladies, where they earn U H times te applied with the beet brand of Baltimore Oysters, served cp in any style to fait the trjcwt fastidion taste. Also, a fin new and spacious Oyster Ss loon and Eestanranf for gentlemen, om the lower floor, in the rear of the- Confec- t onery, where Oysters, Hot Coffee and Heals can be had at all hours, served up la the best style. Call and e: Oysters . by the can at the lowest market prices. ' oct24tf Studebaker Wagona! Gcod snpply of the celebrated Studeba ker Wagons jast received. Call before they are gone. Kine delivered in two lays! Ail acclimated. JAMES BEECE. Oct. ii, 187S. oct2tw3 ITlghlacd Connfy Steele and lerlcnUural Society. The Annnal Election of a Board of Di rectors for the Highland Connty Stock and Agricultural Society will be held at City Hall, Saturday, November 23, 1878, from till 4 o'clock P.M. K. R. WADDELL, Sec'y. ' 1h XhiidlAncsai Fair -will be held the last week in Aegnst, 1879, commencing ' on Tnedy anfl continuing fon days; 4 ' " : oct21.tt ' '' Tawawa Encampment I. O. O. F. Patriarchs are notified to meet at their Kail at seven o'clock V. M. on October 25, 1878, in full uniform. By order of Encampment. oetSlwl JN'O. RECKXY, Scribe. For Sugars and Spice, Go to J. D. BEAN & SON'S. East Main treet. ctl'tf ' ' i Hoime For Rent or Sale! A good frame Dwelling Honse, on Jobn ton street, near Walnut. Apply on the premise to MBS. LIZZIE BROWN. . ." octlOtf . For Coffers and Sjrnps, Go to J. D. BEiN i SOX'S. ocll7tf Xoiloe Sold Out! I have sold out. my entire Butchering business to CIIAELE3 INGEBRAND, from New Tork City. All those Indebted ' to fee will please call and settle. Mr. In gebrand will carry on the business in the am place. FEED ZAXE. Hillsboro, 0., Oct 10, 1878.. oclOwi Poultry and Kegs Wanted By J. D. BEAN 4 SON. octltf ja. wr ' n.n - . , . . Stockholders. "The Board of Directors cf the C & M. Railway Company have resolved that for the purchase of iron and equipments of the rosd the subscribers of stock be noti fied to pay their stock subscription in full within thirty deys from this date. At the ipiration of that time, the subscriptions doe "will be placed in the bands of an at torney for collection. . . ' " " THOS. HIEBEN, Secretary C. fc M. li'y Co. October lr 1878. ' : - i ia)' i . a. Slates, Chalk, Crayons, And School Stationery, at wholesale and retail, at SETBEET & CCS Drugstore.. X. 3. Also, Liquid Slating for Black boards. oct3tf i, Farm Tor Sale ! 4 , A farm of 118 acres, 7 milei nori of Hillsboro, O.i within half a mile of two free pikes; soil first-claae, completely under irained; improvements good, with plenty cf water and timber, and well supplied with all kinds of fruits and berries. For particulars, call on or address JONA. WILLI A Jl 3, sepl9w4 ' ' Samaniha. O. . For Rent or Sale. A House on East Main St. Applv to ; . seplOtf . " J. L. ETAK3. I - The Patent Book Cover At r)TTWTT,nr! ff 1 from all parts of the conntv. It is a arent ! l saving to school books. sep!2tf j i- . -. Cnt Thta Hntl 1 School Books at Detwiler's as low as the lowest, covered with Patent Book Cover, fee. ' sep!2tf ( Carpets and Oil Cloths at Cin cinnati Prices! ..Our stock of Carpets and Oil Cloths for the fall trade is -very complete. Having nrchaaej tbem since the recent heavy de clines, we are prepared to meet the closest .... Our carpets are all new, and purchasers may rely on getting full value for their money. LYTLE A SON, 15 East Main St. ang29tf Brown's Cabinet Lathe ! . Call at Holmes A Bro.'s Furniture Store, High street, and sea the Cabinet Lathe advertised for sale in another oolumn. It is a first-class machine, just from the fac- Lnr-r al riwall ILfasa .n? ;n I.- .. T I i - J , w, suu 1. ... DU1U a L large discount from the manufacturer's prica. ' ' mylCtf B'laCTDIXG SEW! iiusnn Sewing Maehlne with . fliendliie AiiHciimpnt. net received from the factory at Chicago. This is the only machine that has the cele brated Mendixo Attachment, which will , darn and mend as well as it can be done by hand. Equal in every respect to any ma chine in the market, and sold at the same price. Warranted for five years. Call and it- FRANK HARRIS, my23tf High St., Hillsboro", O. For Sale. A good Double-Barreled Parker Breech Loading Shot Gun and twenty-five Brass Shells, for sale at a great bargain. Apply immediately at this offioe. auglotf . ii For Sale. My residence on the corner of Main and ast streets, Eilisboro. .... M. BUCK. ; anl5tf Feather. Hemp, and Wool Daslers at . QCINN'S. i ' , my2tf Drags. Patent Medicine, Paints, Oils, Varaisfces and Dye Stuffs at my2tf QCINN'S. - Toilet Articles, Perfumeries and Notions in great variety t QCINN'S. mv2tf Pore Seat's Fool. Fifth and Eard Oils at QUINN'S. mv2tf Everything conducive to the better con dition of the baby is sure to attract atten tion ; and hence it is that Dr. Bull's Baby Syrnp is becoming more and more appre ciated, as iU wonderful influence in sub duing the diseases of babyhood becomes recognized. Price 25 cents. Go North, South, East or West, and yon will find coughs and colds at this sea son of the year. A remedy which never fails to give satisfaction is Dr. Bull's Congh Syiup. Price 2i cents. Bring your Job Printing to the Nrwa of floe. W guarantee a good work as can be done elsewhere, and at as Iof prices. She Oirtlxlnnd Ocu- V I v ' IlUXSBOBOrOR. OHIO. Thursday, - October 24, 1S78. TOWN AND COUNTRY. E. L. BOARDMAN, LOCAL EDITOR. Hogs are beginning to come into market. Leesburg is to have a Town Hall. Marshal McConnaughey has got his brigade at work clearing up the streets. Our citiiens are spoiling for an enter tainment of some kind. The heaviest frost of the season fell on Saturday night last. Hon. H. L. Dickey, is in town attending Court, as we go to press Tuesday evening. The arrivals at the Kramer House fill a page of their large register each day. Mr. and Mrs. O. S. Price are expected to return home during the present week. The weather still continues pleasant, though, the nights are cool and frosty. See our full and complete Court report in another column. The criminal docket will be reached in Court next week. The colored M. E. church on Pleasant street is being plastered and finished inside. Hibben & Son will move into their new store room this week. A collection will be taken up in the Presbvterian Sunday School next Sunday for the purchase of new singing books. Greenfield has been having horse races, 8nd our correspondent is disgusted with them. Kev. "Williamson, of Cambridge, O., preached at the Presbyterian church last Sunday morning. Miss Grandgirard's new residence on East Main street approaches completion,and will be a handsome improvement. Onr forests are gorgeous with their many-colored tints, and are visited daily by admirers of the beauties of nature. Quite a number of our young men were before the grand jury last week, to testify against the saloon-keepers. Hon. ILL. Dickey will positively ad dress the Murphy meeting next Sunday af ternoon, at City Hall. Eugene Stabler has started a feed store jn the old Mattill property at the corner of High and "Waluut streets. Will correspondents please try to send in their favors by Saturday before publica tion day, whenever it is possible ? Burglars visited Bainbridge last Sunday, ss well as our tovra. See Greenfield cor respondence. - f . The Ripley folks are beginning to talk railroad again, since the river has got low. Better quit talking and goo. work. Mr.'-T. G. Boggard is furnishing John Kittenhouse's palace boot and shoe store wilh one of the new patent awnings. ' An unusually large nnmber of "drum mers" have visited our town within the past week or two. - Our townsman, Mr. Jos. Shaw, has mov ed into the "Wright property, on 8outh High street. i Ql Improvements have been made at the M. & C. Depot within the last week or two, and also at the hog lots. Kev. Boyd, of Marietta, brother of our townsman, J. M. Boyd, Esq., preached at the Episcopal church last Sunday morning- The C. & M. Railway office will be re moved shortly to the spacious apartments in the second story of Hibben's new block, on North High street. Miss Minnie Cook entertained a number of her young friends at the Kramer House parlor on Tuesday night of last week, by a select tea party. Hcrvey Johnson, of Paint tp., has decided to remove to Tennessee this fall, and will sell his personal property at public sale, at his residence, 3 miles north-east of New Boston, on Thursday, Oct. 31st. It will be seen by our local notice col umn, that the members of Tawawa Encamp ment I. O. O. F. are requested to meet at their Hall in. full uniform, on Friday eve ning next. . A man with a patent wire coat-rack cir culated on our streets last week, and sold about 300 of them at 10 cents each. It is the best thing we have seen for some time past. Court has been occupied the past two days in hearing a bastardy case between Liz- ile Beatty and Cyrus Sanders, the partic ulars of which are too disgusting to appear in our columns. Tramps are beginning to put in an ap pearance, as the cold weather approaches. They are generally clad in rags, and old clothes are a blessing which they appre ciate. Don't go away from home to stay, any time and leave your houses deserted, or you may come back and find your Sunday. go-to-meeting clothes gone, and then what would you do ? Mr. Carey Kinkead, our photographer, has ornamented the space above his door with a neat new sign, bearing the name "Kinkead," which is in itself a guaranty for good work. N f r. Stephen Hickle's new baby ought to feel its importance. It came to town on Wednesday of last week, and stopped the proceedings of the grand jury for half a day. The election of officers of the Highland County Stock and Agricultural Society for the ensuing year will be held next month. We thin?- the stockholders could do no bet ter than to re-elect the present Board.' If the man who stole the brass kettle and fruit from Rev. J. W. Klise's residence on Monday night of last week, don't re turn them shortly, he will get himself into serions trouble. Mr. K. knows who he is, and will have him arrested and punished unless the goods are returned. The beautiful .little "Nursery" for No vember, is promptly on our table, and re minds us that the year is drawing to a close, and the time for subscribing for magazines for 1879 will soon be here. And this again reminds us'to advise all parents who have little ones learning to read, to subscribe for the "Nursery." They will find its charm ing pictures and reading matter a per petual delight to the household, and will never regret the outlay of $1.50, to secure its regular monthly visits for a year. Ad dress John L. Shorcv, publisher, Boston, Mails. No transfers of Real Est at to report this week. M. T. Nelson, Esq., removed to his farm west of town, Monday morning. Rev. Mr. Bail has moved into Mr. M. ' Nelson's residence on East Beech street. Good bird dog are in demand among the sportsmen. Mr. Ed. Koch was married Saturday night to Miss Crosby, of this place. The brick work has commenced on Mr. Mat. Lane's- new building on South High street. North High street, above Miller's gro cery, is called "over the Rhine" by the krovs. Lynchburg School Report received loo late for this week. "Will tppear in our next issue. Mrs. Gavlev and daughter and Mrs. Snedaker, of Decatur, O., are the guests of Mrs. Fred Ellifritx on "West Walnut street. - The west end of Main street has been furnihed with new gravel, which was bad ly needed. A grape-vine dispatch to the News office announces that Samantha had a slight snow-storm Friday morning. . Van Thornburg led the Temperance meeting last Sunday afternoon, which was ably addressed by our townsman, Mr. O. Phelps, of the Wright House. Mr. Beni. Barrere has excavated a large pond in his pasture lot on South street, for the purpose of obtaining ice the coming wintcj. The saloon keepers will likely have their profits cut down somewhat by the 20 indict ments found against them by th Grand Jury. Let our Commissioners follow up the action of the Grand Jury, and vote for the erection of a new county jail. It woaM be money wisely expended. Mr. I. A. Kaufmsnn, the wholesale liq uor dealer will be married to-day (Wed nesday) at Cincinnati to a lady of that city, whose name we could not learn. Parties from whom we have promised to take wood on subscription must deliver it before the middle of November. :We still want a few cords of good strafght dry ash, beech or sugar, 4 feet long. Somebody stole a full-blooded terrier pup from Col. Collins last Saturday. The CoL would like to have him back, and he will give $5 for the dog and the detection of the thief. If the C. A M. Railway is to be finished this winter, it is about time for the delin quent stockholders to come to the front, with their cah. Their 30 days' grace will be out in another week. Bob Slusser was bound over to Court on Wednesday evening of last week for carry ing concealed weapons, and the Grand Jury found a true bill against him. He gave bond and was discharged. Dr. Pearne's fast mare became frighten ed as he was driving down East Main street Saturday morning, and started to run off. She caught one of her feet in the wheel and fell to the ground, badly demolishing the shafts, but doing no other injury. A fine view can be obtained from the tower of the City Building, which will amply repay one for the long and tiresome climb required to reach it. By the way. when is Council going to erect that stare -way to the tower ? Owing to the fact that Judge Norton re. ceived a telegram from Athens Tuesday morning to come up and hold an inquest of lunacy on Miss Jennie Nelson, we have no Probate Court Proceedings to report this week. Mr. James W. Doggett informs us that he never saw the county , so overrun with tramps. He saw about twenty in his chase last Monday after the parties who broke into Mr. Roads' residence. Load up your shot-guns and look out forjthem. Our Public Library is already beginning to attract the attention of our neighbors. Mr. De La, the enterprising "Local" of the New Vienna Register, came over the other day and interviewed the Librarian. Look out for a good "notice" in his next paper. The Van Buren (Ark.) Argus of last week announces that Mr. George C. Thay er, a well known Hillsboro boy, and for mer attache of the News office, hag become the sole proprietor of the Argus. The paper is prospering, and in common with his many friends here, we congratulate George upon his success. We were in error last week, in stating that the two young men arrested for as saulting Wm. Wisecup, were from Brush creek township. One of them belongs in that tp., but the other lives in Pike county, near the line. This lets Brushcreek out, and as we are anxious to give her a "fair count," we deem it proper to make this correction. She has enough bad characters within her borders, without being saddled with those from other counties. The Columbus Daily Journal of Monday notices the arrival of our townsman, Thos. Hibben, in the following paragraph : Thomas Hibleno, Secretary of the Co lumbus and Maysville Narrow-Gouge Rail road Company, is in the city, and reports work progressing on the southern end of the line He thinks the prospect for its completion is good. "Hibleno," we suppose, is Spanish for "Hibben. " Or perhaps it is only a mis take of the "careless compositor." We see by the Richmond (Va.) papers that Major Jno. B.Shinn, of the regular army, an old Hillsboro boy, and son of our townsman, J. B. Shinn, is in charge of two surveying parties, to survey the Albe marle & Chesapeake Canal, and also the approaches to the Southern terminus of the Dismal Swamp Canal, and thence through the canal to Norfolk, Va. The Richmond papers speak very highly of Major Shinn, both as a gentleman and civil engineer, and it gives us pleasure to hear of his being placed in such a responsible position. Our townsman, H. A. Shepherd, Esq., seems to have struck a popular want; in deciding to write the History of Ohio. The papers all over the State are giving it fa. vorable notices. The last we have seen is the following, from the Columbus Sunday Herald : It should be a matter of pride to all our citizens that Hon. Henry A. Shepherd, of Hillsboro, has undertaken to writealiisto ry of Ohio. Such a work has lone been needed, as there is really no good or complete history of the Buckeye Common wealth now in existence. The author informs na that the work will be illustrated with numerous fine en gravings of noted places and events in the annals of Ohio. It will be printed on new type and good paper, and substantially bound. . Several publishing firms have already made very favorable propositions for the publication of the work, which shows that they expect it to have a large sale. It will be some months, however, before the manuscript will be ready for the prctft ANOTHER NEW BUILDING. A Fine Business House to be Built Immediately. Carroll A Downham, our enterprising car riage manufacturers,have purchased the old Rhoads property on Short street, next to John Mover's residence, and will tear down the building that stands on the lot and erect a fine three-story brick building, 49 feet front by 100 feet deep, which they ex pect to occupy about the first of February at the latest. The building will be fur nished with a handsome front, and will be a great improvement to that part of town. The firm find themselves compelled to have more room and better facilities for their rapidly increasing business, and we take pleasure in noting their prosperity and giving them credit for their enterprise. Cone West. Capt. Wm. Schwartx and family drove through town about 7 o'clock Saturday evening, en route for Hutchinson, Kansas. They were supplied with a new road wag on, with a water-proof cover,"containing a b?d rod a few other household g od?. They will sleep in the wagon and drive through the whole distance, which will probably take them from five to six weeks Mr. Schwartz intends to engage in farming, and the best wishes of our whole commun ity attend him in his new western home. Teachers' Certificates. At the meeting of the board of School Examiners, on Saturday, Oct. 19, 1878, nine applicants were enrolled and certifi cates issued as follows : Fob Six Months-G. C. Sellers, G. F. Dickey, Sallie Campbell, Maggie R. Mc Keehan, John D. Van winkle. For Twelve Months W.-B. Cochran. Fob Eighteen Months Maggie R. Foraker, Rachel Conard, (Special lor Pen manship.) I certify the above to be correct, H. S. DOGGETT, Clerk. A Valuable Work. Mr. S. B. Foulk, of this place, has placed on our table a valuable book entitled "The Science of a New Life," for which he has taken the agency for Highland and Clin ton counties, and will shortly solicit sub scriptions. We have examined the book, and can cheerfully reccommend it as a work which every man and woman in the country needs and should not be without, and we predict for it a ready and rapid sale. Mr. Foulk is a gentleman of integri ty, and any contract made with him will be strictlv fulfilled to the letter. A Valuable Work. Big Corn. Mr. John Achor, of Penn township, brought some of the largest corn to our of fice last Monday that we ever saw any where, and which we think must be the largest grown in the county, if not in the State. It was the "Pearl White Norman dy" variety, and the stalks are over ten feet high, while the ears weigh from three to four pounds, and were almost as big round as a man's arm. He also brought I in a stalk of the common field yellow corn, which was almost ss large as the others. J He took several stalks to the groceries to sell, and our farmers can see them by call ing. We had no room in our office for them unless we moved out our power press, which we cannot do at present. The Grand Jury Adjourned Saturday afternoon, after a session of 4 days, during which time they examined 87 witnesses, and' found 29 in dictments out of 44 cases.' 18 cases were brought before them by transcript. The following is a list of the indictments found: 20 indictments in whisky cases, 1 for burglary and larceny, 1 for grand larceny, 2 for horse stealing, 1 for carrying conceal ed weapons, 1 for assault and battery, 1 for obtaining goods under false pretenses, 1 for assault with intent to kill, 1 for rape. At the close of their session, the jury visited the county jail, and condemned it as being unhealthy and poorly ventilated, and urgently recommended the Commis sioners to build a new one. Policeman Willett as a Detective. About a year ago some one stole an old single-barreled shot gun from Mrs. Gen. McDowell, which she prized very highly on account of its being an old heir-loom. She despaired of ever recovering it until a week ago, when she sent for Policeman Willitt and put him on the track. Reed worked the matter up with his usual skill, and succeeded the other day in recovering the gun for Mrs. McDowell. It was found in the possession of a colored boy named Bose Thomas, son of Mark Thomas, but he said he bought it from another col ored boy whom Reed is looking for, and expects to find him shortly. Mrs. McDowell was very glad to recover her property, and is loud in her praises of Policemen Willitt's skill as a detective. The Meek-Law Wedding. As heretofore announced in our columns, Mr. Chas. Meek, of Loveland, formerly of this place, was married on Thursday of last week, to Miss Laura Law, daughter of the Mayor of Loveland. The nuptials were celebrated at the Presbyterian church in Loveland, and the ceremony was performed by Rev. H. A. Rossiter, and was witnessed by a large number of friends. After the marriage a grand banquet and reception was held at Mayor Law's residence, which was attend ed by about 100 invited guests. The young couple were presented with a large turn ber of valuable presents, and have gone to honse-keeping in the handsome residence formerly occupied by Gen. Heath's mother. Mr. Meek's many friends in this place wish them long life and happiness. National S. School Exercises, At the Presbyterian and M. At the Presbyterian and M. E. Churches last Sunday. Sunday last was the day set apart for special Sunday School exercises in all the churches of the United States. The day was observed by the Presbyte rian Sunday School by holding a special meeting in the evening, which was led by Superintendent Carson. The time was spent in addresses, singing &c. An able ad dress was delivered by Rev. WilIiameon) of Cambridge, O., and the scholars were also treated to a short address from Su perintendent Carson. Mr. J. O. Pangburn led the music, which was one of the princi pal attractions of the evening. The day was also observed at the M. E. church. Dr. Pearne preached a special ser mon to the Sunday school children in the morning, which we hear highly spoken of The attendance at both churches was large, and the meetings were no doubt pro ductive of good results. WTe understand that the property on South High street owned by Professor L. McKibben and occupied by George Hoff man and others, will be greatly improved next spring by raising it a story, letting the floors down even with the street, Ac. "Wo hear of other improvements to be made cfo ot&t btttia&S hhjK jn. t"h JptwV. , A BOLD BURGLARY. Hardin Roads' Residence Entered in Broad Daylight and $60 Worth of Property Taken. Supposed to be the Work of Tramps. A bold burglary wis perpetrated at Mr. Hardin Roads' residence on West Main street, last Sunday afternoon. Mr. Roads and his wife left home early Sunday morn ing to spend the day with friends in the country. Between 1 and 4 o'clock in the afternoon, as is supposed, their residence was entered and robbed of a suit of Mr. Roads' clothes, overcoat, boots, and under clothes to the value of about $30, together with a set of silver spoons worth the same amount. Appearances indicate that the thief or thieves first entered the cellar, but found they could not affect an entrance into the house from there, and then com menced work on a window, which they succeeded in opening by cutting one of the slats out of the shutter and then breaking a pane of glafs,which enabled them to raise the window. On Mr. Roads' return he found his house in disorder, and upon investigation discovered the loss of the above named ar ticles. The thief had donned his new suit in the house and left his old ones in their place. No one saw the burglars enter, but two strange men were seen duringthe afternoon making their way towards New Vienna, who it is supposed were the guilty parties, and further, that they were tramps. Mr. Roades, in company with James "W. Doggett, started in pursuit early Monday morning, spending the entire day searching in the northern part of Highland and in Clinton counties, but could find no trace of them. Policeman Lyle also searched in the western and south-western part of the county, but his efforts were also futile. It seems to be no longer safe to go away and leave yonr house deserted, as the coun ty is infested with a class of tramps who will not hesitate to commit bnrglaries in broad daylight, or steal anything that they can get their hands on. DISORDERLY CONDUCT BY COLORED PEOPLE. A Word of Warning. Two colored women, named Mrs. Jnlia Williams, (Clem Williams' wife) and Mrs. Joe Henry Williams, raised a row Satur day night, on the Court House corner, and indulged in some language not fit for ears polite, to say the least of it. Policeman Willitt was lighting the street lamps at the time, but when he came back he hunted Julia np and took her into, an alley to search her. He found several stones in her pockets, which she said were to de fend herself, as Joe Henry's wife was after her with a hatchet, and swore she would kill her. Reed then hunted that lady np, and sure enough found a hatchet on her person. He allowed them 'both to go with out arresting them, warning them, however, not to be caught in another disturbance, or it would go hard with them. The cause of the trouble between the two women is supposed to be the "green-eyed monster." We write this in order to warn the color ed people that the police are watching them, and are determined to break up their disorderly conduct on the streets at night, especially on Saturday nights. The crowd of both sexes that congregates on the Court House corner at night, b generally a noisy and badly behaved one, and if any more disturbances ooorr, the offenders will be arrested and pjiihed. All concerned had ifitter take warning, before they get into trouble. The Gazette's "Advantages(?)" eesWw " The Gaiette made a big blow last week about their "advantages" over the News, in publishing their paper one day later than ours, claiming that it enabled them to give double the quantity of local news. Now we claim that we have a decided ad vantage ovar the Gaiette, in publishing one day sooner, as our news is fresh, and when the Gazette comes out three-fourths of their local news is old, having already ap peared in the News. We admit, however, that they have one advantage over us that is, in appropriating items from our paper, which they have been too indolent to look up. They get the facts from our columns, put them in different language, and then publish them as original, but the trick is "too thin" not to be seen through. As to giving double the quantity of local news, everybody knows that is false, who takes the trouble to compare the two papers. $50 and Costs. The trials of Sam. Chaney and Jacob Uhrig, which were in progress as we went to press last week; ' for violating . the 9 o'clock ordinance, resulted as follows : Chaney was fined $50 and costs, for keep ing open his saloon aftir 9 o'clock on the night of the 0th of October.' Exceptions were filed to the rulings.'as in his former trials, and the case will have to be arguedi before a higher eourt. ' - '-. ' - Uhrig was fined $10 and costs, for open- inghis saloon after 9 o'clock on the night of the fire in Capt. Amen'a stable, but his fine was afterwards remitted, os it was proved that he opened at the request of the firemen, and gave the liquor away. He has always shown a disposition to com ply with the ordinance. - ' ' ; A New Jail a Necessity. The Grand Jury condemned the county jail and earnestly urged the Commissioners to build a new one, which was as little as they could do, and now that it ha .been done, let us have new one that will be a credit to our town and county. ,. - The present jail Is nbt a fit place for pris oners to be. confined in, as it is damp, poorly ventilsled, and. consequently un healthy." : While it is true that those con fined in the jail are generally 'a bad class, we must not forget that they are human, and that they deserve, humane treatment at the hands of, the county.. It.i;crucl to confine men in a place, where the sunshine never enters, and where the health of the most robust would suffer were they confin ed for anv length of time. The jail is also insecure, sufficient evi dence of which has been given time and again, by the escapes and attempts to escape of the prisoners. As long as men must be imprisoned in order to make them comply with the laws of the State, w must have jails, but they should be so constructed as to be safe, and as little detrimental to health as possible. We hope the Commissioners will take some action on the subject at their next meeting, and we have no doubt the people of the county, by a large majority, would approve of the construction of a new jail that would be up to the demands of the time. More big apples ! This time it is Mrs. Jacob Pennington, of Paint tp., to whom we are indebted for some of the finest Fall Pippins we ever saw. The largest weigh ed 20$ ounces, and measured 14 inches in circumference, and a dozen of them Bearlj filled a good-sized basket Mrs. P. OUR PUBLIC LIBRARY, Some Interesting Facts In Regard to It. A Partial List of the Books and Notices of their Character. As the Managers of our Public Library have deemed it best not to publish printed catalognc-s of the books in the Library un til the collection is larger, wo thought it would be of interest to our readers to give a few of the titles of the leading Works in each department, in order that the public may be able to judge what kind of a selec tion we have. Our readers in town of course have ac cess to the written catologues, of which there are several on the library tables, but the titles of a few of the best books and the names of the authors, given in our columns, may save a long and tedious pe rusal of the written catalogues, and also give our readers abroad an idea of what our Library is. Including a few volumes of bound peri odicals, the Library contains 1450 vol umes, on almost every conceivable sub ject. The catalogue is classified under the heads of Agriculture, Anthropology and Ethnology, Art, Astronomy and Meteor ology, Athletic Sports and Games, Biog raphy, Chemistry, Clasi-ical, Comic, Dra matic, Education, Elocution, Fiction, Po etry, Travels, &c. &c The book cases are so arranged as to give the works in each class a separate place, and each volume is numbered and lettered, to correspond with the numbers and letters on each shelf, so it is easy to find the work wanted. The rules for obtaining books were pub lished in our columns a short time ego, and are very simple and easily understood, while at the same time thev furnish am ple protection for the Library. Mr. Robt. Duffey, the Librarian, is effi cient and accommodating, and ever ready to furnish all the information in his pow er. He is polite to all, ready, prompt, and is emphatically "the right man in the right place." With the good beginning now made, and the new books to be added every year, Hillsboro will in a few years have as fine a Public Library as can bo found in any other town of its size in the State, and better even than is found in some of the larger cities. Our space will not permit us to name but a few of the leading works, but these will furnish a good idea of the general charac ter of the books. AGRICULTURE. Whole number of volumes in this de partment 23, including the following : yew American rarra Book, Allen: in sectivorous Plants, Darwin ; Fruit and Fruit Trees, Downing ; The Pis;, Harrw; Vegetable World, Firuier; The Honey Bee, Langstroth ; Domestic Poultry, Saun ders ; House Plants for Everybody, Reed ; Trotting norses ot America, Woodruff ; Horse Doctor, Mayhew. ASTHKOPOLOQT AND ETHUOLOGY. Ancient America. Baldwin : Aborininal Races of America, Drake : Natural Histo ry of Man, Wood; Early History of Man kind, Taylor; Prehistoric Times, Lubbock. ART. This department contains about 45 vol umes, by the best authors, including the following : Painters. Sculptors &c ; 'i nougats aooui Art; Stones of Venice; Pottery and Porce lain; History of Art; Old Masters; Modern Painters: Ruskin's Comolete Works; Mu sic in the House; Precious Stones and Met- als ; Persian Art ; Musical Instruments ; Elements of Art Criticism. ASTRONOMY AND METEOROLOGY. This department iucludes Outliues of Astronomv. Herschell : The Atmosphere, Flammarion ; Romanes of Astronomy, Miller; Other Worlds than Ours, Proctor; Astronomy Without Math ematics, Denniscn. ATHLETIC SPORTS AND GAMES. Every Boy's Book : Witchery ¬ ery ; American Hoyle ; How to Hunt ami Trap; Fishing in American Streams ; New uymnastics. wnole nnmoer or volumes, BIOGRAPHY. This department contains 165 volumes, by the most approved authors, and includes lives of eminent Warriors, Statesmen, Di vines, Scholars, Authors, Artists, Philan thropists, Inventors, Scientific Men, Trav elers and other distinguished personsges, Dotn er modern times, ana our own ana other countries. We omitj titles, which wouia too much CHEMISTRY. Chemical History of a Candle ; Chemis try and Chemical Tecum logy. CLASSICAL. This department contains 28 volumes, including English translations of Cicero, Horace, Livy, iiomer s taad, V irgil, Aeno phon, Aristotle, Demosthenes, &c. &c. COMIC. This department includes Mark Twain's Roughing It and Innocents Abroad ; Bu'elow "Papers ; Out of the Hnrly Burly; Josh Billing's Works; My Opinions and Betsey Bobbett s, &c. COOK BOOKS. are seven Marion HarlanJ, Mrs. Henderson, War ner, Yeoman and others. DICTIONARIES AND WORKS OF REFERENCE. There are '27 volumes of large and valuable Dictionarie.-1 and works of reference in the Library, including English, French, Latin and Hebrew Dictionaries, Chambers' and Appleton's Encylopedias, &c. These works are not allowed to be taken out of the Reading Room. DRAMATIC. This department includes the works of Shakspeare ; Schiller ; Donaldson ; Rus sell ; Osbnrn : Lewe9, &c. there being 15 volumes in all. EDUCATION. Of Educational works there are 14 vol umes, including Education of American Girls; History of Culture ; Literary Criti cism ; Culture Demanded by Modern Life; on in the World, &c. ELOCUTION. In this department are Dialogues from Dickens ; Humorous Readings ; Speaker's Garland, &c. 12 volumes in all. ESSAYS AND LECTURES. Of these there are 116 volumes, including such authors as Giles, Lord Lytton, Haw ETIQUETTE. B-ar Book of Decorum, Habits of Good Society, Sensible Etiquette, and Culture, Beauty &c. are the works in this class. FICTION. course partment in the Library, comprising about 400 volumes, including most of the leading authors, both American and for eign, such as Dickens. Walter Scott, Thackeray; Marry att, Bulwer, Richard son. Goldsmith, Georce Elliott, Cooper, Hawthorne, Wilkie Collins, Chas. Reai'.e, Aidricb, Geo. McDonald, Howells, Hol land, and many others "too numerous to mention. HISTORY. very full, containing over two hundred volumes and embraemff all the standard, writers, such as ilallam, Macaulay, Hume, D'An- bicne. Gibbon, Mot'ev, Hobertson, Ir ving, Carlisle, Larmartine, Thiesr, Head ley, DeQuincey, Buckle, Abbott, Squier, L wsing, Howe," Strickland and numerous others. JUVENILE. This popular department with the young folks, contains about 175 volumes, by such authors as Aldnch, Hans Andersen, A! cott. Hawthorne, Sophie May, Oliver Op tic. Kdlogg, Jean Ingelow, Mayne Reirt, Jules Verne, Defoe, Grimm, Swift.Hughep, Dodge, Sc. 4c. POETRY. The selections in this department com prise 32 volumes, and include the stan- uara rvniisu uiu viuciiciku pm-is, wnu English translations of Dante and fcchuler. POPULAR SCIENCE. This department contains over 40 vol umes, and includes the leading works of Darwin, Huxley, Tyndall, Proctor, Bain, Herbert Speucer, Argyle, DeVere, and other well-known scientific writers. TRAVELS. In this department the Library is un usually rich, containing about 150 volumes, by nearly all the most celebrated trav elers of modern times, including Hayes, Cameron, C'ummings, Bayard Taylor, Stanley, Howells, Burt, Parkman, lhor ean. Murrav. Nordoff, Kinelake, Long, Warner, Dana. Johnstone, PfeiSer, Agas sis, Urtua aad ojsny oraors. Besides the above departments there are the following, which for want of space, we are obliged to group together: Literature, 21 volumes ; Logic, Meta physics, &c, 2 volumes; Medicine, 13 vol umes ; Mental and Moral Science, 6 vol umes ; Mythology, 6 volumes ; Natural History, 6 volumes, Philology, 6 volumes ; Physics, 6 volumes ; Political Economy, 9 volumes; Collected Works of Goldsmith, Hugh Miller, Pope and Schiller, 26 vol umes; Theology, 25 volumes; Geoloey and Physical Geography, 5 volumes ; Miscel laneous, 13 volumes ; Bound Periodicals, 22 volumes. The Library Board have displayed ex cellent taste in the selection of books, and we doubt whether a better selection conld have been made with the limited means at their command. The names of the members of the Board are as follows : W. J. McSurcly, President; II. S. Dog. get, Secretary ; H. M. Huggins, Treasurer; C. S. Bell, F. W. Armstrong, Josiah Stev- enRon. We must not omit to mention that about 130 volumes, formerly belonging to the Ladies' Circulating Library.and which were donated by them, are included in the Pub lic Library. Council held special meetings last Thurs day and Friday evenings, to pass an ordi nance to borrow $1,000 to finish several of the newly opened streets about town. The ordinance received the first and second readings, and was finally passed at their meeting Monday night. Captain Moon, of the Denver Light Guards, of Wilmington, was in town to-day (Tuesday) to get Stevenson & Young's bid on dress uniforms for his company, similar to those of the Noble Light Guard, but with light blue trimmings instead of white. We can say for the benefit of the Denver Guards, that they will get no better fits anywhere in the State than from Steven son & Young. Personal. Mr. James Foraker, of Cincinnati, form erly of this place, spent la-it Sunday in town. He would hardly believe he was in Hillsboro when he saw the new build ing?, erected during his absence. Messrs. Sam. Spencer and Will Meyers, of Leesburg, spent Sunday in this place. Rev. Williamson, of Cambridge, who preached at the Presbyterian church last Sunday morning, was the guest of his son-in-law. Col. T. A. Walker. Mrs. Nancy Renick, of Circleville, O., is the guest of her sister-in-law, Mrs. J. W. Patterson, on Ea9t Main street. Ex-Lieut. Gov. Hart and family, of Cleveland, arrived at this place last Satur day night. Mr. Ellis Pence, of Sardinia, spent last Sunday in town. Mr. Joseph West, of the firm of West & Pence, Sardinia, was in town last week. We are pleased to learn that the firm is do ing a fine business. Miss Alice Boardman returned Monday from a six weeks visit to friends at Co lumbus and Cleveland. His Honor Mayor Beeson spent a couple of days in Cincinnati last week. Mrs. E. J. Blount, of Columbus, is spend ing a few. days with her mother, Mrs. Tucker, on West Walnut street. Mrs. Asa VanWormer, of Winton Place, Cincinnati, is visiting at the residence of her niece and nephew, Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Johnson, on East Walnut street. The DeBruin and Meek families attend ed the Meek-Law wedding at Loveland last week. " ' , Rev. W. J. McSurely and Deacon John Matthews were absent from town last week, at Ripley, attending Synod. . L Mr. F. J. Picard, Master of the Masonic Lodge of this place, was at Dayton last week, attending the Grand Lodge of the State. ' Rev. W. T. Bowen, of this place, was in attendance at the Episcopal Church Con gress in Cincinnati last week. Highland County Board of Examiners. (Examination Questions, Oct. 19, 1878.) GRAMMAR. 1. When should we use the passive voice of the verb T 2. Define the tense-form of verbs. 3. Parse "vou" and "opinion" in "I ask you your opinion. 4. Construct sentences, in wnicn a pnrase is used as principal, adverbial, adjective and objective elements. 5. hat is meant by parts of speech? 6. Define abstract and collective nouns. 7. Give examples of the methods of com paring adjectives. . uenne aeiecuve verus aim give eiain- Ptes- t. Analvie tne ioiiowing sentence, ana parse the underscored words : lacmmpie nowcrs nuu sircrt. Are mrial and b'-nevoleut, aud be H'Ai knldeth nnrerx in their langrjaze trr, Shall fiud. like Aim who Eden's tardea creased. His Maker tnere, to teaca his lisCninq heart." GEOGRAPHY. 1. What is the shape of the Earth's orbit, hat is its length, and what is the sun's po aition with reference to it; 2. WThen it is noon at Bangor, Maine, what time is it at Charleston, S. C. ? 3. Name the largest five cities in the world, and give the location and popula tion of each. 4. Locate Cyprus, the Crimea, plateau of Iran. Bombav. htatta, and lankton. 5. Name the principal volcanic regions of the Larth, and name noted volcanoes. 6. What are and where are, Lausanne, Lipari, Weser, Geral, Tulare, and Sahara ? 7. Name the classes of Lakes, and tell which class is usually salt, and why? 8. Name the countries of Europe border ing on the Mediterranean Sea. and give the capital ot eacli. 9. Tell the causes of the tides, and tell where the tides run highest. 10. Explain the origin, direction and lim its of the Trade winds. ORTHOGRAPHY. 1 Nucleus, 2 Panegyric, 3 Thralldom, 4 Palisades, 5 Parliament, o r.rroneoiis, i Driveling, 8 Gravelly, 9 Niggardly, 10 Pellucid. ARITHMETIC. l."Find the value of (8.3 plus 5.4) mul tiplied bv 8J, divided bv Ans. 15. 7527. Divide the cube root of 41ti73G4S.5)3 by 8110-27 Ans- 9 t-i w- 3. New York is 74 3' west longitude, and Paris is 2 20s cist. How much earl ier did the sun rise this morning in Paris than in New York ? Ans. 5 hrs. 5 min. 32 sec. 4. Two hectolitres of molasses was bought at 18 i cts. per litre, and sold at 90 cts. per gallon. hat was gained : Ans. -yiu.05. 5. What number is that to which, if j of 25 per cent, of 1-5 of 480 be added, the sum will equal 25 per cent, of 8-9 of 50 per cent., of 324 ? Ans. 27. 6. Mr. A. gets 30 per cent, discount from the list price of the goods. Mr. B. gets 30 per cent, discount and also 5 per cent, off tor cash. Both sell at the list price. What was each one's gain per cent.? Ans. A, 42 6-7, B, 50 50-1 63. 1. A man sold goods at 20 per cent. gain. If he had bought them for $ dO less his gain would have been 25 per cent. What did the goods cost? Ans. $1500. 8. Which is more profitable, and by Aw much, a 100 6 per cent, bond , costing ii'0, interest in currency, or a $100 5 per cent, bond, at $95, interest in gold at 6 per cent premium? Ans. 6 per cent, bond by fl.04. 9. When should interest begin on this ac count ? 1?TT. ITT. April 10, To Mdr.e $! April II, RyCash .- 3.1, " 4iio May 1. ' " oo Mar IS," " VO JuueT, " " 4' Jane 24, " " Bf Anf. Jnne o, 1ST7. 10. A spendthrift lends his money at per cent. After it had been loaned 2 yrs. he took np of the amount, and allowed the balance to remain at interest 7 months. At the end of that time he took np of the amount, and left his capital, thus dimin ished, to stand on interest 13 months; then he demanded his remaining fortune. He had drawn $6291.961 ot interest money in 44 months. What wa? his fortune at fjrt? JuiS. $51 UW. Home Correspondence. Belfast. We are having a good deal of chills and fever. It reminds me of early times in this country, some 50 years ago. when chills and fever were the order of the day. I have four marriages to report, all in Adams county except Dr. Anderson Camp bell, of Kansas. On the 26th nit. Man damus Q. Turner to Miss Maria Floura ; on the same day Spencer Cornelius to Miss Ella Haigb; and Zacharich Guthrie to Angeline McGuire ; and on the 5th inat. Dr. Anderson Campbell to Miss Eliza Mc Intire. The last couple intend soon to start for Kansas. Mav happiness be their lot I Mrs. Lucia Haigh, widow of the late John Haigh, after about a year's absence in Illi nois, has returned to the old homestead, but only to stay a short time and then re turn to Illinois. Sm alley Davis, of Illinois, is here, visit ing relatives and friends. The Dunkards' Yearly Meeting was held near here on the 5th and 6th. They had a pleasant time, a good meeting and ex cellent and able preaching by Bro. Hixcn. Dr. Alexander Puckett, Cancer Doctor, has moved from our township to Hillsboro. Katy Griffith has got home from the insane asylum, a good deal better, though not quite restored in mind. There was a big surprise at the house of Thomas Gall on the 14th inst. They had only 106 persons for dinner that day. The surprisers also eave Mr. Gall a new suit of clothes and his wife a new dress, betides other presents to his children. Old "Mother Palmer," her daughter and son-in-law, were poisoned about a week ago. Their coffee that was left at breakfast was warmed up for dinner. After dinner the three were taken very sick. The old lady having drank the most coffee, was the worst. Dr. Hook was sent for, and they are all well again. He told me there wa? about as much "Jamestown weed" reed in the coffee pot as there was coffee. No ar rests so far. Several of the above items belong to Adams county, there being a strip of coun try in said county adjoining our town ship, the people of which do nearly all their trading in Highland, and are on inti mate social terms with their neighbors in this countv. FLORA. Oct. 17, 1878. Marshall Tp. "The melancholy days havecocie." Far mers busy cutting corn, feeding hogs, picking apples, making cider and such like. Hogs dirt cheap and no buyers. . Sunday evening, Oct. 6th, Miss Lucinda Blount had the misfortune to fall out of an Express wagon, result a broken arm, which is doing very well under the treat ment of Dr. Biair. Mr. Joseph Horn, a former resident of this county, while visiting relatives in the neighborhood of Marshall, Hillsboro &c. received a dispatch from his family, call ing him home immediately, his son, who had been sick for some time before he left home, having suddenly taken a relapse. Mr. 11. took the train at Hillsboro, Friday morning, for his home, near Logansport, Ind. He arrived home on Saturday morning, but alas! too late to see his son alive. He died Friday evening. Mr. Horn's friends sympathize, with birn in bis sore trouble. He has lost his wife, a son aged 21 and a daughter aged 24, all within a little over a year. The Infair given at the house of Wm. Keys, in honor of Mr. Frank Keys and Dr. Lawson, who married the Misses McBride of the "Model Town," was a very enjoy able occasion. 36 persons surrounded the festal board, which was loaded with the good things of this life. LOCHINVAR. ' FROX ANOTHER CORRESPONDENT. J Rev. Mr. Williamson, a former pastor of the Presbyterian church, of this place, will hold communion services at the church in Marshall, on Sunday, Oct. 27th, at 10J o'clock A. M. On Sunday, 13th inst., two of the pnlpits in Marshall the M. E. church and Chris tian Union church were supplied, by ministers from the Southern Ohio Confer ence, which was then in session at New Boston. Rev. Ualbreath preacned in the Presbvterian church at the same hour. The schools id this tp. are all taught bv resident teachers this term, at from $153 to $40 per month, average being about $36 per month. 1 he supply oi laii ana winter ippiw is abundant. The wheat crop has been put 111 in good order and is doing well. The Temperance ball is still rolling. .Mr. Marks is expected to peak here again on Sundav, the 27th inst. The matrimonal market us brisk. Isaac H. Caplinger and Misa Laura Rice, Mr. Humphries and Miss Mollie Rice, and Aaron Kesler and Miss Dunlap, are among the recent marriage in our com munity more to follow. Rev". D. A. McColm has moved into the parsonage in Marshall, and has entered upon his pastoral work in good earnest. Judize N. N. Delaplane, who has been con lined to his room ior some aayg, is con valescent. Health eenerallv eood. Wheat all threshed ; yield from one half to two thirds of a crop. Major Buck is making things lively at Newell's Mills. Oct. 18, 1878. QC1 VIVE. Sicily. Since my last, we have been called to .rn.natlii7o with two families in their be reavement. On the 12th oi September, the youngest child ot -ir. anu aim. .uuiun inrin littlp hov five vears old. died of diphtheria, and on the 2?d a daughter of Mr. and airs. imam crown, wm bi years old, of the same disease. Very few children of the neighborhood have escaped the disease, and quite a nnmber of older persons have had it. The sick list has been larger than usual this summer and fall, and the number of deaths in this vicinity is probably unpre cedented. As the frost is holding off so well, we may reasonably expect good solid corn. Not so much corn is being cut as usual, owing to the full supply of hay. Wheat sowing has been rather backward for various causes, considering we have had such beautiful weather for work. A good many were afraid to sow early lest the tty should damage it, as it did last f..il .nH aim united until their corn was cut, so that some are still sowing. The fly has done no damage yet, and the early sown wheat is looking well. Mr. M. F. Hawk expects to move to Straiehtont, during the coming week, and Mr. William Brown will move into the house now occupied by Mr. H. Mr. T. M. Shockey has bought the resi dence and store formerly belonging to Mr. Wm. Brown.and will open np a large stock of goods, which he claims he will sell cheap for cash. Sept. 29th, Rev. John Fall, of the Wes leyan Methodist church, began meetings at cur school-house, which were continued several days and evenings with, we hope, good success. Mr. Joseph S. Spires recently cut his foot pretty badly, while deadening timber. He is now getting better. School has been closed for over a week, on account of sickness. Barrel heading is being sold at $18 per M. by the farmers around SICILY. New Market. Health not very good. Dr. Whistler is kept constantlv on the go. Mr. A. E. Earhart, who has been read ing medicine in this place, has gone to Columbus to attend the fall and winter sessions of the Medical College there. Vr. James McUee, of Oscar, Indiana, has lieen visiting relatives in this community-. iit t. Mr. Keys, the nen Methodist preach er. .elivered Lis first sermon here on the 30th of September. V-'e are going to have another Hotel. Jno. Stewart is to he the proprietor, T'.e prospect cf tha Narrow Gie still "pok-i aloomv. and we think it would be poii'vto tske the advice of yonr Whiteosk corr spondent, and start a line of boat from New Market to Mourvtown. RESURGAM. RESURGAM. District No. 6, Hamer Tp. Vry cool weather at present, and fire are in demand. Although we are sot all qui! e prepared for winter, we wiil bav to tak.- it as it conies. A great many pota toe? are still in the ground. The yield in this section is very good. K' a!:h inproving. y r. Fmanuel Roush, of this place, was married to Miss Mary Puckett, on the eve nine of the 13th. We wish for them much hap -iness in their new career. ' XiiH latest, greatest event that has hap pen! d in our neighborhood vat (forgive us, Mr. Editor) a surprise dinner given to Mr. Solomon Holden on the 15th. About 250 persons came in upon him unawares, but it seemed to greatly please "Uncle Solu son." He was 60 years old. A few of onr citizens have organized a night school at this place, and we think it won d be a great benefit for these that wish to te in. Let us all try to enconrage it, and make it interesting and sucres.-ful. ' JEMIMA. Dodsonville. Republicans are elated. O ir schools are all in progress. 1 Tlie M. E. church is beiug nicely re pair ted. - Tiie Grange store is cpen now, everyday exc pt Sunday, instead of on mail days only , as formerly. M . Louie Eagiehoff is doing a thriviag bufi less in shoe-making. O tr friend and co-laborer has committ ed n atrimony, taking for his "better half," Mis Clara .baker. T.ie party from here, that "took in" The Car.', Isst week, report a pleasant trip. It !.aa been very sickly here thi fill, and -scarcely a family has been exempt from sick icss. ' T .ere is a reported case of yellow fever at S". Martins, some miles west of Dodson vilic. Ii is ear painful duty to record the sud den leath of Mrs. Lucinda Ellis, wife of Mr. George Ellis. She had not been seri-oui-1 -' ill np to the lhh inst On that day, abci t 4 o'clock P. M. she was attacked with a fit of vomiting, and died in a few min ttes. She was an estimable woman, and as followed to the grave by the long est t.rocession of friends and neighbors we ever saw. LkjDSON. Dodsonville. Oct . 17, 1878. Vanilla. S eele A Price annually consnme, in the mar ufactnre of Dr. Price's Extract of Ya nillr. more of the finest quality of Mexican Van 11a than any other makers of extracts, and it is by the use of the finest quality that Or. Price's Extract of Vanilla obtaina its r .ra excellence. Hillsboro Prices Current. Corr. cted Weekly bj gcoTT A Roads, Wholesale ud Betai Grocers and Produce Dealers. . Fo: the Week endisii Tcesoat, Oct. 22, 1378. BUI INO PRICES fOH COfSTRY PRODUCE. De; i'.tb are payirji? the tuilowjK prices tor the rarir-ts articles named : W.-icat, Ued, bashel, U;, Otv Tii loiiiy Sted, bushel FliaBeed... - tU Jr, cwt Co; a Meal, bashel Pt ..itoes. iiw , Si. --c; Potatoes, bush W -lie Bear.a, bushel Di -d Apptea, ft ' " PtaiUes . Gr.onAppiee Ft .;:t-r, ft Bi iter, -., doxen B--cuHame, lb.. , 7ia SO Sua 35 a i 1 15 1 30 a 1 uw I 10a 2 2-" a ' SSa 40 M , 1 5t-a jQ is 12 12 S I a a - ta ' Siuee " fchoulders r.r.-ii 'a H. .-. ton " 00 S-. tiani Molasaes, gal 30 W od, cord i f ja oe Tl .ow, Hj l Y 4,1, fleece, lb tub-waahed ami picked a 33 nnwastied Ta SO LI chickene. doz 1 loa I t4 Pv lltrv, Drceard Dt jwed Chickens cox.. - - Li.eTurkeys per IT H..-nrr. ft ii- 15a 1. L1VK STOCK Be.-ves, cwt, gross - 1 0O shipping SSa 4 eo S'a -p per cwt 3 tw W lit cwt gross S SSa 3 00 Sf ckiiuga " 3 Oua S So RET AIL PRICES OF GROCERIES A PRODUCE ti series and other articles retail from stores a the :.ilowiii prices: Su r, N. o. tt ' Refined, Cruaied A Powdere. Sa 9 IS C( See, luu Java TV, Imperial, Y. U. and G. P.... ' Black Japan Cs'iillra, commo: Star Ct ja. f acturv 17a W . 3"a 3R .. b.- 1 25 . sua 1 Do a 1 a W a sa .H;-,a 15 F! 'ur. chaI family brands, cw: .. .. m bbl I I SO a s 40 B: -Fi ciwheat Flour, cwt t Mackerel, No. J, fcbbl . a 4 tf s S .1 lo I ) . a 4 25 a 1 (xi . so . 4 wa 7 a SO . a au . a J 4 . a I a - 14 1, k ! u White, bbl.. K M -iaaeea, N. O rHHvhum . lden Syruu rd Oil . . .... niinv, ft..-. Kanawha and Ohio, bbl. m?, City euarcned..--. er Stiid, la . noihy Seee bu. iom, single..... .... 1 50 J"S 3" fa in Sa 10 jt, re .rch. n... Cincinnati Wholesale Prices. Fi r the week ending Monday, October 21. 1S7I.' C jetully corrected from Tuesday's City Dailies. v. i.i Whiri. bu . a 90 V heat, A to ber V h' at, Red, bu C rn 1.1 ,H W .rifv fH . . a M . 84 a 3.1 a 3 Ha 1 1 S a 1 10 II iy, baled. Ion - ' an C vreer Seed, lb T mothy Seed - 1 1.1 a 1 4 F ,i .i 3 t ! a 1 15 F "iir, wiperflne, bbl S 71 a I ii V iur, taniilv -i ' a S 3 1 liter, prime roll. Si I: a SA I -,d. z 1 C -iw.fartorT.lt -.. a 94 nite Ut-an, bu - - 1 40 a 1 W rher. lb col, Ohio and Iud. ncece-mshed. 30 a 3." i'l iep, jrreen, bbl 75 a I 60 p!es, dried, lb v V I .-schee, dried .'-.- - 3 a 3 V T I'lcvr, rendered 6"a ; tM Pork, bbl IX) a S ii J :rd, lb "a 7 I :tmi. f-ninr-curi-d fa 11 S Kaunwha and Ohio River, bbl.. 9" 1 SB S -ar N. ., 0) - 7',a S'n' S igfir. Kenned 'i '' olaesee. N. O.. gal 30 a - 4 s . nips. Refined 35 a .5 -S ;n;hura j ea, Y. U-, Imp. and P.... 1 Ooloi'sr ( .nice, K:o '.i liere!. No. I. boi V.'hite Heh. half-barrel f rflmim, doz I tirtou, C'imlillin lo fair, V... 'I -hacco, cwt - I ice, lb r f:;p, coniniou. It . ir.p, German - : 'ar-h, lb - 'imtoep, !M ...... il, t'oai. Refined, jral ( .il. Lard, pal iU Liweed i hVkenf, live, d li ickens, dretsed, lb. ........ . .irkeys dressed, lb Main) 3" a 1 oo Hs,a ) ...14 5" ai3 '-0 J so a 4 V) I 5" a S 7S :.a 1"- 1 5" ai8 -- . T a 8 4 a V m- -la T 1 15 a I SB lo a U vi a so 64 a M 1 50 a J 75 -'niaky, iral 1 tl 10 1 i .ml, delivered. H.V. Imti g'ny a coal, delivered, Ohio Kivcr LITS STOCK. i .csr", et.. groM - t 40 a S 15 -t.Vc!, cwt.. gross I 50 a 4 A : !;eep and Lambs, cwt., groe 1 23 a 4 50 u Eminent Chemists and Phyeloiavia certify tbat thesa srooda ar free from adulteration, richer, more effective, produce better results than any others, and that they use i hem in their own families. LPBICE'S STEELE & PRICE'S LUPULIN YEAST CEMS. Th Bt Dry Ho-p l rul tit IA World, STEELE & PEICE, Uanfrs., Chicago, St Lotf 1 & Cisciiati. mm n CTSV ii UNIQUE PERFUMES are tl Genu of 11 Odor. TOOTHENE. An agreeable, heai'hful Liquid Dentifrice. LEMON SUCAR. A substitute ft-" Lemons. EXTRACT JAMAICA CINCER. . ?o the pure root.