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Por IstLioxi o,1d1o Olotliing, &o
to 7, C3rOOI?C"IES. c? BON, Mercliant Tailors, So-urtl3. Ei(grl3. Street. 1Q37 The IEWS for 188 2,000 Subscribers Wanted. EITBIOHDIMY LWtElIENTS OFFERED! A Valuable Premium Sp ecia! Reduction WHO OBTAIN There are over 3000 Republican voters in Highland County, and out of that number the News ought to have not less than 20CO Subscribers for IS8I. In order to obtain them, if possible, we have determined to offer the 'following UNPARALLELED INDUCEMENTS: FIRST To every Subscriber, old or new, who pays for the paper 'in advance for the year 18S1, we will present a copy of the " HOME GUIDE," a valuable book of 160 pages, bound in cloth a full des cription of which appears in another column. Delivered in Hills boro, Ot sent by mail free. SECOND To every present Subscriber who renews his own subscription for 1SS1, and obtains a new Subs.rikr for oncyeir, we will furish the Two Copies One Year for S2.50 in Advance, or at the rate of only $1.25 for each copy. There is scarcely a Subscriber on our books who can not get us one new one, by showing the paper to his neighbors and friends who are not taking it. Or. any of our Subscribers wishing to send the paper to a friend in the West for a year, can do so under this offer, and save 50 cents on the two copies. But as many are so situat ed that thoy can not grt a new subscriber, or perhaps are not in clined to mike the effjrt, we make still another offer, as follows : THIRD To any present Subscriber who renews his subscription for tw years (18S1 and iS8j), we will send The MEWS for Two Years for S2.50 in Advance,' or only SI. 25 for each Copy. remember thvt every Subscriber for i83i. old or new, in ad.lition to the above-named reductions, receives a copy of our preraiun book, " The Home Gni-ie," free. The veiriSSi will b; one ot special interest in puicit amu. .,tv ( Republican wn rho aided in electing Gen. deep interest in knowing what is to be the policy ot ms aoministra ion, and will want a good newspaper to keep him p .sted. The News will as heSrI, beattaunch aUcrte and defender of R,pub!.cin pnnc.p'e,. Besides mi'mtiininj it; establish;! r.-putitua 1? A First Class Home Paper, It will devote a part of its space t J General News, Political Intelligence, Utemy? iffiuiSl and Family Reading, not fretting the Young Folk's Corner," for the spec:al benefit of younger readers. The Temperance Cause Will continue to find an outspoken and earnest support in oar c urn 1 and we shall do all in our power to aid in securing the passage of A Local Option Anti-Liquor Law At the coming session of the State Legislature. The Excellent ".Talks About Farm n" Which have formed so interesting and valuable a feature of the News to farmers during the past will be continued during iSSi, and A Ru!ar Farm and Household Dapartment it- M u r. pwrv w?ek unier Mrlrrprf t.i. aided by other practical farmers and housekeepers the county, who are corcnuy mvucu iu cumnuun. v SUCSCRIPTION TERMS. Strictly in advance--Postaee Free. One copy, 1 year, $1 5 One copy, 4 months 5 cts. 8 months, 1 3 4 6 " 75 SST No Piper . en ' by Mail longer lha t She time p.iid or. , 3 No Subscriber for less th&n one yur will be entitled to our Premi um Book. Subsribers who have already paid for 18S1 are entitled to a Prem ium Book, and those who have paid for a part of the year. cn also obt tin a book by paying in advance for the remainder of the year. 1ST Hillsboro Town and Post Office subscribers must pay up all arrear ages and for 1881 in advance, to be entitled to a Premium Book. We ask every Republican in to circulate 2,000 copies 01 me iNtws, year No other means will prove so elective in maintaining anu mcrcing our Republican majority in the county, as the wide and general circulation of good Republican papers. Dnnng the recent campaign wa circu.aceu nearly 1,600 copies of the News every week, and, no doubt, they aided largely in carrying the county for Garfield and Arthur. Let every Repub lics who is not now on our list, give us his name and his influence to ex tend our circulation daring the coming yeir, and the good result of such action will be seen and felt in the election next fall, in the shape of an in creased Republican majority. HS3"ML Postmasters are authorized agents to receive and forward snbscriptions to the News at our regular rates. JtS Send in your names and money. Address J. L. BOARDMAN, Hilliborn, December q, 18S0. Publisher News. Hillsboro. O. 1881 1! to Every Subscriber, to Old Subscribers NEW OXES. . . . , .,, Garfie d to the rresiaeacy, win leei a the supervision of the writer ot the of old Highland to aid us in our effort ui uai iduu uu.lU6 v.lu.U5 LOCAL NOTICES. $3000 WOrlh of Goods To be closed oat by the first of January. For bargains, in all lines, call at once. AMEN &SOX, Sign Big Red Star, dec9w3 - The Best PhonrHiii $1 00 per doien until December 23d, after which the pr.ee will be advanced. Djn't forget the Dlace. FOULS GALLERY, West Main street, Hillsboro. duc2w4 . Brtog Your Quails. Babbits. and other game to CHAS. INGEB RAND'S Meat Shop, South High Street, where you can gat the highetit price ia Cabh. Also, Live Turkeys, Chickens, &c, wanted. nov2ow4 Oil Tbat UarucHM With Bunker Hill Uarne-ss Oil, and dress it with Jet SmP. You get both at MAD DOX & BEOS, old stand. South High st. bot25w3 For Sale- CJlrcnlar Saw Mill. One of Lane Bodley's Standard MiUs, 25-hone, in perfect order ; been used about one year. Will cut ten thousand feet per day. Now running, two miles west of Fe licity, O. novl8wt ALBEliT MOORE, Felicity, O. Utew Meat Shop, John Hufienberger and Caleb Tucker have opened a Dew Meat shop in Keece's building, West Main street, where they keep a daily supply of the best quality of Beef, Veal, Mutton, Pork and Sausage, at the lowest prices. JSone but young aim healthy stock butchered. Cash paid for good young cattle, sheep and hogs. Please give us a can. HiiUboro, Nov. IS, 1880. pl8w3 For Sal-Good 2ll-hand Breakfast Table, O'Hara Invalid's Chair, Tables, Stand,' Bedsteads, &c., cheap. Apply at this office. eP23tf To Lover of Fine Uorses. I will remain on the Hillsboro Fair Grounds during the ensuing summer and will keep a number of Fine Thoroughbred Stallions of well known trotting stock. a?Rtf Db. D. R. STRAIT. When Yon Come to Town. get your dinner at PARKER'S Restaurant, So. 9 High street, Opposite Court House. AtEcklej's MeRt .rlBrk?! Ton will find the best Beef, the best Pork, the b'est Jersey Sausage, the best Ken tucky Comed Beef, the bet Lard. 6T Ker.b$ng f?i, gofo, Bouua, ;r a I 1 1. T tU.v Vi 1. el bottom elites. novsatl ' muABonorcii. osno. THURSDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1880. Col. Elias Florence, one of the o'dest residents of Pickaway County, d'ed recently at his residence, on Darby Creek, in the 84th year of his age. He represented Pickaway Co. three times in the Legislature, being first elected in 1829, when he receiv ed every vote in his township, al though a decided Whig, while the township was Democratic. In 1843, he was elected to Congress, and served two years. In 1850, he was a member of the Constitutional Con vention. He was noted for his social disposition and fine conversational powers, and was beloved and re spected by all who knew him. a f [Correspondence of the News. LETTER FROM KANSAS. Crown Point, Kans., ) Nov. 22, 18S0. j Editor News We have just re ceived the News of Nov. 18, and such'a feast it is to us, to hear from all parts of our native county, and not the least is the general rejoicings over the grand Republican victory. But Highlanders are not alone in such rejoicings. We claim to live in the "champion State" (according to population), the champion Congress ional District, and have the champion Temperance Governor. I will send you our county paper, so you can see how we vote. I think "Argus " is a little hard on Eli, to lay all the -blame on him. Uncle Dan. is not very good at keeping secrets. I would like to hear how Joe's new pavement will do, I'm afraid he wilUiave to fix it "329" times. We have had a delightful fall. The prospect for a bountiful wheat harvest next year is good. I saw several Highland County I . ,. , . c , , ! boys in Sahna last Saturday ween ; the Swearingens, Baily and David, j j T f IT Vi 'n a rr a' and i om .MOSS ( 1 om nas Since gone . to New Mexico). Tliey look as if ' - ' l the Vcc 7Prr,vTK" acrrepH with i Kansas z-epnj rs igiccu w un i Ottawa. to will was sii The Republican majority in the Colorado Legislature is 35 on joint ballot. Pretty healthy for the Cen tennial State. OUR PREMIUM BOOK. The " Home Guide," the book we offer as a premium to every subscrib er of the News for i88i,is no cheap, clap-trap, patent-medicine almanac but a handsome book, bound in cloth, and filled with useful and tried recipes for Housekeepers, which can not be found elsewhere, having been carefully compiled from many and various sources, and arranged ex pressly for this work. It is only to be obtained in this county through the publisher of this paper, he hav ing the exclusive right for the county The book is well worth 50 cents, and could not be bought for less, if it could be had all from any bookstore Call and see a copy at our office subscribe for the News, and get book as a premium. OHIO STATE NEWS. James P. McGraw, of 'Wellsville, brakeman, was Hiuea wmie coupling cars. War. PoiiiRT, a prominent farmer of Jeffer son iounty, suiciued with arsenic YTm. Johnson is charged with stealing $3,000 rrom me summit uoal (Jompanv, of Akron. The Seventh Ohio Cavalry held a reunion at mpiey, last wecK. iiut a small number or mem' bers of the regiment were present. Young Slo, of Bellefontaine, reported elsewhere as having fatally cut his throat, later miormaiion says, will probably recover. W. P. Waeren, of Noble Countv. last week. had thirty-two sheep killed and as many more wounded. Dogs were at the bottom of it. Mrs. Ellen Abthey, the murderess of Mary Seneff, at New Philadelphia, on being brought into court, contrary to all expectation, pleaded nor guilty. Charles Buckley, of Mansfield, making cider, got his foot into the mill and ground it up m preuv Daa snape. luuiK 01 una now u must have nurt him when you drink cider. A bot at Sidney, coasting down a North Ohio1 8treet hill, ran into a young lady who was going up. Me knocked her up 111 the air, and in rail ing, cracked her skull, fatally injuring ner. A child of Samuel Llellyn, living north of v an ert, was burned to death by a kettle of soap pouring over him. In his struggles he swallowed tome of the boiling fluid, and death was almost instantaneous. Oscar Trafhaoen, at Canton, has been found guilty of throwing vitriol iu his wife's face, at Massiilon, last June. If possible under such circumstances, it can but be hoped that he will get the full benefit of the law. Such a crime richly deserves punishment. V.hh.1 two daughters of D. B. Shriver, Mayor of Manchester, were playing, one of them threw a pair of scissors at her sister, sticking them in her breast. She has been in convulsions from the effects ever since. There is no hope of her recovery. Wat. White, of Piqua, with a number of men were cutting a hole in the ice preparatory to dreeging for his son, who had been skating. Several hundred people who had collected on the shore to watch proceedings were thoroughly disgusted on neanug tne Dov nimseli inquire. halt out of breath: "Want me to help you cut ice, uaar While Orville Chamberlain, assisted by War ren Durgee aud a man by the name of Randall, were Bawing wood with a portable engine on his farm, in Freedom Township, Portage County, tne Doner exploded, tnrowing trag menU of iron in all directions. Chamberlain bad a part of the fleshy portion of one lee car ried away. Durgee Wks knocked senseless, be ing terribly injured, with little prospect of re covery. 'SorrnE Alles Wisely and William Mos trove, of Hancock Countv. permitted them selves to sign contracts to sell fruit trimmers for two men calling themselves C. N. Coles and N. J. Bliss, which signatures have turned up since in banks in the shape of promissory notes, each of them calling for over $200. That's right, gentlemen. If you will not take the trouble to read of these things, published every day, investigate for yourselves. Then you know all about it. Says a Bellaire correspondent: The people of Union street who happened to be near the railroad bridge, were mucn surprised by seeing a man falling from the clouds. It turned out to be a tramp from Illinois, stealing a ride to Baltimore. He jumped on the end of the plat- lurm on me rauxuau unuge, slipped ana ieil. His fearful leap measures nearly fifty feet. Dr. Woodbridge was called upon to look after the injured man. ihe unfortunate sufferer seemed to be a mass of pulp, although he may recover. Jorrs Callahan was hanged at Wooster on the Sd inst., for the murder of a fish-seller named Tormie, at the fair grounds, near Woos ter, lliursday, uotober I, lsi. Callahan, Jas. Sadler, Anthony McGowan, sen., Anthony Mo- Gowan, inn., Burke and Slulreadv, bix Irish men, had gone to the fair ground to whip a man Irom tnrevo. iney mistook a man named Martin for their man, and Tormie, Martin's brotber-ln-iaw, wno went to Martin s assistance. was turned upon and beaten to death. Callahan huistiing tne jou by repeatedly stabbing nun. Bnrke and Jlulready escaped; the two McGow ans pleaded manslaughter and are in the Peni tentiary, and Sadler, also convicted of man slaughter is also in the Penitentiary. Jakes Sloan, near Bellefontaine, married a Miss Detrick, six weeks ago. A brother of the young lady and the husband were at enmity. Returning from town a few days since, the husband learned that his wife was at the house of his brotner-m-law. Approaching the house, he saw hit wife through the window, and upon opening the door, was met by the irate brother-in-law with a revolver. Sloan re treated, went home and got a gun and re turned. As he again entered the house, be stumbled and fell, by which the gun was acci dentally discharged, the load "coincidently entering the brotner-in-low's leg. Sloan was arretted, pleaded not guilty, and was thrown in jail. Be asked the Sheriff for the loan of a razor, to shave with, which was given him, and he forthwith cut his throat so badly, it is said almost severing the windpipe that he can not recover. Sympathy is divided. Colcmbes is full of treacherous young men. First, it w as McMullen, who, having agreed to. Iliail iUIBB 1ttVIOBUU UU XIIKlliLSglVlXlg Ulgni, disappointed her by saving he could not eet off duty long enough for the ceremony to take place, xae young lady lortnwith took poison in an attempt at suicide, hut was restored by the prompt use of emetics. ThcncomeB George McMahon who was- to have married Miss Came Piatt on the night of the 30th ult. The hour set for the ceremony was 7 p. m.. and at that hour, all the guest present and the bride- expectant m waitmg, a note was received from Me.Ma hon begging to be excused. Miss Piatt was thrown into brain fever from the shock. She is a daughter of Calvin A. Piatt, President Columbus Gas Company, and a relation fo President Hayes. McMahon has been book keeper of the Ohio Furniture Company. He is Catholic aud Miss Piatt an Episcopalian. They were to have been married first by a priest and then according to the Episcopal ritual. Two hours after the first note was received, a note was received from McMahon saying he was willing to go on with the marriage. The lady and her parents respectfully declined bis pro er of kiude8S (?) and the young man left for Louisville. News of the Week. Keep It Holy. St Louis, it is stated, is going to rigidly en force the Sunday Laws. A Small Deficit. The Austrian Government is called upon to provide for a deficit of 34,000,000 florins in its revenues. Ilyed Steamers. Nine ocean steamers, it is stated, are now overdue at New York, and in all probability we shall hear of a wreck or two in a few days. A Silent Eruption. The eruption of Mauna Loa, in the Sandwich Islands, sends a stream of lava 100 to 200 yards wide a distance of thirty miles. Tba Electoral Collea-e- The Electoral Colleges of all the States in the Cnion, except one (Georgia) met on the first Wednesday of December, and cast their votes. BTo, BTot Mad. Frank Leslie's will has finally been admitted probate, Surrogate Calvin deciding that he was of sound mind when the instrument was drawn. Coming to America As fast as Socialists are driven from the Ger- man Empire, they come to America. Thirty : more who were thus driven away, are on their , way here. to eeds or an Insane Woman. At East Stoughton, Mass., Mrs. Littlefield poisoned her husband and son, and then shot herself dead. The son died, bnt the husband recover. Dyln With Her Husband. me- rancw llotchkisB, wile or a retired w Mven wu.w.irueaMia wuiiwrnuiuuiu dying, fell dead. Her husband died a few rutauto later. An Advertisement. uiuwio gmut uuaug usb srnvcu m bow Yorki rom Faril He meMnreg gU feet aml inches in height speaks English, French, m. -ii.: . ri, i I j t German, Spanish and the Chinese language. m t'waj rWftr ta fort mftjit, j to PiaiM Canal Scheme. l T T.MBer,s is verv enthusiastic and coiirn". dent of the success of the Panama Canal. contractor! for building the canal are nearly ready to commence operations. M. De Lesseps h&a inTited the London Titan correspondent to attend the opening ceremony in 1881. Tat Man mt Uod Lack. Friends of ei-President Grant, among whom are George W. Childs, A. J. Drexel, and Col. Thomas A. Scott, hare snbscribed fund of $100,000, which will shortly be presented to the ex-President as substantial testimonial of their regard and esteem for him. It's nice to be esteemed that way. Cottoa flperalatlon. The speculation in cotton it growing nearly as exciting in New York as stocks in Wall street. The sale since the 1st of September have si ready exceeded the total crop which is the largest ever known by over a million and a half bales. The transactions for last week aggregated 1,515,300, and the advance has been as great as 3 per cent in one day. gne J tut LofM ta eet Married. Mrs. Theresa Eeimerscheider, aged thirty two years, has been arrested in Brooklyn, N. Y., for gettting married too much. Her four teenth husband had her and her fifteenth hus band arrested. Her other husbands are scat tered all over the country. Her object in mar rying a man, it seems, was to steal his personal property. Tne Naral Bareao. The Chief of the Naval Bureau of Construc tion and Repairs reports 139 vessels of all kinds in the navy of the United States. He recom mends the building of two armored ships of 5,500 tons each, and three unarmed gunboats, and the finishing of five monitors and two crushing ships already begun. The estimated cost of the new vessels is $2,900,000. The rand Will Be Kataed. Later information respecting the ex-President fund indicates that it will yet prove a suc cess. Forbes, of Boston, has contributed $50, 000; Mackay, Gould and Vanderbilt, each $25, 000, and ten other contributors $5,000 each. That leaves but $75,000 yet to be raised, and it is stated that Don Cameron and his friends will contribute that amount. Arrested for Perjury. Robert H. BerdeU, President of the Erie Rail way Company, has been arrested on a warrant charging him with perjury, the indictment hav ing been found against him by a Grand Jury. The arrest arises out of a suit in the Supreme Court brought against Berdell by Eliza W. Parkhurst, for an accounting, and to compel the defendant to surrender an $30,000 bond. A NoTelty in Fabriea. The glass manufacturers of Pittsburg have begun the manufacture of all manner of fab rics, from glass, of the very finest texture, and the elasticity of the goods is said to be superior to silk. The most varied and delicate colors are woven, duplicating any pattern. The ma terial can be manufactured cheaper than woolen goods, and will wear longer. In New York, ta ble cloths and napkins made from glass are coming into general uso. lVatlonal Bank Taxation. tomptrolltr of tht Currency's Report. The Comptroller of the Currency, in his an nual report, in referring to the subject of State taxation of National Banks, says that the States have a right to impose whatever tax they choose upon the shares of banks organized under their own laws; but they have no right to impose a greater valuation on National Bank shares than on any other moneyed capital in hands of individuals, since thereby the tax be ximes heavier on bank shares than on moneyed apital, whereas the law, rightly construed, ays it shall be the same. It is respectfully mggested to Congress, whether it would not be idvisable, in order to avoid expense and annoy mce of long-continued litigation, to pass a law ixing the maximum amount of taxation vbich may be imposed upon the National 5ankB by State authorities. In presenting his .nnual tables, giving as far as can be ascer ained the amount of taxes imposed upon the anking capital of the country, the Comptroller epeata his previous recommendation for the epeal of the law imposing a tax upon capital ind deposits, and the two-cent stamp tax upon checks. The amount collected by the Commis ioner of Internal Revenue during the whole iscal year, with the eieeptiott ot $11, 96, 44, 3 shown to have been derived from tax on pirits, beer, and tobacco. The Comptroller ays in this connection: "Were the entire tax ipon banks and bankers of this country, in hiding the two-cent check tax upon matches id upon patent medicine removed, the amount f revenue received by the Government from he tax on spirits, beer, and tobacco would lone be sufficient to meet its expenses and re nee the public debt at the rate of hundreds of lillions annually." The principal reason here of ore urged against the repeal of these taxes ias been that the amount produced was neces lry for the support of the Government, and lis reason, it is stated, has ceased to exist, he amount of taxes paid by National Banks to le United States for the year ending July 1, ISO, was as follows: Ou capital, $379,424; on irculation, $3,153,6?5, and on deposits, $4, 58,710. The amount paid by banks other than atioual to the Commissioner of Internal Rev nue fur the fiscal year is shown to have been :i capital 811,435, on 'circulation $28,773, and n deposits $2,510,775. Public Debt Statement, The lollowing Is the public debt statement for tht month of November: Six per cent bonds.- J21S.521.RiO 4C9,651,0H .... 0,0 0,000 .... m,ni,v 913.WO .... 14,000 000 r lve per cents Four and a hall per cents , Four per cents Refunding c-rtiflemtta Navy pension fund Total coin bonds ....1,86 620,400 5 518,188 .... 344,741, 796 i,m,m 7,'61,Mr7 .. 42,t77,7(W Matured dtbt Leeal-tDderi Caruncates of dppoalt ...... f ractioDai currency. - Gold and silver certificates.... . Total without Interest....... fi04,907,7H Total d.ht . , Total interest ...... Cub in Treasury , 18 6' W2 310,926,788 Debt len eah in Treasury a'flrw'Mt Decrease durinc November Decrease slnot June 80, 1830 CUUKXT LIABILITIES. Interest due and unpaid Debt on which interact hAi eeejiaa t2,892.9W 0,018,ew interest thereon.. 449.87S Gold and tilvar certificates. 42,477,780 unnea pinwi noies oeia ior redemp tion of certificates of deooeii 8 S2S nod Cash balance available Dec 1, 1880. 150,73,667 Total. .210,92,76S AVATLAILB ASSETS. Cih In $210,926,763 ronus usuea 10 me racinc nauroaa Companies, interest payable la law ful money. DrinciiMl ouutendtnr fit ff2S.M2 TnforMt aruH anA lint ..I n.iri 1 AIX KB, Interest paid bj United States 47,689.861 Interest repaid by Companies by traot portatlon service 13,879,385 By cash payments, five per cent earn ings, KM 19 Bslsnte of Interest paid by United ouuos . M,UM,'JV6 The Interior Department. is Secretary Schurz has made bis annual report and a very exhaustive document it is. It re views his entire four years' services in that department Among other thingB, he says: 'During the present Administration, the agri- , cultural labor of the Indians has been more than doubled in quantity and value. The fig ures show that the oivilized and uncivilized tribes together cultivated last year 472,738 acros of land, or about acres to each manr woman and child, upon an estimate that the ! total Indian population of the country is 250,- 000." Secretary Schurz expresses a firm belief that the agricultural industry of the Indians would be greatly stimulated, and its product much increased, if assurance were given to them, that they will be secured in the possession of their lands. The desire and purpose of the department is to largely inorease the present small number of Industrial Boarding Schools for Indian youth, as day schools at agencies do not withdraw pupils from influences of home surroundings sufficiently to facilitate a change in their habits of daily life. Secretary Schurz remarks that experience has strength ened his conviction (which, as this is his last report, he now feels at greater liberty to ex press) that the management of Indian affais. should continue to be intrusted to the civil and not ie tha military V,rar,.ti nf 1, Hif cnt on t fc nM ba fu,y BhaJowed m former tnnual rcports- Eeeilie measures instituted by the department to Put stop to depredations on public timber lands, the Secretary reports they have been highly successful. During the past three years and upwards $240,000 has been turned into the Treasury as the result of keeping the depart- ruent's special agents in the field to detect and crnaecnta whnlesali. timher tro.a.. .,j jut cutting and transportation of timber from the public lands along our coasts, which had gto an enormous yearly aggregate, aim08t entirely arrested. The Secretary again urges upon the attention of ITnnpTPRH tnn orpflt. nflmrfthiltrv nf misMm. t.,.. ' o- - o . . provide for the proper preservation of onr forests by preventing the reckless waste which - uw auenus uie raiuug vi umoex in many partB 0 tV, eouutl7 without restraint of He will of the has with and walk he did wuco he Qod, f,wn HfelBOdlat JIlMlraary Wort The General Missionary lommittee, or tli Thfciethodist Episcopal Church, which has bec-n in session In new low lor suvi-im uays past., us made the following appropriations, pared with those of the present year: 1380. Foreign Missions $270,516 Missions in United States. 20.000 Scandinavian Missions.... 14,450 Gi raiau Missions 40, luu Chinese Missions..'. 13,516 American Indians 3,550 English speaking 171,500 Miscellaneous 73,000 Liquidation of, debt d3,037 as coni- M31. $209,171 lll.liOO 17,750 41,700 14,160 3,550 170. S5(, 78.000 112,150 Total.. $079,809 $788,084 A "Bewiehd" Mnnlerer. Sister Gertrude Verona, of St. John Baptist Home, New York, a charitable institution of the Protestant Episcopal Church, on East Seven teenth street, was shot and seriously wounded by Thomas Stanton, an insane man. She had been to visit a poor family, and was about en tering the home on hor return, when Stanton, who had been noticed hanging about the place, approached and fired at her several times. Sister Gertrude was wounded twice in the right thigh, once in he ankle aud once in the left hand. She fJ unconscious into the arms of the other sisters just as they opened the door, and but for their timely appearance Stanton would probably have killed her on the spot AdTiee to Ireland. A dispatch from Rome, says the Aurora, or gan of the Vatican, publishes an article favor able to the Irish Land League, in which it says: "In consequence of the insupportable state of the Irish peasantry, the people must snake on their oppression. The crimes committed Ireland are not attributed to the Land League, Radical reform is indispensable. Otherwise Ireland will be compelled to choose between anarchy and starvation." Abe Rothschild. In the trial of Abe Rothschild at Marshall Texas, Judge Booty, in delivering his opinion in the District Court, sustained the motion to squash the indictment This verdict virtually releases the prisoner, although he has been conveyed to Jefferson, where the murder was committed, where the Grand Jury is now session, and may be, another indictment will be found, and, may be, not Carreney ftlatcment. The following is the statement of United States currency outstanding at this date: Old demand notes $60, 780 Legal-tender notes (old issues) 346,681,016 One-year notes of 1863 46,085 Two-year notes of 18C3 12, 550 Two-year coupon notes of 1863 23,350 Compound interest notes 241,210 Fractional currency (all issues) 15,539,145 Total $362,604,136 Imports and Exports. The excess of exports of merchandise over imports for the twelve months ended October 31, 1880, $155,572,156; for the twelve months ended October 31, 1879, $269,251,132. Excess of imports of gold and silver coin and bullion for the twelve months ended October 31, 1880, $67,214,821; for the twelve months ended Oi tober 31, 1879, $43,763,343. The receipts of the Patent Office for the fiscal year, from fees of various kinds, aggregate $730,547, and the total expenses $538,926, showing a net ravenue the Government of $191,621. Completely Scooped. A Greenville, S. C, dispatch says a man named George Martin, a wealthy cotton planter, who was riding on horseback on the railroad near that place, was run into by a locomotive going fifty miles an hour. The horse was killed, bnt the man oould not be found until the train stopped at the next station, when he was discovered on the pilot of the engine, still sitting on his saddle, but stone dead. He was an old man, and corn whisky was detected on him, and a piece of a jug-handle was hanging around his neck by a string. A Hob's Vengeance. Dan Smith, a negro 22 years old, was lynched very unexpectedly at Pulaski, Tenn., the past week. Some six weeks ago Smith assaulted white orphan girl with intent to commit rape. was detected, arrested, and with some difficulty in escaping mob violence, was landed in jail at Nashville. He was quietly taken from Nash ville to Pulaski for trial, and without any ado, was sentenced to 21 years in the Penitentiary, No sooner we, sentence pronounced than mob rushed into the court-room, seized the prisoner, and dragging him pell-mell through the streets to Richland bridge, swung him off. The Sloonahinera Want a Law. A memorial has beeen introduced into the Georgia Legislature, asking that the Georgia Representatives in Congress use all possible in fluence to procure legislation which shall put the small whisky distilleries on the same foot ing as the small brandy distilleries. The res olutions declare that the present reveuue laws oppress poor men, and the manner of their execution entails great expense on the govern ment and hardship on the people of the moun tain parts of the State. The resolutions ex press the views which Alexander Stephens has frequently urged in Congress. 1 be Popular Tote. Figuring on the popular vote of 1S30 differs somewhat The Chicago Trilmne gives Gar- flsld a plurality of 3,401, thus: Garfield, 4.433, 415; Hancock, 4.433,014; Weaver, 3)5,729 Dow, 9,644; scattering, 1,793. Total, 9,192,595. The Chicago Timet, using the figures returned from thirty-four States, and estimating the rest, makes out a majority for Hancock of about 800. It would Le a singular circumstance if, in a poll of 9,000,000 votes, the result should be almost a tie between the two leading candi dates. The Chicago Tribune estimates 'the rote prohibited by force of intimidation at from 220,000 to 240,000. This Is Very Fnnnr. At about 8 o'clock in the evening two youn: ladies called at the residence of a Mr. Stewart on Washington avenue, East Saginaw, Mich. and desired to rest a few minutes. Permission waa granted and in twenty minutes one o them gave birth to a healthy child. Surprise No. S came quickly, for within an hour the other HTl had also given birth to a well-developed lor and Kate Nester. They were from Strath roy, Ont, and were utterly desitute. The Di Kv-lir rif ta twm. fliftm in rhaTcrn a-nA sent them to St Mary's Hospital. And now we are to understand that one is not even safe in taking a rest Beeeher Spunky. General Grant attended services at Beechcr's Church the other day, and almost instantly tho entire congregation was aware of his presence. TChAn ft,, m-o ,..,1,0,. r.nn,n l ll,a lit,T,a- Of r diction, the congregation manifested a dispo sition to linger, and so protracted did this dis position become that Mr. Eeecher remounted the pulpit aud msisted that the audience would please pass ont. He added: "A special servics can be held if you wuh to worship a man. This a house for the worship of God." At this General Grant rose and started down the aisle. The crowd of persons then gathered in front of the church, and all waited until he was driven away is his carriage. There was no other demonstration, Celsu ..rrt. General Francis A. Walker, Superintendent the Census, has submitted his regular an nual report to the Secretary of the Interior. says that although the work of taking the !nth C6nsuB u substantially completed, returns uvi.ig irCTju rcceiveu nuui nu uiu seven ui uia total number of 31,265 enumeration districts, it probably be two or three weeks before the office will be able to present complete statistics the population of the country, and he there considers it advisable to postpone to a future report all mention of the results of the enumeration, and also all discussion of the methods in use, as well as any suggestions which may require to be made of changes in census law with reference to future enumerations. is A Dumb Man Made to Speak. A curious case of shamming by a prisoner occurred in Washington. One Howard, in dicted for burglary, soon after imprisonment, feigned insanity and pretended to hang himself the bedclothes, but at a time when he would be promptly taken down. When cut down he pretended to be paralyzed in tho legs unable to walk. All efforts to induce him or talk wore useless, and for eight months was an enigma to the jail officials, as also a cause of trouble, a man being constantly in at tendance on him to get him on or off the conch. Finally the galvanic battery was applied to him, his muscles responded and he danced vigorously around the celL Shortly after tins experiment he was tried and convicted. He not speak a word during the trial, pretend ing to be affected with paralysis of tho tauguo, rendering him speechless. This, howevor, was found to be a pretense, for when the galvanic battery was applied to his nostrils, although ui uiy Migiire giiaras were noiding nim, broke away from them all, exclaiming, "My you don't intend to kill me. do vou." n l t . . i .... And now a physician says that long walks before breakfast briiraf On trys- au Startling Speculations on Death. Startling developments are being made in Berks and Montgomery Conntioo. Pa., ia the matter of crooks 1 c )--pr i-.it ive life 'Usuiance. It has been the cii.-tout 4 cgents of these life associations to iiulii -c reh-tives ami friends ot old, sick and even dit:g people to insure theii Uvea for heavy amounts, tli speculators fre quently paying the asscs-mt-nts on these poli cies and taking the lion'H share of the money when the assured die. One Caleb II. Bland, ot Pottsdani, has figured extensively in this busi ness. Dr. L. C. B. Forgey has p-;t'I bofh ah agent and medical examiner in other cases. E. D. Hunnawills, of Pottstown is dying of chron'c disease; yet he has been insured for $14,00C within six months past, 10,000 since Septem ber 20. He says tbat Forgey offered him $75 to let him take out a policy, and that Bland of fered him one fifth of the sum of several 5,OC0 policies, and to pay all fees and assessments, if he would allow them to be placed on him. He consented, but never nuderwent an examination. Mrs. Keinhart died at Amity, lately, of con sumption, only a few weeks after being insured for $7,000 in the Heading Mutual, Prudential Mutual and Home Mutual, of Lebanon. Dr. Forgey was agent in one case and medical ex aminer in the other two; Dr. B. Herrman, of Douglassville. signing the certificate as exam iner in the Prudential case, though he confesses he never saw the woman. The boldness ot these speculators is marvelous. A few months sgo a restaurateur was asked to buy a policy for one thousand dol lars on the life of a Re-ding man. Fifteen dol lars was the first price asked, though it came down until twelve dollars was named as a bot tom figure. The rcstanrant man, however, declined to purchase although he was informed that the assured was on his last legs. The speculator said, "I insured a man not many weeks ago, and he's dead already. 'Why, I have just deposited twenty-five hundred dollars in the bank off a risk. I don't want to praetic any more; there's more money in this. Go in with me, and I will pick out a couple of good men who won't live long. There's plenty in it" The same individual said to a journalist in Phil adelphia a few days ago: "I'm looking for a mm now I think will die in a few weeks, and when I find such a one I mean to take out a policy od his life. I will make ten thonspnd dollars if I make a cent, out of this busincs-i by next spring." Last Thursday morning Daniel Ehoades was buried at Boyei town. His life was insured for between 512,000 and 15,000. Someof therisks have been placed within six weeks of his de mise. He was eighty yeirs old and very feeble. Caieb Bland has lately put from $40,000 to $50,000 on Robert Bland, a worn-out drunkard, who died lately at Monocney, by making poli cies iu the p- ncs of vj ions people. Insur- es in favor of ceitaiu people to the extent of about 535,000 have been effected iccently on John Reday, a feeble nnu of eighty-two years, of Biidsloro. Food and Raiment. The profusenes3, variety and delicacy of the summer fruits and vegetables in this country are denied to all other civil ized lands. The day-laborer in this lat itude may sit down to a dinner, which is not only unknown to the same persons iu Europe, but which is enjoyed only by the wealthy there. A few centa will give him a quantity and variety of vegetable food beans, corn, peas, lettuce, cab bages, peaches, plums, melons, grapee and pears such as in Northern Europe at least, are grown under glass and ob- fcuiiable chief! v bv the wealthv or tne ex- travap-ant. The streets of our cities as well as the landscape of field and orchard, are decorated with their color; the mar kets blush with their ruddiness and bloom with their purple, their emerald and their gold. And the cheap preserving processes are carried on bo largely and economically that even in winter many oi tneso natural Douniies are wimm w means of scant purses in a measure that would positively astound even the thnltj and well-to-do people in Europe. It is in tliis respect that this is an es sentially iavored land and makes tht problem of living a comparatively eas one. Even if the tax-burdens of tn European nations were by the abolitioi of Heets, fortifications and standing ar mies, lifted from the shoulders of th- populace, the generosity of the America. s;id and air would still offer that hospi tulity in excess of others which makes a poor man's paradise. There is usual! a large, benevolent recklessness about it profusion that engenders carelessnet and even some waste m the domesti economy of the people. It often pro vides, as if it were well to cultivate th habit of lavishness such an excess abov. the actual wants that no inconsiderabl part of its perisable crops are wasted 1 the air or on the ground. However, tlii; is a so much better characteristic thai the opposite one, that no one ever find fault with it. The provision for the stomach and the clothing of the body, chiefly concern! men, and for these the mass of them la bor. Ihe easier they can procure thesi two essentials, the smaller is their dis content. Indeed, when these are pro cured with little difficulty, discontent u largely a sentimental grievance, and hart to arouse. What little envy and jealousy the poor feel toward the rich is cluelr concerned with the problem of food ant clothing. It is not so much that thi poor man wants the income of five, ten twenty or fifty thousand dollars whicl the exceptionally rich man may have, . it is his feeling that its possession set quite at rest the anxiety he feels dail about his prospects for food, clothinj and shelter. 1 or the man with an income of SoOO or Sl.OOO is obliged to spent nearlv all of it in providing for the sim pk-st wants of nature; whereas thes. pressing wants do not increase ru pro portion to the income. A man witl so, 000 income spends a much smallei fraction of it for the necessities of lift than does his poor neighbor; while tht demand for the necessaries of life upoi the income of $o0,000 13 hardly precepti ble. The anxiety about food on the pari of those with small incomes is out of nh proportion to that felt by the enormoush wealthy, because in the one case it re quires nearly all the income to satisfy tht dailv wants of tho body; in the other it requires only a minute fraction of it. Ihe war in liasuioland is bein kept ui pretty vigorously. A New Paying Occupation for Ladies and Gentlemen. Ihe nandsouie Nickel Plated New Horn, Lamp being introduced to the public till season, is the most meritorious article evei offered Agents to make money with. It h- aafer, and more convenient than the stu dent lamp, which has heretofore had tin reputation of being the Safest Lamp made. It has a clamp to firmly attach it to a Sewing Machine, i'iauo, Organ, Desk, eic Ihe fear of the ordinary lamp being acci dentally upset or tliro iii lrom the table, ia entirely relieved by this contrivance li can be adjusted 10 throw the light just where it is wanted to suit the ees, anu can be converted into a hanusonie wall lamp. It has the best araud burner, tilling indicator, a Convenient match box, ud us price is within reach of everyone. i has been luily tested and editorially en oratd by the "Western Christian Advo ale, American Christian lieview, Herald and Presbyter," "Journal auo Messenger," and "Christian Standard," tin.. cadnig religious papers oi Cincinnati, anu endorsed by the itiayor and 1'ostmastei 1 Cincinnati, the the Agent of the Ameri can Express Company and Presidents oi lusurauce Companies, as being the Safest, Most Convenient and Pest Lamp made. 'lhere are three reasons wliy Agents should seek such an article to canvass for first, lor its absolute safety and great invenicnce it is needed in every home second; its low price makes its sale immense third, it will be a credit to handle such an article. One Southern Agent writes, it Us faster than Gen. Lee's Portrait sold lit after the war; another writes, it beats the palmy days ot the Sewing Ma- hiue; its rapid sale, low price, and liberal terms surprise old Agents. Addie.-s Home itnip Co., Cincinnati, V., mentioning our per, and they will give yuU lull par- ctilars and exclusive territory to canvass the f A iihiwiiiiiii minimum mi m TH CINCINNATI Lift ASSOCIATION, U.N lilt. TKCa Ao tcauii-M' 11, AM. An--o-i--i!ieiits arc -rruiltil a-curtlli g to ui-c, with locreuMug rule Alir,To IViM'tl), Adururs J. 11. UKiV, Sec y ai.ti JlauugiT, rlVtAli'A'Ajsa JtUrtuit; Tt-rwjrti--, Uud uufttfi O any Remarkable Hand Robbery. A Dallas, Texas, dispatch soys an explosion aroused the city at early morn, when it became known that burglars had entered Adams 4 Leonard's banking house, aud, being assisted by a pal, who had secreted himseif iuside the vault tiie day before, had removed f 2,000 in silver, $1,2110 in postoffice fund, $2,500 in jewelry be longing to private parties, and possibly sixty thousand dollars. Besides, they attempted to blow np the safe by charging an anvil with dynamite and laying the sale down on it. The explosion turned the safe over three times, which rocked and wrecked the Luilding and roused the town. The safe contained 4300, 000, which is supposed to be intact. A Word to the Wise. Leesburg and Washington C. H. had bet ter hurry up their subscriptions if they re ally want the railroad. New Vienna and Sabina are after the prize, and they mean huainess. Let the solid men of old Fair field plank down a few $1000 and $ 500 subscriptions, as they are abundantly able to do, and do it quickly, if they want to head off their ambitious and enterprising Clinton county neighbors. Delays are dangerous. [Specially Reported for the News. GOD SUN AND A SHIELD. REV. JAMES KENDALL'S SERMON LAST SUNDAY MORNING. "For the Lord God is a son and shield; the Lord will givj grace and glory; no goad thiol? witl he withhold from them that walk uprightly." Psilm 84, verte 11. The beautiful weather last Sunday morning brought out an unusually large congregation at the M. E. church, which was considerably increased by the attend ance of members of the Presbyterian ehurch, where there were no services, ow ing to the absence of the pastor at Green- deld. Mr. Kendall began his sermon with a beautiful description of light as a symbol of life and intelligence, and drew a fine parallel between the sun, as the source of ail light and heat in the physical world, and God, as the source of all life, intelli ?ence, truth and good, in the moral world. Re said the sun wag the great center and regulator of our planetary system. It held Jupiter and Saturn, and Uranus, and all the mighty worlds that career through space, in their fixed orbits. It made day a id night, the seasons' changes, the rain and enow, the fearful tempest and the soft breeze that cools the brow; it painted the flower, and gave its luscious taste and odor to the fruit. Its life-giving beams pene trate everywhere, and it has been finely said by an English scientist, that the coal we burn is but crystalized sunbeams, stored away for the comfort of man through the ages of the earth. In like manner, God is everywhere in the moral and material miverse, giving light and life to all his ireatures, from the smallest in3eet to the flaming archangel that hows before his hrone. The great scientists of the present lay, Huxley and Tyndall, have been oblig ed to contcss that all use comes lrom pre- existent life; that there is no life in matter that God is its only source. But as the earth, in order to enjoy the light and heat of the sun, is obliged to turn on its axis, so as to present its whole sur face to hislih-givins beams, so man mus place himself in proper relations to God, to enjoy his blessings and favor, in all their 'ullnes and beneficence. As the earth has a double motion, both in its o vn axis and around the sun, so man ias a double relation to God. In his du-'.i-'-s to his family and to society, in bis re I ttions to his fellow-men, he revolves as ii vcre upon his own axis, but in his higher tn 1 broa'ler duties to God, he moves in a grander and wider. orbit. As the sun's iiglit and heat pervade all space, so God's lower is everywhere, and in all the affairs )f his creatures. God's spirit moves in everytbing even in the politics of the world he guides and directs and works cut disown wondrous'purposes. Passing to the next division of his text, Mr. Kendall spoke of the grace which God always gives to those who serve him and walk uprightly. "As thy day is, so shall thy strength be." He had no doubt that ihe happiest hours Daniel ever knew were those he spent in the den with the lions, for the angel of God was with him. And when the children of Israel passed through the fiery furnace unharmed, no doubt the flames fanned their cheeks as if they were looling zephyrs. oome nristians were disposed to com plain because they could not always feel happy and joyful; but they were selfish Christians, God gives his followers in this life only a foretaste of the glory reserved for them in Heaven, and they should be content to wait patiently for the full frui tion of the joys which are promised to the faithful. We should learn to accept our lot cheerfully, to welcome the darkness as well as the light, knowing that God will "with hold no good thing from them that walk uprightly." B it he knows best what is goo 1 for us, and he often sends poverty and afilictions upon his loved ones, because he sees they are needed in order to develop their Christian character, and fit them for eternal happiness in the world to come. In conclusion, Mr. Kendall exhorted his hearersto serve God and walk uprightly, d he would be indeed their sun and shield, and bring them at last to the enj-.y- uent of the unfading bliss of Heavtn. Workingmen! Look to vonr interests and pave doctor bills by using Dr. Bull's Uiugh Syrup. Appletons' Journal FOR 1881. The purpose of Appletons' Journal has I been to provide intelligent readers witb literature of a perniauent and sterlioi; character ou all topics which affect pnblie .vellare ami general culture : aud it is the nteution to adhere to this purpose in the future. Large space will continue to be given to Literary and Art 1 hemes, to Uiscnesions f Nicial Questions, to Critical and Spec ial ve Essays, to Paprrs, original and se lected, that in any way are likely to inter- Ht intelligent people, or which will reflect he intellectual activity of the age. One ot the recent features of the Jous- al has been the translation of brilliant i oveieiteH current in tne r reucn ana Ui-r- nan periodicals. The talent for writing rustic and niijhly huished stonex or short novels is very notable among French au thors, and the plan of presenting this su perior notion to American readers has been recognized as a unique and brilliant at- raction. .Noteworthy novelettes from ritish and home writers will also be in cluded. "The Editor's Table," which has always enjoyed no little reputation for its acute tid suggestive comments on current themes, will he continued as hitherto. Finally, it should be observed that the subscription price is cx-'eeJingly low : a agazine or a very superior character, in ample pages of which a large qnantity choice lituratnre is presented, at three dollars a year, affords a combination of cheapness and excellence deserving notice. Terms : $3 00 per anunni, in advance, postage prepaid ; singla numbers, 25 cts. club cf five will be sent one year for $12.00. The volumes begin January and July of each year. Subscriptions may begiu at time. Apri-EroN-,' Joursal and Tnz Porrttn Science Monthly together, for if" 00 r er annum, postals prepaid. Full price, $3. D. APPLETQJJ & CO., Pubhhkbs, 1, d, & 3 edso Stbszt, KtfvV Yctex' Will Hillsboro Prices Curreuu' Corrected Weekly by Scott Roads, Wholesale andKetailGrocarsand froaace ueaiers. For the Weekendinz Toksdat, Dec, 7, W BL'YINU PRICKS KOROOCN'TKYr-KOUL'CK Uealersare Davin2 tae-followinii orices tor tne various articles named : W Beat, Ked, bushel , 1 uu Com SSl ) Oats S3 Sd Timothy Seed, bushel 2 it 2 oj Flax Seed Son I oo Fluur, cwt 2 S; S 50 Com Meal, bushel 4 a 80 fotatues, J Sweet Potatoes, bush 65a 7ft White Beaus, bushel 1 V 1 7a Dried Apples, tt 'Ia 3 " Peaches a ft Green Apples 3a 40 Featners, lb -Ion 40 Butler !5a 1 K,'gs, dozen SOi t- Bacon lliins, It 9 " Sides a 8 " Shoulders a ft Lard a Hay, ton 1 Ooa 00 Sorghum Molasses, gsi 3n aft Wood, cord, Mia 3 00 Tallow, lb s 5 Wool, fleece, lb 35a 37 " tub-washed and picked a-a 4i anw&stied iS5a 517 Livechictceus. doz 1 ftoa 2 00 Poultry, Dressed Dressed Chickens doz 1 0a 2 00 Turkeys, lb 7a H Live Turkeys per lb . fta Hooey, ib.... 15a 17 UVK STUCK. Beeves, cwt, gross 2 5'ia 3 0" ,, shipping 3 Si'a 4 00 Sheep per cwt 3 50a 4 00 Hogs, cwt gross 3 9os 4 10 Stock Hogs " .3 Jia 4 00 RETAIL PRICES OF GROCERIES & PRODUCE Groceries and otht-rarucies retail irom stores the following prices: Sugar, N. o. lb 6a 9 " Refined, Crus led & Powdered, loa vi Coffee, Kio ISa 18 " Java Sea 3a Tea, Imperial, Y. H. and G. P 4ua I 00 " Black 50a 1 00 " Japan a bo Candles, Common a Is Star a so Cheese, factory Flour, good family brands, cwt., " " " bbl... Buckwheat Flour, cwt Fish Mackerel, No. 2, V'bl. ., H bbl Kits Fish White, bbl Kits Molasses, N. O " Sorghum , GoldeD Syrup . . Lard Oil Coal Oil - Hominy Salt, Kanswha and Ohio, bblH. Hams, City sugar cu -ed. Clover Seed, bn Sapling do.... Timothy Seed, bu a is ,.. a 3 oo a 6 75 4 COs 8 00 . - 3 4 50 2 oo i no ... S a 9-i .. a 5 oo .-. a 1 0' .... d'a 65 4oa 50 6ua 65 7fta 80 25a 30 .. a 3 a 1 35 .... a ux J 50a 2 -h 2oa 25 8a 10 8a 3 Brooms, siugle......... Rice, lb. ................. Starch. Ik . The Markets. CINCINNATI. Fi.oc-Fncy Is stmIy st 15 50 S 25; family t5(J5 30 for choion; ratra, 14 50 ?l ( 75. Buckwheat Sour Prices rule inn at 5-5 50 pr barrel for round iou; 100 pound ncis sell at 13. lialN Wheat Choice winter red. tl 09. and No. i at the same Drlce: choice mhr 11 OS. but No. t li difficult to sell at $1 07 in el-valor; good t prime irober and niiird by sum pie at SI 05-31 07, but in- nw rangna oown to 91. corn r o. i old mizeu ftieiied. 4.tl49c.. and brime new ahebftd. 47c oft tack; No. 2 oid vailow 49 ojrSoc-, and white at 49c. ; w ear corn, 48(349o. n tWck. Oats N. 2 white, le. ; No 3 da, 37-(i3v. ; No. 2 rausd, 37c Eve It o. 2, 99c on track. Barley No. 2 fall, II; 80-9 oc. for coinmoo to Koodlnta; extra No. 3 apriEf, 38Ac. Hemp Roug.l Kentucky, SloO'SllO prr km on track. Hay ami Straw Common bay sella at tl415, and prime at 815 5016 50; wheat and rye 4raw is crm at 189 per ton. and oat straw at tl 0 10. Hogs The mrket is active for ehoice heavy picking, but other grades are inactive. Common, It 754 IS; fairtocbjlcelUiht. 4 20r34 35; heay OkiDg, $4 4 (S(4 60; butchers' selections, t4 60-a 0 Provisions Mens pork, old, 13; new, tl4. -d-8.5uc Susar-cured hama, latHOAc; breaa at bacon at S'ia'j'ic., and ahouidera at 6"-ie. irked. Surar Eastern yellow, refined, 7a-a1c. itra "C," 85UV,c; whitaon "A," 9V4:$9'ij o. itaadard "A,'' w'-bc ; granulated, lOVf tfl'ic-; powdered, lt,.J10jc. ; cruibed, Jn.VaC ; cut loaf, 10c. NEW YORK Flour Superfine Western and Itate, 83 904 25; common to good white wheal Western extra, 85 15 5 60; Ohio extra family, 156 S5. Graiit hat Uadgraded spncg, II 16al 17i; ungraded winter red, 11 15-1 28i; fo. 3 winter red, II No 2 winter red, II 24rtjl 25i; No 1 winter red, 81 30 al 81; nn tradcM white, 81 16&1 22. Ojrn Ungraded, 60, 'ic.; No. 8, 67?c; No. 2, 0c; yellow, lic. Kew mess pork, 814 50. PHILADELPHIA. Wheat Rejected winter, II 13; No. 2 wlnt-r red tn elevator. 81 23. Cora Vld yellow on track, 61 J,62y.c Oats No. 1 white, 46c ST. LOUIS. - Flour XX, 83 8094; XXX. 84 75 E 6; family, S4 86g5; lancy, 5 80g7. W heat-Mo. red fall, fl 06J1 u6,; No. 3 do., SI 03 41 C3,; o. 4 do., 95c Corn No. 2 mixed, 4-.c OaH &V?&-rl7&v&Z,t BALTIMORE.-Flo.ir-Weatemaurwnn,, $4 25 75: Western extra, $0-33 62;. Wealern family. o75$6 75. Wheat-.No. 2 Western winter red, 1 ti'4- Corn-Weatern mixed, R9c Oata-Whiti western, tbrgiic; estern mixed, 443460. Br Gord to Drluie. SlSl 01. Hit Prime to rhnica fenoarlvauia and Maryland timothy, $13,3-20 per ion. Meaa pork New, 115. LOUISVILLE Cotton, llVirafc Flour Extra, $3 25 93 50; exira famny, U 75a 25; A ho. 1, $5,5 25 Wheat Steady at SI OS. Com No. 2 white, 48-H49C. No. 2 mixed. 4748c. Oats No. 2 while, 37'ic.; No. 2 mixed, SijVjc Ry No. J. 81. Hay, lisjig. Mess pork, 14. Lard, 83 S.60C INDIANAPOLIS. Wheat The market Is steady; No 2 red, new, $1 041 04 Corn-Steady at LIVE STOCK. Cattle Prices all around are as followa: Common, $150(42 25; fair to medium, $4; common to fair Ihijipera, $3 90(34 40, and (rood to choice do., $4 50(55 2u; sood to choice cows, $2 25 f.3 60; good to choice heifers, $3 25,g3 75; common lair oxen, $3 93 25, and good to choice, do.. to 201.44 zo: ugnt bio-Hers, yj V2 85, and feeding steere, $33 60. Hogs - Selected butchers and heaiy abiupera, $4 60 4 70; fair to good m.xed heavy puckers, $4 45-ix4 5, but mostly at $4 50-34 60. fair toSoud bgnt, $4 2 (4 40 ; aoine of 160 to 1S lbs.. rtt 15; common, $3 54 15; and light pigs, $3,3 50; suicaera, $33 5 '. Shkkf Common 10 fair, 2 2Va3 25 and guod to choioe, 3 6ql4 50; atock ra, $2 503 iJ. Lambs $3 504 51 per 100 pounds froaa. EAST LIBERTY, PA. BFkr Cattle Com mon and light butcher cattle $3 50(34 per 10 Iba.; fair to good butcner cattle, avenging 1,200 to 1,400 Ibj . $4 4"'4 80: prime, averaging 1,500 to 1.600 loa., $0 26(3i5 60. Hogs Ptilladjphm faoa, $4 40(j4 70 rw 10U lbs.; Yurkera, H 2"4 40. Shkkp a.vd ambs Good to extra sheep, $3 5o4 96 per 100 lbs. INDIANAPOLIS. Hoos $i 3534 80 per 100 lbs. j JaWH liie .Purest and Best Jledicine ever Made. AccInibmaHon of Hops, Buchuf Man rjrritleand Dandelion, with ail me best and most c nra tire pro.rties of all other fiittera. nmkosthc greatest stood Purifier, Liver Re U tor. and Lite and HealtH fcestoruig; Asreut on No disease c. an possibly long exist where Hop Bitters are nseo)vaiieU aud perfect are thwr onerslioi To ail whose e mploytDei.tscaus irretrulari tyoUhebowelaoA urinary oiw cr who Jy ,mran AppetiierVTanJC and nuld Stimulant, Hod Bitters are inral ...wa- icatinse aB No mutter what yoor feViicr or symptom are what the disease or unieat ia use Hop Bit ter, Don't wait until you a, re sick but 1 you only feel bod or nii9ebie.IuaettieTn once. Ittnay aare yourllfe.Itiiaa j T hundred!. $SOO "ill be paid for a car thy will not cure or help. io not urTer ' leWyoCT frienm ULTer,out use and nnrj theniA toU88 Hop 3 Remember, Hop Bittera is noVfcJa drugwd rtnnken nostrum, but the Pureetkv n Bstt Medicine ever made ; the WTAUDb and HOPE" and no person or laroilyA ahouid be without them, nSNHBtl D. I.C. Is an abaolnte and trreawtmie care 1 orDmnfceiin3t38, use of opium, tobacco anc I a- narootica. Aii aold by daieta. tor Circular. Bop Sitter afij. &, J ! J j : j , ! 1 j ; i , ! ! Spread the Good News. As a family medicine and tonic, there is no remedy at present eiving each univer sal satisfaction, and effecting so many as tonishing cures, as Electric Bitters. Our druggists report a lively demand for them, at times being unable to supply the many calls. All Bilious Attacks, Stomach, Liv er and Kidney complaints, Diabetes and Gravel, readily yield to their curative qualities. Sold by SEYBEKT A CO. at buy cent per bo. i.e. decytmylschw BIM0AY! A Valuable Book t9 Every Subscriber THE NEWS FOR 1881! THE HOIIE GUIDE, OR A Book by 500 Ladies, Is the titlk ot a volume of fSO pages, beantl f ally bound In cloth, era bracing about x.ooo OS COOKERY, THE HOUSEHOLD, THE TOILET, THE SICK ROOM, ETC. Practical Recipes and Hints, Contributed by over r00 ladies. It contains mora information than do the 81.50 and ti uo cook books, beside poesessmi? the important advant age over Ui otAara, of being Practical Experiences of Practical "Home" Keepers. These select, original, and prsctical contributions, from so many ladies, have never before appeared in book form, and tbia volume is the sirat and only compilation. We hare Exclusire Control of the Book in tiiis County and Ticinity, aad it can be obtained only through this OSice. A COPY OF TBI 3 C&EFUL and CSiqCZ rOLCME WILL BE Pbesested to Each Scbsceibkb TO TBS Highland Weekly News. Who Payg ia Advance for 1831. This is the Choicest Premium ever Given to Newspaper Subscribers. Something of real practical vulaa. The ladie will be delighted with ir. Make op yoor suhsrnptions dow. If your neighbors don't take thu IScwa teil tbcm of thirj olfer. They ail want the paper and the book. You eet a first-ciaw hnirw pautr aud capital, practical, aseiui book of ifiu pages, for Xh price ot the former. Now is Your Opportunity. Address, J.L. Board man, Publisher, Hillsboro, Om December 9, lt0. Or hand your names and money to yonr Post master. TO 0W8SRS Of MHISffl. ALL KINDS OF- Rs"a Oo!-" UldSS W uSllll flu I 0 , '"ey cn be had ! l Ciuclnni"' ' Leave order, it " O R IT I I C POHMnRV ; " "d-l-O rUUilUrl I . Give na a call. LEr.lOfJ & CO. oc 'Ami 1881. Harper's Bazar. ILLUSTRATED. This popular periodical la pre-eminently a jour nal for the bousehoM. Every uiimber fuoienea the latest information fa regard to Fashions ia dress and ornament, tho newest and moat approved pattern, with detcrit ive articles derived from authentic and ordinal sources ; while t Srories, Foeina, and Essays oo social and IXtnieBtic Topica, give variety to it columns. Harpar's Periodicals. HARPER'3 BAZAR, One Year ..$4 00 HARPER'S WEEKLY, One Tear 4 00 HARPER'S MAGAZISE, One Year .. 4 0 The TUBES abovapabiications, One Year. ...10 00 Any TWO above named. One Tear T 00 HARPER'3 YOCN'G PEOPLS. One Year 1 53 Potan Frt to all tubtcribera in the United State or Canada, The volumes of the B-izar bee I a with the first Namber for Jannary ot" each year. When no time is mentioned, it will be Daderstood that the subscriber wishes tocmnmence with the Number next alter the receipt of order, The last Eleven Annual Volumes of Harper's Bazar, in uer cl tti hi i'liii.?, will be sent by mail, poae paid, or by exprei. free of expends (provided tne freieht does not exceed one dollar per volume). fr $1 J each. Cloth cses for each volume, suitable for bind : ing, will be sent by mail, postpaid, on receipt of $1 uo each. Remittances should be made by pot -office money order or draft, to avoid chance of loss. .Ww-iiKm are n'U to ropy th adcertmement witfuuU the expre order of HiBrea Jt Broth ias. Address HARPER & BROTHERS, dec9wl New York. A?vAS.ir:- ..AB"av-!C9 T.T. HATDOCK LTiis the lar gest abii most comD'ete works for the manufa tare nf Cnrrv acm IN THE WORLD. Bup;rrje3 for the trade a ppecialty. CORNER PLUM AND TAELFTK STREETS. cxasrcxrrsriT.A.'T'T, d-c9vl- T Oryi U mt tm trial. T S M ARCH AL & J? emlinc dlraet rrom tmotorr to parotasaw. om t ii)-h, H ioattt-t loo, aoiid walnut cu, are determined that every an fore put the rwice at jso Md d! Order at Om-ew Deposit tae mouj witii vour muik or iuj ruapoaubie TTnnaui ta fw nai-fl as if Urn i atiraeiorT.or t bereturwd to mi irorfan ia raiurowl i . a, uarai tne oniy House in America ' 7m. 4 MO aw. having 3uit-jtia. Cu'vie-. Vrtta omd iinnd fVoam ,r $fQ. Order direct or tend for fali tje- ill Cannot gt out of Order. last a Life time. .fcvery ior men r 9 3 '"n1 Smple prepaid 'n "" d4't nyn -- 2t nt $, i A'-wa v T U.oniyaunuUciurwa, PuillstiWl, FAIOI tt FTfi5wE SprftVfeid. wn Panama - taJtm aa JNrt ar rmpKuebaihf mirt9Mr. SMITH TH ORGAN CO.OCH ml tfiie Sraauful Orr.a. T laaM . n i '. 1 i 4 r f KrU. b, j U U tV civcb, aaall aave an opuoriuaur to teet Una D 8en(j on Fifteen Days' Trial. no4 ha TJEW PREMIUM cz?:a skeluh. TVV0 IMPORTANT ADVANTAGES. v FTKT. Ttdos not injure 'he com, and ia Uierelure jaat the th'tie to u for helh n(r ?orn for setd. SKCOVD.-The tip end and butt rttd of the pot can be nhelifd into one vessel, and the body of therer Into Tfhr. which is an itnTiense conre nince, aa many larmera piaol oaiy the corn from the mtdd le of the ear. Farmer wants tins ioeiieT w BDeint.tr orn forpoor- i, ior ieea, or ior ny uminr pariu, oo mauer mapv I TTre, icrh-p''icd pDei.er b mi have. It Will PayForItslf Many Tlmtt o-vemn Attv Farm. Our PTIFVTPM nifiV KmF! I Rft im de-tuned to beroma thm LunnfO Haxt Cors SHKi.i.KK'f the rl vr. When onre in'vo!aced no other sin ail sheiler will be warned. We ! xh to h Bfit Hflnd Corn Sheuar vef Jnvet"d. runviMi- ir AGENTS WANTED in every Cocrt'T. nrF.irSftbv ail flrt-cias- Coon try Store and Denlerain flardwaran4 AlT'lcuittirai mnlmnti Aar vnn nrtrit roa rr. BJid if ha hna not irot it. wa !