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CAMPAIGN NEWS, from July lot to Oct. 12th, 3 1-2 months, 40 Cents. . Trial .Subgrojojato.
It Will I'osilivo' ly ('urn Sick llcuilai lie ! 1 nvnnrnrll Ul Of L.I om The llcculator will positively euro thin terrihlo disease. We assert emphat ically what we know to be true. CONSTIPATION Should not be regarded an a trifling ailment, demands tho utmost regularity of the bowels. Therefore assist Nature by taking Himmoim I.iver HeRiilator. It is harmless, mild and effectual. BILIOUSNESS. One or two tablcspoonfuln will relieve all the troubles incident to a bilions state, sneh as Nausea, Dizziness, Drowsiness, Distress after eating, a bitter, bail taste in the mouth. MALARIA. Tersona mav avoid all attaeks by occasion ally taking a d'nf of Simmons I.iver liegulator to keep the liver in healthy action. BAD BREATH, generally arising from a disordered stomach, can )e corrected by taking Simmons Liver Regulator. JAUNDICE. Hiinmons I.iver Regulator soon eradicates this disease from the system, leaving the skin clear and fresh from all impurities. COLIC. children anfferinir with Colic soon experi ence relief when Simmons I.iver Regulator is administered, adults also derive great bene fit from this medicine. It is not unpleasant; it is harmless and cllcctivc. l'urely vegetable. BLADDER AND KIDNEYS. Most of the diseases of the Madder origin ate from those of the Kidney. Restore the ac tion of the I.iver fully, and both the Kidneys and Madder will be restored. ggr Take onlv the lienmw, which always has on the wrapper the red Z trade murk ami sig nature of J. H. ZE1LIN A CO., For sale bv all Ernggists. novlOyltocnrniz.vco LOCAL NOTICES. COAL Smith, Burns & Co. Leave ordors at Merchants' National Bank. au'JmG Blank Deeds and Mortgages, Printed on fine, heavy paper, for sale at this office. Price 5 cents each or 50 cents per dozen. au'Jtf Blauk Notes and Receipts, neatly print ed and put up iu books of 100, for eale at tliis office. Price only 25 cents per book. Scut by mail, postpaid, on receipt of price. Blauk Deeds and Mortgages, printed on heavy paper and new type, for sale at this office. mylTtf Justice's lilauks, of All Kinds, Such as Summons, Executions, Civil and Criminal Snbpenas, &e., put up in neat books of 100, with blotter pad and calen der, for 6ale at this office. Price only 50 cents per book of 100. Justices who use them once will never use any others. Sent by mail, postpaid, on receipt of price. auOtf Wagons and Buggies. The Celebrated Studebaker Wagon and the famous Louis Cook Buggies, constantly on hands in best assortment, and for sale by James Eeece. may ltf Blauk Notes and Receipts, neatly printed, and put up in books of 100, for salo at this office. myl7tf SAKDIM.l. Mercury CO degrees in the shade. Alxiut fifty gallons of blackberries are sold town each day, at ten cents per gailon. Ervin A West have moved their saw mill the Mummy land, three miles east of town, where they expect to remain during the sum mer and fall. Wm, Cumberland has sold his stock of goods to I. F. Cumberland and Harry Muggins, from near Bicily. ' The Rev. Overman, of Hillsboro, preached the Presbyterian Church last Sabbath. Hi will probably be employed to preach at this place and Winchester. The Sardinia Rand have secured the contract for furnishing music for the Winchester fair. J. W. Roberts has just received a Urge stock of furniture, and is sending out wagons loaded every day. The C. A E. R. R. will run an excursion train to the Zoo, on Sunday, the 20th, at for the round trip. AVLSLF.Y ( lUrtL. Mr. Jo. Dclaplane, accompanied by charming little (laughter, of Clinton county, was visiting his sister, Mm. 0. YV. Edentield, here last week. Miss Lou Delaplane, accompanied by Lon Wilson, took iu camp meeting last Sunday. Wheat harvest over and the buz, of thresher is heard throughout the country. There will bo mure wheat in Concord than several years. Rev. Iiaker will preach here next Sabbath. Miss Stout, daughter of George Stout, buried here on last Monday. Mr. Tice Chatman will start in a short for the far west to make his future home. hoi Tice will not meet with the misfortune that one of our friends did while he was trav eling west. Hold on to your pockethook. Health in the neighborhood good. Wild Robe. WINCHESTER. The hum of the threshing machine seems sav, 'I"arn your bread by the sweat of brow." Wheat making from 15 to SO bnsheis per acre, oats aisnit the same and very grain, not sultieitiit to weigh out. Straw heavy. Fanners breaking for wheat. Rilliiigsley Ilros, have a new thresher, Invincible, which does excellent work: Mr. J. T. Pew-ridge will teach the winter term of school in sub-district No. 1, the place he taught last winter.- Mr. J. A. Fling taught'three months school, after which he was hired for another month, raising his wages 10 011 the month, lie aino is to teach the winter term an adjoining district. Also, his sister Miss Fling, will teach the winter term at Kureka, adjoining district. Mr. Fdward Palmer, who has been working for Alien Fence, has tpnt oil account of a of one of his legs, and his brother has taken his placu. Mrs R. C Hteen has gone to her son-in-law's, Commissioner H. H. Itodkey's, to stay a couple of weeks. Lizzie I.yle, daughter of Policeman Jauiea Lyle, of liilialioro, was noticed in this and neighborhood of Uethel visiting friends. Miss Ida Renoe has returned from a week's visit to llrown county, accompanied by Miss E. lieverldge, who wiU return soon. Thomas Malcolm rfsle up and down the all day Sunday and Monday, all )ecause girl baby. And more than this, he went very next day and traced for a spring to haul it iu. Hut lien's Arnica halve. The best salve in the world for Bruises, Bores, L'lcers, Suit Kheum, Sores, Tetter, Chapped lluiuht, Chilblain", Corns, and all kinds of bkin Eruptions. T'uis Bulve U guaranteed to K'ye perfect HaUHfiiction in every case, or money refund ed. Price H5 cents per box. For sale btVUKKT 4- CO. uovl7yl MLLSnORO, OHIO: Wednesday, August 16, 1S82. flTTTTCT T A T'TO mnT frmnfl flln At th e, contract may bo mtuie fur It in lfc.v lUKiv Republican State Ticket. For Secretary of Stnto, CIIAKLKS TOWN6END, of Athens. For Jtulgn of the Supreme Court, JOHN II. DOYLE, of Lucas. For Member of Board of Public Works, CIIA11LES A. FLICKINUEK, of Defiance. For Congress (12th Pist.), ALVllONSO HART, of Highland. J. OCTOBER ELECTION. CLERK OF THE COURT. We are authorized to announce that John F. Mohkhi.v, of Clay township, will be a candi date for Clerk of the Court of Common I'leaa. subject to the decision of the Republican County Convention. aultitc KntToR News Please announce that JOHN H. FARIS, of Salem township, will le a candi date for Clerk of the Court of Common Pleas, subject to the decision of the Republican Countv Convention, augic COMMISSIONER. We are authorized to announce that DAVID WILhl.N, of Newmarket township, will be a candnlute for County Commissioner, subject to the decision of the Republican County Convention. angStc We are authorized to announce that II. S. l'ornker, of Paint township, will be a candidate for County Commissioner, subject to the de cision of the Republican County Convention, auglltc COUNTY SURVEYOR. Eiiitob Nkws : Please announce that C. II. I..MU), of Fairfield township, will be a candi date for County Surveyor, subject to the decis ion of the Republican County Convention. aultitc TIME CHANGED For Holding the County Convention. As heretofore announced the dele gates to the County Convention will be elected next Saturday, August u, but owing to the Spargur Reunion the time for holding the County Convention has been changed from Saturday, August 19th, to Tuesday, August 22d. J. S. Ellikritz, Ch'm Geo. Fuller, Sec'y. in to in SI his Mr. the for was We The Democracy of this State will formally open the campaign the 5th of September. Governor Hart is going to Con gress. Stick a pin richt there until after the election. There was a slight frost last Wed nesday night, at Toronto, Canada and the weather was unseasonably cool throughout the West. Some of the leading Democrats of the State declare that that they are tired of being ruled by the whisky interests, and since the Brewer's As sociation has furnished funds to con duct the Democratic campaign, talk strongly of nominating a Temperance Democratic State ticket. Four hundred and twenty-two of the new clerks in the Interior Depart ment authorized by the recent act of Congress were appointed last week. About 1,200 in all are to be appointed, who will mostly be em ployed in the Pension office. Ohio gets 33 of the number already ap pointed. General Kennedy did a graceful as well as a sensible thing, in with drawing from the Congressional con test in the Springfield district, and favoring the nomination of Speaker Keifer by acclamation. General Kennedy is a popular and able Re publican, and he has improved chances for future promotion by course on this occasion. to your light ''The same of last in ley an dis order Allen the b. lane a the wagon The Temperance question is leading issue in the Indiana cam paign, as it is in Ohio, although so sharply defined as in this Slate. The women of Indiana are taking an extraordinary interest in the con test, as a constitutional amendment favoring Woman Suffrage is to sabmitted to the people this fall. Cuts, Fever by The last Republican Legislature of Indiana favored the submission to the people of a Constitutional amendment, prohibiting the liquor tra flic, the vote to be taken at special election held for the purpose, when the question could be settled upon its merits, unbiased party politcs. The Republican Convention held this year endorsed this action of the Legislature, the Democratic Convention reluct antly favored the submission of amendment, but insisted it should be done at a general election. Democrats generally oppose amendment, while Republicans favor it, and, if a Democratic Legislature is chosen this fall, it is well under stood the amendment will not submitted at all. It will thus be seen in Indiana in Iowa and Kansas, the only for prat tical temperance legislation : ii i i: ... TUr, 1 IS in lite rejuiiiu:an ji.uiy. same is true in Ohio. j Governor Hort's Life and Public Services. The following biographical sketch j his his the not be a by of Governor Hart's life and his pub lic services, is taken from the News of September 9th, 1880, shortly after Governor Hart was nominated for Congress in the old Seventh district, when he made his gallant race against Hon. J. P. Leedom. It speaks volumes for our candidate, and should be read by every voter in the district. Hon. Alphonso Hart is a native of Trumbull county, Ohio, and is a little over 52 years of age, having been born July 4th, 1830. His jjarentswere from Connecticut, com ing to Ohio a few years betore his birth. He was raised on a farm until about 14 years of age, when his father died, and he was bound out to a neighboring farmer, but becoming dissatisfied in a few months, he de termined to get a better education, and by working and teaching in the winter season and during vacations, he succeeded in getting a fair knowl edge of the classical branches at the Grand River Institute, in Ashtabula county, having previously obtained a ood common school education. When about 19 years of age he determined to enter the legal pro fession, and was admitted to the bar in August, 1851, when a little over 21. The next spring he began the practice of law in connection with Judge John Clark, of New Lisbon, O. After practicing about two years, he was elected Assistant Clerk of the House of Representatives at Columbus. He then purchased the Portage Stnlintl, and conducted it until 1857, when he became asso ciated with Samuel Strawder in the practice of law. In 1861 he was elected Prosecuting Attorney of Por tage County, was re-elected in 1863, and in '64 resigned to accept the seat in the State Senate, made va cant by the election of Hon. Luther Day as Supreme Judge. At the end of his term he resumed his law prac tice, and devoted himself diligently to his profession until 187 1, when he was re-elected to the State Senate. In 1873 he was nominated and elec- ed Lieutenant Governor, on the Re publican ticket, although Governor Allen, the Democratic candidate, was chosen Governor over General Noyes. As presiding officer of the Senate Governor Hart won the con fidence and respect of both parties by the fairness, dignity and ability he displayed in the discharge of his duties. While a member of the Senate, he was chairman of two important com mittees, the Judiciary and Privileges and Elections. As chairman of the last named committee, he distin guished himself by an able report on a contested election case from the Dayton district, involving the rights of the veterans in the National Sol diers' Home to vote in State elec tions. He argued in favor of their right, and sustained his report with such ability that he was at once rec ognized as the leading debater of his party in the Senate. The Supreme Court afterwards sustained his views on the rights soldiers in the National Asylums, and reversed a previous decision. In 1872 Governor Hart was one the Republican Electors at large, and spoke frequently during the campaign. In 1874 he removed Cleveland and formed a law partner ship with Messrs. Marvin & Squire. Four years afterwards, in May, 1878, he married Mrs. Anna F. Evans, this city, widow of the late Judge Evans, since which time he has re sided here, actively engaged in prac ticing law and superintending large property interests of his wife. As a successful lawyer, few men his age stand higher than Governor Hart. He is a logical, fluent effective speaker, and as a political stumper has few superiors, with private character above reproach, a self-made man owing his advance ment solely to his own talents industry, he is a good representative of Republican principles, and selecting him as their standard-bearer in the Congressional contest, Republicans of this district chosen a leader who is every worthy of their confidence and support. Mr. Redkey's Letter Defining His Position. the sition. The the be as hope In another column we publish a letter from Mr. Redkey, the Prohi bition leader of Fairfield township, defining his position as a Prohibition ist Jand giving his reasons why he declines longer to act with the Re publican party on the temperance question. The lateness of the hour at which we received the article, pre vents any extended reply this j in eniioavor to an- r-m week, but wc will endeavor to an- cuier itc 3iinimint ft 1 1 1 V and f.lil'l V ill -.bl..... j j our next issue. Meantime we invite the careful attention ol our readers to Mr. Rcdkey's arlicle.as an author- itative (declaration of the aims and purposes of the party ho represents in this county and district. A Visit to Rainsboro and Vicinity. of of to of the of and a and in the way The senior editor made a short visit to the pleasant village of Rains boro and. vicinity, last week. Arriv ing about dark, we put up at the comfortable inn kept by our old friend, H. W. Roads, who not only knows how to keep a hotel, but is also postmaster of the village, as sisted by his obliging deputy, Mr. Blair. Rainsboro has improved consider ably since our last visit some years ago. Although there has been but a slight increase in population and business, we noticed several new houses, and the old ones have all been repaired and repainted, and look neat and comfortable. The new M. E. Church has just been completed and will be dedicated next Sunday week. Rev. J. L. Gregg is the pastor, and deserves much credit for his arduous labors in securing the erection of the church. It is a plain but commodious brick edifice, 40 by 55 feet, and will seat about 350 persons. The interior is handsomely finished and furnished with seats by the Richmond, Ind., Furniture Company. The ceiling is highly ornamental, the work having been done by Mr. Mike Dunn, the well-known plaster er of Hillsboro. The pulpit, chan delicrs and organ are in keeping with the rest of the appointments, and the church is one of which the congregation and village may justly feel proud. The citizens of Rainsboro are quiet, industrious and intelligent. They have allowed no saloon in the village for several years past, and are so well satisfied with the experiment, that it is not likely they will ever permit another to locate there. They have a good graded school, of which Mr. R. P.. Barrett is principal. He has taught for several years with such entire satisfaction, that he has been encaced for another year. Miss Mary E. George has charge of the intermediate department, but no teacher has, as yet been engaged for the primary. v The school building is not large enough to accommodate the High school department, and the old Universalist Church, just op posite, is now used for that purpose. The school house should be enlarged as soon as possible, and its appear ance would be greatly improved by enclosing it with a neat fence, and a judicious application of paint to the doors and windows. The board of directors Dr. T. P. Garrett, John Dewitt and H. W Roads are all intelligent gentlemen, and should use their influence to have this much needed improve ment brought about. On Friday morning we drove out to the handsome residence of our old friend, Captain D. M. Barrett, of Bar rett's mills, on Rocky Fork, 2 miles south-east of the village. Here we spent the forenoon very pleasantly in visiting the mills, which are run by the Captain's three sons and have large share of custom, and also the well known woolen factory of Mr. J. II Wickersham, situated on a branch of Rocky Fork, a short distance south of the mills. The stream furnishes an abundance of water power; even in thedryest seasons, and Mr, Wick crsham is doing a flourishing busi ness in the manufacture of blankets, jeans, yarns, etc. Mr. Barrett's mill sight is one of the oldest and best in the county, and the mills are rim exclusively by water power. His sons are about to introduce new machinery for the manufacture of flour by the new pro cess, and will also make some other needed improvements. Just above the mills we found our townsman, Captain J. II. Mullenix and his son, the Major, laying the abutments for a new bridge across the factory branch. After dinner we drove to Carmel with Captain Barrett, to attend the funeral of Mr. J. B. McCoppin, where we met many of our old friends and subscribers. Afier the funeral we returned home with our friend Barrett, and were hostiitablv entertained bv him and his good wife till next morning; when we returned to Rainsboro, and spent the day there, getting acquaint ed with the people, looking about the village and picking up new subscribers, of whom we added quite a num ber to our list. We will take an early opportunity to return and make a longer stay. The annual Spargur Reunion, which is quite an event to the people of the town and surrounding country, will take place next Saturday ,and we n n r" ELL AE3EAD. ( '" - A , I 1 'i V - - L.-: : A Took First Premium last year over all other Drills in this I-Iarket. Also, Buckeye Super Phosphate, THE I5FST IX THE WOULD! Manufacturi'd at Clevilaiul, Ohio. lWcI hy actual test in the field to be the best in this market, REECE & OVEItlXAIT, aulGm2 Hillsboro, Ohio. HEADQUARTERS FOR BOOTS AND SHOES At the Old Reliable Palace Boot and Shoe Store, No. 20 South High Street, Sign of the Eig Boot. . C. RITTENHOUSE Has just received f,e of the Finest Stocks of Bcots ar.d Shoes ever brought to this markV. wl,i(-l, he is sellinc at prices lower than ever before offered in this market, and no mistake, D. W. Wright & Co.'s Celebrated Ladie Fine Shoes a Specialty. funicular attention given to T INE CUSTOM WORK ct aii kin,is. ri.;paIRIN(, DONE PROMPTLY TO ORDER. Having no rent to pay, and giving nr; 1)crsonal attention to the business. I can afford to sell at a very small margin. Call and see for yours,.. No trouble to show goods. Thanking my customers for their liberal natronace in the nast. I esnectfullv solicit a continuance of their favors in the future. IIn.T.snnno, 11, 1RH2. hope to have the pleasure of being present on that occasion. The whtat and hay crops in Paint andBrushcreek have been very large this season, and most of the corn we saw was looking well. Latest from Egypt. The British army in Egypt has re ceived large reinforcements from England, and is preparing to ad vance on Arabi rashas position. The British forces have occupied Ramleh some miles distant from Alexandria, in the direction of Arabi's camp. Arabi has strength ened his position by throwing Up formidable earth-works defended by artillery. Another sharp skirmish took place last Saturday, in which several Egypcians were killed. The Khedive has formed a new ministry. Arabi's forces are threatening the Suez Canal. The Sultan has at last declared Arabi a rebel, and has agreed to hold a military convention with England in regard to the use of Turkish troops in Egypt, The European Conference has de cided to appoint an international Commission for the protection of the Suez canal. No Turkish troops have yet arrived in Egypt, and it is now said the Sultan will not send them until Arabi Pasha refuses to lay down his arms, and submit to the authority of the Khedive. The District Congressional Committee. A meeting of the Congressional Committee of the Twelfth district, was held at Greenfield last Friday, and our townsman H. S. Fullerton, elected chairman for the ensuing year. The district campaign is in good hands when managed by Dr. Fullerton. Eelow are the names of the Committeemen from each county in the district : Brown W. W. McKnight. Clinton G. P. Dunham. Fayette Dr. L. C. Roberts. Highland II. S. Fullerton. Pike-J. W. Iliggins. Ross B. F. Stone. Temperance Comp Meeting and Prohibition Convention. Eu. News : Please announce that the Temperance Camp Meeting lielil under the auspices of the O. A. L. A., at Leesburg, O., will begin Aug. 16th and continue until Sunday night, Aug. aoth. The meeting is non Sec tarian and non-partisan. Prohibition Congressional Con vention will be held at same place Aug. 22d, 1SS2. Reduced rates to both meetings over M. & C. R. R. Respectfully, M. Ri uki.y. Leesburg, O., Aug. 12, '82. Unclaimed Letters. List of unclaimed letters remaining ii P. O. at IliUiihuro, August ltlth, 1W2; Hums Lucy Long Haiah C Iturdiu James Murphy Orpha nderson Jos pll Moloney Michael the Hnfiman I A Co HiimiiiiiL'rt N hing J B lims IOkmU h'uiiintuL;li Michael Miook Allen T Lime L Van Winkle CJcoij-ti Warren L 'advertised letters" in calling for one bay ' the above. J. W. rArrKitHoN, P. M. SUGARTREE RIDGE. The wet weather linn inlurtil tho Imv cr.iu to Kiiliui vitvnt. The acrenfje rut exci'i ,1s nnv- tiling in lornier yearn in Concord. Ofttn were liKht n.ii.1 of pour uiility. ; Hluekherries plentiful. Other frnit will ho scarce, viz: Applet), peaches and plums. . .,' r,. , .... , ... . , 1 lie Christian Church at tins place is without a pastor. i There is little news of interest. The music of the threBher and mower is ahout all that linturbn tho quiet of Concord ut present. lU'cent reporta from our energetic little friend, Sam, everidge, of Yallinca, Iowa, Bay they are doing tincly in their new home. , AYealey Thompnun has returned from the claasic Bhaden and maniiicent Hcenery of Fair fax, and will open a hott;l in our villuge, in partnerBliip with hit) sister, Mrs. Hotherington. Miaa Millie Wilkin is visiting at the reHidence of her brother, Godfrey Wilkin, Knq. Hlie wan called home by tho illueBa of her aged father, Henry Wilkin, Sen., w ho cannot aurvivc many day 8. 3Ira. I). H. liatuman, accompanied by her son, J. K. Uateman, have rented the old liome Htead and gone to California to niuke their future home. Mr. Abram Wilkin, an old resident of White Oak townwhip, is viniting friends and relatives in this vicinity. Mr. Wilkin in a hale, jovial "Sucker,"1 as he has been residing near Talis, 111., for over thirty years. He ltokB the embo diment of a successful farmer, and receives a warm welcome among his old neighbors and friends. As far as we are able to judge, the nomina tion of Governor Hurt is very acceptable to tho Republicans of this township. He can relv on old Coucurd for a big majority, as we intend to give him a hearty support. Would it not be a grateful boon to the long suffering community if tho much advertised wedding near Miller h chapel would take place V It seems reports are all wrong, for "He cometh not, she said. Kikmit, The last we eaw of Johnnie Woods His head seemed iu a whirl ; On inquiring what the matter was, Ho it-plied, "Sir, it's a girl." The hum of the thresher is heard. Wheat is turning out exceedingly well, averaging from 15 to i!5 bushels per aero. A number ot our tair ones attended camp meeting at liillsboro last Sunday, Henry Wilkin, whom we have been HpeaUimr of from time to time, is still alive, but there are no Hopes or nis recovery. Some of our teachers are attending the lu titute this week. Mrs. T. M. McCormiek, wo understand, is ii the city again for medical treatment. Miss Jennie McCoy, of Clinton county, is spending several days Iiero visiting mends, .Newt Mont nas returned home after an absence of two months in the West. Liew DcU-pliine positively aflirms that his address will be changed after tho 15th of next mouth to Tipton, Iowa. ltev. Baker was tn-ated to cnute a handsome surprise on last Friday evening. "Wild Howe," of Wesley Chapel, was visiting his dear one in rlintim county last week. Little Laura Hetherington has been piito sick, but is now convalescing. Miss Mollie McCormiek is in llillubnro this week attending tho Institute. SiTmiiK. Nearly all (hp Ills that Aniici l's ciui be prevented nml cured by keeping the btoiuaeli, liver and kidneys in perfect work ing order. There ia no uiedieino known that will do this as surely as Parker's Gin ger Tonic. Ken ndv. uug2w5 MARRIAGES. TKMPLE fillOC'KKY At the residence of the bride's ptirents, Mr. Isaac Shockcy, Aug. li, lhS2, by Kidney Ogden, J. 1'., lit. Lewis M. Temple to -Miss Flora rihorkey. New Advertisements. " z'-'-r "' -Religious A NEW BQCK fin a WPW 9nhtnrt UUUr Ull d NeW OUDJLCI of For the Thrilling JVYo 2W-, Theatrical and Circus Life, Jtevealinjr the seereta of the KtliKe. Green loom ami Cireus Tent. Private and puMic lives of noted aetcrs and aetresses, their jiro fessional work nml summer mentions; amusing sketehe and thnlli,,,. trunudn-s; the l;Uek Ai revealed, how men lut tiro, women lire tired from minions, heuds are etit oil, ete. ".Mati nee Mio-heiV and (jiddv utllet girls; how aetora uml a -tresses are made; ancient and modern iinmHtroMtim; wonderful seerets ti-HiiBloriiiutk.il seencs. History of the Urania from the earliest days domi'to the present timu. Most thnlliiiK mi eiitertainiiiK hook now in the Held. AstoumlliiK revelations! 1 ruth stranj-er than fiction ! 175 1'OltTUAITM, KMiKAWMiJi AND COLOhliU l'l.A'll.S! Silt on rnitJ. K ervhody wants it. Grandest Ol.portlllilty ever i.ltelud to those desiring pleasant and prolitalil employment. Oilier publishers are ottering thousands of dollars eoiitrolof territorv. llhistmud eireulurs and full pailKiikrs l-l;l;i:, or send 60 rents money or stamp fur complete canvassing oiit- ",su"'l'A PCilHSlU.Nli CO., N. 4th bt. Louis, Mo. aulOwi fjgw LiVeiV &. Feed Stable, 1 IIILI.KBOKO, OHIO. w and First C la Itigs. Terms reasonahle. Give ua a call. ,,,-,,, - aulfiyl JOL UAIOL, Vropnetor. RflYQ nnH H1RI Q The school to fit you w " " ? for Colleuo or Lite a JEFFERSON HOUSE for College or Life's Duties is Miami Valley Collloe, Springboro, O. Send for catalogue. aulGmlAAo AN ORDINANCE To prevent annoyance or injury from offensive or unwiioiesonie iercuizern. Rection 1. lie it ordained by the Council of the Incorporated Village of Hillshoro, High land county, Ohio, that it shall he unlawful for any person or persons, either by aKenu or otherwise, to keep or handlo, receive, expose for sale, Hell or dispose of in any manner, with in the lucoqiorad limits of Hillsboro, Ohio, any noisome, otlensive or nnwhole3omo fertil izers of any kind whatever. Hxotion lie it runner ordained, timt lr any person or persons, either by agent or oth erwise, shall violate the provisions of the first election or una ordinance, that lor each onense upon conviction thereof, Hhall be fined in any sum not less than twenty-hve dollars, nor more than lifty dollars, and the costs ol prose cution. Section 3. This ordinance shall take effect and be in force from and after tho publication thoreoi, according to law. l'assed August Hth, 1(W2. A. Hakmah, Mayor. N. II. Avium, Clerk. 30 Farms in Nebraska AND 30 Houses & Lots LINCOLN, NKUHASKA, for sale at the LAW OFFICE OF K0SS & RANDALL. In ALSO 20,000 ACRES of WILD LAND 1 would iw lueAMCd to ieu anv of niT Highland county friends, any or all of tins property. Let me. know how much you want. . Jtespcct tally, OL1N J. ItOSS, au2m-'f . Lincoln, Neb. William A. Morris's Kslutc. NOTK'K is hereby given that tho under signed haw heen appointed and quulitled ad- umnstrtttnt or tne eHtutc or w uiium A. ilorna, late of Highland county, Ohio, decc&ricd, by the Probate Court of uid county. KUTJi a. Monm. Anoint ii, 1882. au'-Jwa- HOUGHTON SEMINARY For Younn Ludien. Advantages unnurptMwed. For Jifcordur cutnlogueaddrcBK A. G. lieitedict Clinton, N. Y. aujj;2w4iutbru. RIVERVIEW ACADEMY, I'OUGMKLKJ.'.SIE, N. Y., with U. K. Military IepaitiiK iit- A tuorough-ttuihK, widt'-awuke school for boynt combining btudy, Military Drill and Jlecreation in due proportion. Cata logue with chart of Colli ge 1; -jnisit ions, scut on application. OTIS lilSiilli:, A. M , aug2w4AVmto I'riiicipal. THE UNIVERSITY OF W00STER. Open to either Hex. Nearly 5li0 in, attend ance. Largo endowment. Collegiate depart ment fully quipped. Standard of mudy mnkH with the tir.it. Modern languages tlHtrouiily taught. Musical department newly orgiuii.cd, Preparatory department conducted by perma nent tcacluTrt, embraced ail primary Htudiet). iuilueiuea predominaTe. Kpenf8 very ll,w- Aid given where needod. A thorough tMlueati.matBmallexpen.se. Hed fur catalogue before going elsewhere, ir all term ope ns bt-p- t of for iu M temher 1,-ltii. Address, Kkv. A. A. E. TAYLOR, D. I)., I'res't., JylaviliAiiiio, Wnoster, O. OHIO WESLEYAN University, BKLAWAIilC, OHIO. Aii Institution of the highest grade ; among the first colleges Last or West. Neeessary animal expenses, exeepting for clothing, as given by several hundred young men, under cldli. Ojieii to both hexes. Lathes under speeial stlervisioil at Molilie.i Mall. Conservatory of Music, Art department, Prepraatory department, Normal, ltusliiess ana Lnglish and other special courses, together with three regular eolU ge con -ses, For cata logue address G. II. 1'avM, President. Jyr.'m'jAAii Vittenberg College, Hl'lUNiil-'lKLI), OHIO, will begin its next session Kept, 7th, llv-i. Theological, Classical. Philosophical, Preparatory and Normal Course.'. Instruction thorough, lleuiity of location uiiMir),bcd. Tuition ami iiu-idenait fee till. 50. bend for catalogue. hAMl KLA, OUT, D. I). jj-atiwlAtlmuo