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Don't forgot thttt we huvo one of the best assortments of yarns lo bo found in town. H. E. Ilinrmn A Son. oct25in3 We can fjivo 3 on some opccial prices on Canton Flauni'lH on nccouDt of an over stock. Come ami see them. oct25m3 8. E. IIinnv.N A Hon. Every lady knows what it is to Lave a comfortable and neat-fitting Corset. This yon can obtain at Hibbcu's. Their assnrt iucut is so largo you will be euro to be suited. oct25ui3 Fall and Winter Millinery. Miss Emm Maddox has received a fine stock of all the latest styles of goods in the above line, to which she invites the atten tion of her old customers and the Ladies eenerallv. Hats cleaned, pressed and trim med to order. Remember the place, Say- ler'g old stand, West Main street, opposite Court House. octl8w3 COAL-Smith, linrns & Co. Leave orders at Merchants' National Bank. uuDmG Merino Sheep for Sale. Fifty hcail good Merino Ewes; also some good Grade Merine ISucks. Address F. It. Glascock. Marshall, 0. octl4 Wagons ami Uuggics. The Celebrated Stndebakr r Wagon and the famous Louis Cook Buggies, constantly on hands in best assortment, and for sale by James Kekce. may4tf CO.IU COAL! COAL ! Armstrong & lioytl Will deliver to any part of Corporation, lfijj Bushels Jackson Coal $2 15 lC;j " Hocking Valley Coal 2 15 Coke per Bushel 1" Office at Boyd & Sou's Mill, with Tele phone connection. Special prices to country trade, octltf Wood Wanted on Subscription. We will tnko 10 or 12 cords of good, dry wood, on subscription, if delivered during this and next month. 4-foot wood pre ferred, of hickory, ash, beech or sugar. No oak wanted. Must be straight, well seasoned and suitable for stovo wood, Subscribers from whom we have agreed to take wood will nlease deliver it before November 1st. scp20tf COURT OF COMMON PLEAS. Report of the Grand Jury. On Monday of last week, the Court of Com mon Tleas convened, with Judge Huggina on the bench. Most of the time was taken up in hearing motions, and on the call of the docket on Wednesday morning tho -following civil cases were assigned for trial : Mondav, Oct. 30 J. C. Norton n. W. C. New ell et al; Matthias hiheplcy v. It. C. Ituss; l'eter Smith v. Israel ltoads etaU Tuesday, Oct. 31 John R. Tate v. Elias Overman il nL adm'rs, Ac; William S. Rogers o. Ohio Southern It. It. Co. Wednesday. Nov. 1 Jacob Forakcr v. II. W. Bpargur; James Clark r. Jacob Shack el al. Thursdav, Nov. 2 W. T. Greulier t). George B. Gardner: Stephen Uickle v. lludrow 4 Heid. Other canes rendy f'tr trial are ones in which Judge lltiKgins was interested as counsel and will be assigned for trial at such time as ho can exchange with Judge Minshall or Judge Gregg. On Saturday morning the criminal docket was called, and the following cases were assign ed for trial : Thursday, Nov. 2 Ohio vs. Jonathan Ituse, 2 cases; Ohio v. Wm. G. Gage; Ohio r. Mary Gafje. Friday, Nov. 3 Ohio v. Mary Gage, 5 cases. Monday, Nov. G Ohio v. Joseph Peel, C. II. Collins assigned as counsel; Ohio v. G. W. Blair, Jos. E. Marks assigned as counsel. There is no court this week, as Judge Hug gins is in Cliillicothe engaged in the M. A C. foreclosure suit. REPORT OF THE GRAND JURY. The grand Jury completed its lalsirs Thurs day morning and submitted the following re port: "Tho iurors of the grand jury within and for said county of Highland, at the October Term. A. 1). 1KH2, of said Court, having con- eluded their labors beg leave to report as fol lows : They have examined ninety witnesses in twenty-tive cases, eighteen of which were brought" before them by transcript, and that they have found twelve true tiillsof indictment: thev visited the county jail and found it as well kept as it is possible to keep the same under the circumstances. The cells are in a tolerably safe condition and aro poorly venti lated. Thev found live prisoners conliued therein and all doing well. submitted. "Isaac Silifeb, Foreman. INDICTMENTS. Joseph Feel, assault with intent to commit rape; it. II. liarnett, same; Oeorge w. Uluir, uttering and publishing a forged order, etc. (three indictments); 8. E. Urattin, assuult and battery; William Heamens, same; Joseph Blus- ser. eauio: Irank Dlckev. same: William Jjrown assault; (ieorge Albert Koss, breaking and en tering house in davtune and larceny. One other bill was found, but as the partv is not under arrest the publication of his name is wiinneiu. Last Saturday, a decree of divorce was order ed in the case of James A. Young rs. Jennie Young, on the ground of willful absence for more than three years on the part of the defendant. The case of R. li. liarnett, who was indicted on the charge of assault with intent to commit rape, was nollied. When brought into Court, Geo. Albert Rosa plead guilty to the charge of breaking into a house in the daytime and for larceny, and was sentenced to pay a tine of $10, and to be im prisoned in the county jail and kept at hard labor for five days. Our old friend, Hon. O. B. Chap man, who for sixteen years past has conducted the Meigs County Tele graph at Pomeroy, Ohio, has bought Mr. Putman's interest in the Ross County Register, and has assumed the editorial management of that pa per. Mr. Chapman is one of the ablest editors connected with the Ohio press, and a continued prosperous career for the Register, under his control, may safely be predicted. The late election in Ohio was the Temperance "Bull Run," but it will be followed by an Appomattox victory. MARRIACES. ANIIMOFiE ALLEN'. October 19, 1MS2, by I Rev. A. '1'. lummo'h&iu, at ins residence, Mr. As j A li more and Mian 1 rmieis Allen, allot Highland j County, O. I 1'i TZl.ll- HATHAWAY. At the residence of Win. Woodrow, lq., in Lvnchburg, O..U ueaUav, Oct. 17, lsn . by ii.,v. A. I). Maddux, Mr. Win. A. 1'iucr anel iiies Anna Hatha ay. site palilalia gjcv mi.LSBOHO, OHIO: Wednesday. Oct. 25, 1002. Gov. Hart's Official Majority, 10. Returns have been received by the Secretary of State at Columbus from all the counties of this congressional district, and Gov. Hart's official ma jority is ten. Tt is understood that Mr. Xcal is preparing to contest the election. NO LOWERING OF THE REPUBLICAN STANDARD. The Republican party in Ohio sus tained a defeat in the late election because it made an honest effort to stay the terrible tide of intemperance, and the growing evil of Sunday dese cration in our large cities, by enact ing wholesome laws for the restriction of the liquor traffic and its entire pro hibition on the Sabbath day. But notwithstanding this defeat, we are glad to see that the leaders of the party and the Republican press of the State, almost without exception show no signs of lowering the Repub lican standard, or abandoning the position occupied by the party in the late contest, but, on the contrary, de clare their determination to "fight it out on that line" until victory crowns their efforts. Among all our Rcpub lican exchanges in the State, we have seen but one that shows any sign of weakening, and that is conducted by a young man who will grow wiser as he grows older. As an example of the spirit which animates the most trusted leaders of the party, we copy the following spicy telegraphic cor respondence between ex-Governor Tom Voting, of Cincinnati, and Gov ernor Foster : Cincinnati, Oct 12. Charles Foster, Governor: Congratulations on your only victory in any rebellion. What do you think of your achievements ? The G. A. K. recognize your ellorts in behalf of the soldier element of our party, and the Germans in this and other cities in Ohio will ever appreciate your services in tneir behalf. T. L. YOUNG. To this insulting dispatch, from a once honored Republican, who had been justly refused a renomination for congress, on account of his avowed sympathy with the liquor interest, Gov. Foster sent the following manly reply : Hon. ThowaBL. Young, Cincinnati, Ohio: 1 our telegram received. 1 our irony is excruciating, but a brave soldier (when sober) is not apt to insinuate cowardice in others. I am happy over the fact that I made a scpiare, honest and open tight for taxalioD of the liquor traffic and the Sunday closing of saloons. I'pon this question I shall not tako a backward step, and will light it out upon tnis line. I deny your right to speak for the G. A. K. or the Germans upon this sub ject. Chables Foster. Gov. Foster's words have the ring of the true metal, and should be adopted by every Republican as the key-note of the next campaign. THE DEMOCRATIC JUBILEE IN COLUMBUS. SPEECH BY JUDGE THURMAN, SENATOR PENDLETON, GEN. WARD AND OTHERS. DISPOSITION TO IGNORE THEIR OBLIGATIONS TO THE LIQUOR DEALERS. The Democrats held a grand jubilee at Columbus, last Friday night, over their recent victory in Ohio. Judge Thurman presided, and made a speech, and speeches were also made by Senator Pendle ton, Gen'l Durbin Ward, Secretary of State-elect Jas. V. Newman, Judge Geddes and Congressmen-elect Le Fevre, "H'ilkins, Murray, Follett and Converse. Hon. L. T. Neal also made a few remarks. It was notice able that all the speakers in stating the causes of the Democratic victory were very careful to attribute it to every thing else except the true one, namely, the aid they received from the liquor dealers. Where this was alluded to at all it was done very cautiously, and in such terms as ap parently to avoid committing the party to the support of the liquor interest. This is rather an ungr ate ful return to tfyeir new allies for the victory they enabled the Demo crats to achieve, and that the liquor dealers themselves are not disposed to let the Democracy forget their ob ligations will be seen by the following dispatch from New York : New York, Oct. 17. The Liquor Dealers' State Convention met yes terday in the office of Mr. Jacob tromme, in Nassau street. The Chairman, in his opening speech, called attention to the victory ob tained by the liquor interest in Ohio, and said that had the liquor dealers organized themselves before the enactment of the Pond law, that ob jectionable measure would never have been passed. The Democratic leaders will find the liquor dealers' yoke a hard one to ber, but they will have to submit and comply with their demands if they expect to re'.ain their votes. The jubilee brought together a large crowd ot leading Democratic! politicans from all parts of the State. Fxcursion trains were run on all the railroads leading to the capitla, and the occasion was enlivened with a torchlight procession three miles long, fireworks, music and other de monstrations of rejoicing. It was the first time the Democracy of Ohio have had a chancfe to jubilate for several years, and they made the most of it. Annual Meeting of the Women's Foreign Missionary Society of the Hillsboro District. BEPOKTS FROM AUXILIARIES INCREASED IN TEREST IN THE WORK AND FUNDS ELEC TION OF OFFICERS AND DELEGATES. NEW LEXINGTON, Oct 12, 1882. Tho Women's Foreign Missionary Socie ty of Hillsboro District held its annual meeting in this place, Oct. 1 '2th, beginning at ten o'clock a. m., Mrs. Tickcring presid ing. Mooting opened by singing "All had the power of Jesus name," after which Mrs. Loyd led in an earnest, heartfelt peti tion to the throne of grace; and scripture rending from tho loth chnptor of St. John. The following half hour of consecration service was full of the presence and power of the Spirit. Mrs. Pick- ring delivered a very hearty, warm nnd earnest address of welcome to the delegates and visiting friends, which was happily responded to by Miss Sayres, of Wilmington. Net came the introduction of delegates. Tho follow ing auxiliaries were represented : Hillsboro, Wilmington, Vienna, Morrisville, Westboro, Russell's Station and Highland. Reports being called for, Mrs. VanCleve reported verbally for Hillsboro, showing an increase iu work and interest, and a determination that the interest shall not falter, nor tho work cease. Wilmington was rep rted by Miss Sayros, meetings regularly sustained, amount contributed by them last year $62, being an increase over the previous years. Highland reported by Mrs. lieabson ne not being characterized last vear by any espec ial interest, but feeling a steady purpose to go on in tho work. Morrisville reported by Mrs. i oreniam as a new society, just or ganized with twelve members, and will bold their iirst meeting iu .November. Mrs. Feiter reported for Vieunn, iu which she stated that they had not been as successful in the past as they could desire, still they hope for better things in the future; have kept up their monthly meetings quito reg ularly. Westboro reported by Sirs. Aiken as orgnnized in December, '81, numbering at present 23 members. Greenlield reported by letter from Miss Norton, stating that their monthly meetings were usually kept up. Amount sent to Brunch last year ij.iO. Mrs. Oldaker re ported prompt attendance and heartfelt interest in the work nt Russell's Station. Mrs. Loyd gave the financial report from Hillsboro, last half year, which amounted to $221. She spoke also in very compliment ary terms of Greenlield, Wilmington, Clarks ville and other placeB. Amount raised by Hillsboro District last year was $541. Have undertaken to raise $550 this present year. After singing one verse of that soul inspiring old hymn "From Greenland's Icy Mountains" an excellent essay was read by Miss Oldaker, of Russell's Station, entitled "Our Mite," portraying the blessed results that will surely follow even the little we may do, if done for tho glory of the Master and the good of souls. Election of officers being next in order Mrs. Darlington was nomiunted aud elected as District Secretary for the coming year. Convention moved that Mrs. Pickeriug bo sent as delegate to the next annual meeting, to be held at Lex ington, Kentucky, Mrs. Gregg as alternate. No opposing voice and both ladies were elected. Miss Mather, of Hillsboro, was nominated to be retained as District Treas urer, which nomination met a unanimous responso from the delegates. The meeting was then invited to hold its next district couveutiou at Hillsboro, which invitation was heartily accepted, and will meet in September, 1HH3, special time not yet designated. Dr. Starr requested that we send delegates to the ministerial meeting to be held iu Hillsboro. Mrs. Loyd, Mrs. Lease, Mrs. VanCleve, Mrs. Hoatright, Mrs. Simpson, Mrs. Feiter, Mrs. liell, Miss Pat terson, Mrs. Darlington, Mrs. Purkiser and Maddox were suggested as delegates. Mrs. Annie Ellis was elected Recording Soyre tary for next District meeting. After read ding minutes and singing doxology the meeting adjourned with the benediction by Brother Taggart. Afternoon sessiou opened at two o'clock by singing hymn "Soon may the last glad song arise," following which was an earnest prayer by Mrs. Leaka and Scripture lesson by Mrs. Gregg, Kith chapter of Mark. Rev. Dr. Starr being introduced, entertained the meeting with a brief but interesting, in structive and encouraging address, from which I trust we may all receive new in spiration for futuro life and work in the field that spreads out broader and wider for women's feet to enter, aud women's hands to work. After singing hymn 708, Miss tjora lerrell, delegate to -liranch meetine at Dayton, read her very interesting report irom tuai meeting, jurs. Loyd followed by some additional remarks of interest from the meeting, showing from reports aud facts brought to view, that those who aro most faithful aud diligent in foreign mission work, are most active at homo, aud one need not and does not interfere with the other. Mrs. VanCleve presented, in a few well spoken words, the interest of our most excellent paper, "The Heathen Woman's Friend." Mrs. Pickering read a poem, "What Women can do." The Aux iliaries were then asked to pledge them selves to respond to any call made by the ministerial meeting at Hillsboro. All pres ent expressed a willingness to do what they could. Mrs. YuuCkvo motioned that we elect Mrs. Pickering to represent the Dis trict at that meeting. This motion receiv ing a unanimous support Mrs. Pickering was elected. The following ladies consti tute tho committee on programme for the next annual meeting: Mrs. Darlington, Mrs. Ellis. Mrs. VanCleve and Mrs. Gregg. Au original poem by Mrs. Cowen was read by Miss Cora Terrell. Sirs. Loyd also read a little extract of interest from the experience of a poor woman, showing how she was led to give her mite, and how wonderfully it was owned, and blest and increased by Him whose sho was aud whom she sought to honor. "West be the tie that binds" was heartily sung. Afternoon sessiou closed with prayer by Brother Black, the doxology aud benediction, to meet at 7 o'clock p. in. Evening sebsiou opened by singing "Onward, Christian Soldier" and hymn W5. After prayer by Mis. Aiken, Airs. Picker ing read the evening lesson, Psalm 115, after which Brother Wilson, uf Luesburg, favored us with a solo. Mrs. 1). S. Ferguson entertained us with au original poem, presenting the vast dif- tereuee between women in Christian lands and those less favored ones who dwell in duikness, ignorance aud gloom of heathen homes. 4 (in cioir sang "Pray for reapers," and Rev. Wilson cave us an euteruiiniug address, followed by an appuul from Mrs. Pickering to those ladies who are not as ytt identified with any especial mission work. The Savior's commission expressed in the song "Go teach all nations" being sung District meeting closed with the doxology and benediction, to meet iu Hillbboru, September, 1S8U. S. J. ROBBING, Sec'y. Administrator's Notice. Notice is heruhy iveu that IU undersigned I j an oeen apponio-a and quiuined Ailnmo.trclor of the eslitle of Aaron lUines, lute of Highland County. Ohio, deccued, by the i'rolmte i ouit of said County. G. W. lit lil'liv. Dttcd Ott. Id, liWl ocwS j. v7"OHD Z2ST SEASOIT I I cannot lay too much stress upon the fact that I am the largest retail clothing dealer in Southern Ohio, and believe that I have the best stock in the country, and at prices much lower than same qualities can be purchased for else where. Owing to thrt extensive preparations made for this season, I am showing more than double my usual variety, and the advantages gained by largely increased purchases enable me to olfer greater inducements than ever before. I ask you to call at my mammoth store and wit ness the proof of what I here state. No matter how small or how great your needs may be, you can Save Money by Buying Your Men's, Boys' and Children's Clothin g of A H' ft rrr 1 3 1 1 I If yot Intend buying an Overcoat this fall, come in and look at my stock. I don't expect you t. ')uy unless ruy styles and prices suit you, but I believe they will, and think it no more thai air that you should give me a chance to try and please you. Consequently I respectfully nd cordially invite you to call on me before you purchase. li Raiiffl, UNO Over For men, bo) and children, and to give you an idea how low I am going to sell them this se tson, 1 give you a tew prices : If 1 1 1? Chinchilla Beaver Beaver Reversible Worsted Cassimere Cassimere Cassimere 3.00, sold elsewhere at $4.00. S-oo, " " 6.50. 75, " " " 9-00. 9.00, " " " 11.00. 8.50, " " ,0.00. 7-0. " " " 9.00. 7- " " " 9.00. i3 " " " 15.00. 20.00, " " " 25.00. i LADIES : A special invitation is extended to the ladies to call and examine our large assort ment of children's overcoats to fit boys of three years and upward, and prices ranging from $2 tO 10. FEIBEL, THE LEADING CLOTHIER, West Ktain Street, opp. County Jail, Hillsboro. RATES OF TAXATION FOR 1882. liimmiiilimiiimimiiiiiiiitmni iiiiiumiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiii NOTICE TO TAX-PAYERS OF HIGHLAND COUNTY, O. lllllHIUinHlllllllHUllllllMIIIIIIUIUIHHIUtHinilHIIIIIIIIllllllHlllllllllltlHIIIHIHinillHIUUIHIII In purnuruice of law, I, E. R. PIERSON, Treasurer of Highland County, Ohio, do hereby notify the tax-payers thereof that the rates of taxation for the vear 1882 i correctly given in the following table: J TOWNSHIPS TOWNS. Liberty Now Market Fairtieltl lirnnhcreek l'aint Union Mudibon Concord Jacksun Kulom Whik'oak Do'.Ihou (May Marnhail ' Hanur YVaahintou IVnn ( Hillrtboro Leeaburg New Lexington Kinking Npringa New I't-kTHburg RiiHritll's Station Greontiuld .'. Lynchburg Vienna Frao., Union Tp. ...... .... " " I'fcnn Tp ItuHstH'B Station biat. in Dodon tp 5 B. in n a o a. Mills. .5 .5 .5 .5 .5 .5 .5 .5 .5 .6 .6 .5 .5 .6 .6 .5 .6 .5 .6 .5 .6 .5 .6 .5 .5 .5 .5 .5 Mills. 2 E 00 S Mi 11a. 2.1 'in U.9 i id 2.9 2.9 2.9 2.9 2.9 2.9 2.9 2.9 2.9 2.9 2.9 2.9 2.9 2.9 2.9 29 2.9 2.9 29 2.9 2.9 2.9 2.9 !ll:s. 1.8 i.8 i.H 1.8 1.8 l.S 1.8 1 H 18 1.8 1.8 1.8 1.8 1.8 1.8 1.8 1.8 1.8 1.8 1.8 1.8 1.8 1.8 1.8 1.8 1.8 1.8 1.8 Mi!!. .6 .6 .6 .6 .C .6 .C .C .0 .C .ii .fi .6 .6 .6 .a .6 .6 .6 . . . .0 .G .6 .( .( .6 Mills. .8 .8 .8 .8 .8 .8 .8 .8 .8 .8 .8 .8 .8 Mills. 5- 20 6- 20 6-2(1 5-20 5-20 5-20 5- 20 6- 20 5-20 5-20 5-20 5-20 5-20 5-20 5-20 5-20 5- 20 6- 20 5- 20 6- 20 6-20 5- 20 6- 20 5-20 5-20 5-20 5- 20 6- 20 Mills. 8-20 8-20 S-20 3-20 3-20 3-20 3-20 8-20 3-20 3-20 8-20 3-20 8-20 3-20 8-20 8-20 3-20 3-20 3-20 8-20 3-20 3-l 3-20 3-20 3-20 8-20 3-20 8-20 Mills. 1 .7 1 1 Mills. .8 .5 .3 .6 13-20, .6 .4 .7 .9 13-201 A A .6 .5 .5 .6 .4 .8 .3 . 13-20 .5 .4 .4 .6 .4 .4 Mills. 3-20 .1 .2 6-20 1.20 .1 .2 .2 .2 1-20 .2 Mills. 7.20 .4 .4 13-20 .3 .2. .6 '320 '326' Mills. 3-0 MillB. 7-20 .4 .2 .4 3-20 .2 .5 ".2' Mills. c I 5' CO r. B- 5 9 -1 s c s Mills, j MillB. 2 15-20 I 4 5-10 ' .2 5-20 iG8 20-1110 I 2 5-10 ' I 6 1-10 1 I 4 2-10 ' 4 8-10 3 4 7-10 4 6-10 6 5-10 6 6-10 4 5-10 7 6 5-10 6 8-10 6 2-10 2 8-10 3 5 8-10 5 8-10 fi 1-10 7 2 7 4 9 5-10 9 5-10 2 8 4-10 5 5-10 9 5 3-10 3 Mills. 7-10 6-10 6-10 2-10 4- 10 U-10 5- 10 2- 10 7-10 1- 10 9-10 5-10 5- 10 3- 10 2- 10 9-10 2-10 7-10 7-10 2- 10 6 10 6- 10 2 10 3- 10 1-10 6-10 4- 10 The following taljle shows tho total amount f iitos scbsi.d in e' h township and town in accordance with the above table : TOWNSHIPS AND COItrOItATIONii LilxTty Township Hillsboro Corporation New Murket Township Fairfield Township Leusburg CoriKiration .lA'xiiiKton Corporation Hrnshcrwk Township riinkini! Hprings Corporation, l'aint Township New Petersburg Corporation. . Union Township Mailison Township liii'imrk-lil Corporation Concord Township Jsckson Township Kulum Township Whltc-osk Township Dodson Township Lynchburg Corporation , Clay Township Marshall Towi.ship " jisiner lowiislnp. . Washington Township, l'eun Towuship Total. Value of Taxable- Property. tl, 609,111 1 2,671,219 ( 4711.155 1,417.S14) 164,511 J !)5.4lll I 4'J0.iili7 ( 59,378 ) 1,495.5291 26,310 6IH.214 967,7001 C7!l,6;)l j 441.318 827.HS1 304, 697 475,618 626,3271 2H3.930 ( 472, H 16 895,612 327,727 342,428 l,tol,6s9 15,654,071 State- Tax. 12, 122 91 1,363 62 4,865 63 1,612 53 i879'84 4,777 5 1,28865 949 40 83 62 1,379 29 2,319 78 'Oni'27 I, 146 43 050 43 Ho3 6ft II, 049 k) 45,397 13 Tax Levied in 18b2 Di'liuuucut Tax of for All Purposes. 18H1. 62,421 69 5.463 85 20,461 64 7,450 80 lit 877 i.8 7,614 61 22,799 66 5,554 11 4,622 42 4.479 63 6,706 19 1U,3U3 62 6.H56 36 6.399 18 4,6s6 57 4,177 65 10,523 43. 207,607 82 12,4!ll SO 1,0n9 05 2,699 65 l,9b8 67 2,424 50 Ltlio 35 7,965 41 609 ui 503 83 1,354 30 1.1MS 41 2,340 26 i'si'i'73 876 64 909 32 645 62 l,lHi 65 40,994 61 Taxis for all Purposes lnchid-' ing l)t liliquencii s. I $74,013 98 5,5.)2 90 23,162 29 Dog Tux. S3S0 00 9,439 47 21,3oi 68 8- 624' 99 30,764 47 eliia'ii 4.526 25 6. K38 33 7. M91 61) 12,703 78 8,176 III) 6,275 82 6.595 89 4,822 67 12,104 43 248,851 93 120 00 124 00 199 60 24 60 171 (10 118 (HI i-ili'l'lO 123 60 97 (HI 141 (111 144 00 80 60 5 (Ml 128 60 Ml (10 10U IHJ All delinquencies and one-Lalf of nil other tales charged on the diiplicula of im are renuire'ltq La puiJoq 0 before the 20th day of December 1HS2 and the r-mnimW before the 20th day of June, lbH3. , ' ' Heal estate upon which au portion of the taxei of 1881 is unpaid after December 20, 18S2, wi: Taxes on real property not paid when due have ft penalty added if carriod to the next oollecti The act of Hay 2, 1877, provides that a penalty of ten per cent, shall be added to all unpaid t 111 be advertised, according to law, for aiie. ion. taxes oil personal properly, aud lhe delinquent's name may bo published the wune as on real nronertv. Ol'tillcHts for labor performed oil Itonild received FOR TAXI S at the collection of December tales only. Omen ltouw- fc uVlocJj . Mr to 4 o'clock p. M. Ij. II. PIEIICOIJ, Treasurer.