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Wednesday, Nov. 584. An pjrliiinpf! tuijs : ", widow nlmt lier sflf in tho oil regions tln othor ilny." Evi'ry dove 1ms its rntu nnd every dop punt and every liors. linn n olUr nnd draws. A London bill-poRtor pons nliout on a tri cyi.de with lirusli and jmste-riot nttrndinn to hifi business. "Cull me, tliinp own." lie wnrlileil ; but hi' s:iid lie didn't tliink lie ronM do it on seven iot bin''. Boston 1ms a i p ni.ition society. Col. Mooney says it is unoiin r cmiti ivrtin c for Imki'd "brini.'S :" There is another explniiation of I-'ivtl Poiif.'las'R nmrriige to n v hite wonmn. Fred hiiB cold feot. They say dogs can't reason, but no one will doubt Hint n doi; tries to reiuh ft con clusion when be elms' s his tail. Life is like a harness. There are traces of cares, lines of trouble, bits of pood fortune, breaches uf r;ood maimers, bridled tongues, nud everybody has a tun to pull through. CORRESPONDENCE. MARSHALL. October 25th, 1884. Joseph Iloctt and wife have the malarial fever. A little child of Frank lhitlur'n was buried at tin place on the Work uu tlie pike from the County House to Curnul is slowly pnrciinK. .Mr.-. MamU Srttance and son, YVilii.iiu, have ljecii viniiin friends near Siirintichl. Preaching at the Presbyterian Church at 3 o'clock in the evening instt ad of IK in the morniiiK as lit rctotoic. Judu'e Pe'.aplane and wife have moved from their farm near Marshall to tlie Mudel Town. Samuel riuren will conduct the farm. As Charles Ellis and Samuel Hhoades were driving a spirited horse it became frightened and run oil. upsetting the laif,'y and slightly buiHing tliem. llie ilamae Uoue to tlie tJiiKk'J' - was lin'ht. STRAUSBURG. October 31st, 1884. Miss Flinum Iiiohai J is sick witli fVvcr. Jin. riaivdiuirtr hiA taken itiinthor trip to Ti'iiir't't. r -in- Vll 'i.in; v Hi : ' 'U.n-k c v. ' caused liy Lr. Atwoll's cmw, Mr. Anthony 5! 7 It and Mi.-J Lucy H-l-chcr, l.mhof New MurKi-t, s'l'ti.t last aMmlli in this vicinity. Mr. DineiH Tamn is teaching a class in vocal music at Maple Grove. An oM tramp lias leen traveling through lu re lately, much to the nnnoyanee of some of our cititns. The air in this vicinity knells loudly of bone dust. Grorge Mink is hlou !y n covering from long and severe attack of typhoid fever. .Toll 11 liurns is t aching a gi-d school at Maple (irov e. Miss Josie Ileueler. of New York City, who has been visi ting her mii-Mii, Miss Lnuitfc liencler, intends to start back to her home this wet k. CYNTHIANA. November 1st, 1884. John A. Slater L:ssd his property near tho school honse to I.u G. 'i eiier. Mrs. Strain, of Petersburg, is spending a few days with her father, Nelson Jodph. Miss Lizzie Her, of Locrst Grove, is spend ing a few days with .Miss Anna Head. Kn s Sheoh rd and his hier, I.ida. of Hdlt--boro, Suudiyd with the Musses lVrnau. Mrn. Kearn has lien alllicttd f. r a week past with facial erysipelas, but at pn-seiit h much better. Clint Hutler and his sister. .f Siibiir;, Hpent several days with their sinter, Mrs. Seymore Feriieau. Mrrt. Jinkins, of the neighborhood of Carmel, died of epiJepn.v Jat Saturdav morning and was buried here on Sunday evening. Hal Hempstead and T.aura Feineau spent Saturday at Hiiisboro, fal says 1m left his measure for a forty dollar wedding suit. Ihe last Republican rally will be held here sTiturday night. Mr. Whitney, of Uainbridge, and (.'apt. l. M. Ilarrett will be present and address the people. A young lady of this community nays she going to in; married, live weei;s Jrui ntxtMiu day, but is, at present, undtcided as to which of tiie two gents sin; will have vtho are paymg their respects to her. STRINGTOWN. October 27th, 1884. Cyrus Iiarrett is htill confined to his room with iht-uniutism. Kev. L. L. Overman left on Tuesday last for liiti charge iu Kast Tenner-Hte. Jesse C. Iiarrett Inn moved into part of the house occupied by William Ilimiller, in this place. LicharJ Miller, of near Dayton, 0., is visiting his sister, Mrs. Joseph Karnes, near thin place Mrs. Prank Turner is conlined to her rot mi with cancer of the breast. Her life in il im paired of. Elian Overman, wife and son Norman, ex pect to leave for Florida to fepend the winter, al ter the election. Piehurd A. W ise, while attending one of the Kcpuhiican jollifications at il iilsboro a few nights ago, had his buggy cushion stolen. Miss Julia Pallentine, who has been living near Huh place, was taken to her home near Jiorryvdie a few days ago. She has malarial fever. Preaching next Saturday at this place at a. in,, Htnl Sunday at 11 a. 111. and OiiiU p. At Klton't sehooJhoiirte Sunday at 2:'lt p. 111. l. v. JJ'-nj. .Mori is. BELFAST. October 27th, 1884. Noble Sateriieltl is so glad. It is a Cleveland boy. Mm. Matilda A. Dongas, of Frankfort, Ind., is visiting friend here. Most of our young folku took in the Dunkard meeting ovi r on Jlrushcreek la-t Satuiduy ami Sunday. Thomas GriVtiMi moved to Fairfax last Wednesday, aiet lU-ubeu Srtauger moved Lexington. Several ctiuples of young foll;H from this vi cinity went to tne. hunhnii inl.s Uht Sutunlav week, chestnut hunting. It tteeins that in one of our stores they have concluded to freeze their customer! out, for they forgot to put up their stove during tiie coid snap last week. Mrs. lavid Sheply departed this life on the 1 Itli inst. She wus interred in the Imdlv cem etery and wan shitl to ba s.-vety-nine years old. Her husband survives hei and is live years her senior. Mr. Pobert Suuimers and wife, itf New Peters burg, were visiting A. J. Fetjo SatuitlH.v nigl.t. On returning home Sunday, and .hilt: going thtwn tlie hili by Widow Nanant's, ho was in front itf the buggy walking and Hht) was driv ing. 'J he hoi M" I ing hard to manage ran up tlie hank, upset th buggy and throwing h out and brtakiug the bugy coiisnteranly. 'ihe borne iieing wared, ran oh and was caught at Marshall. LYNCHBURG. Saturday, November 1, 1884. LYNCHBURG OFFICIAL [...] Mayor John Torrie. Clerk -Hugh Murphy. Treasurer C. Noble. Marshal - Perry Whitakor. Council -'Jeo. printer. Win. Clenvelnnd, G Ilavlss. A. J. lici ing, II. Glenn, Joseph Schwartz. Sclionl I'.on d -C.Noblc, Tliof. Montegoniory, P-ennett Mui roll. Mi Cyrns Nolle is vi:-:lii:gat P.lanchcster. John Gibson iUarted for tho West Tuesday morning. IsriaTrolh attended Court at Wilmington on Thursday. The s! iiihoiifO will stop buying stavtM nf'Ur No t inb( r 1st. Mrs. C. K. Woodrow left for her home1 in Nebraska on Monday. MisH Jessie Fulton has returned from an ex tended visit to friends at Clarksville. Uev. A. I. Madtlox attended tli" ministeii.d rssociation at New Vienna this werk. I. A. Starr has bought the Hayworth mill, and is prepared to do pawing on short notice.' Dr. Kleckner and II. N Henderson trans acted businei's in Cincinnati on Tuesday and Wednesday. The Democrats. alarmed at the success of the republican meeting, have billed the town for a meeting on Monday night. Mr. T. V. Webster has puichns(d the Harvey cornei near the railroad, and will shortly oc cupy it with his family and store. D. A. Harr found a basket last Wednesday in the woods near West's Chapel, containing tight pillow slips and a shirt. It is thought that somebody's clothes line has been visited and tlie clothes hid in the woods until it would be sale to bring them out. Keport of Lynchburg school for the month ending Oct. 21th, 14 : Primary Department --Number enrolled 51. number belonging 52, por cent, of attendance I'l. Vada Murphy, Teacher. First In termed late Depart 111 ent Number enrolled 42. number belonging 41, at tendance if5 per cent. Jda ltoush, Teacher. Second Intermediate Number enrolled 47, number belonging 44. attendance u", jH r cent. ! I ! j I Virginia Poatright, Teacher. Principal De partment Number enrolled 24, number be longing '21., attendance per cent. J. M. Holladrxy, Principal. The Republican meeting on Friday night was a success in every particular. It was not determined to have a mo ting until Wednesday evening, but we did not need much time as everybody was anxious to hear the tariff ques tion discussed, and it required but a bugle call to rouse the citizens to action. Tho royal splendor ef the demonstration was fully tip to the iuont sanguine expeetnl ion. The parade was grand beyond description. Many of the private residences ami stores were tastefully di corn ted. The procession with torches formed at the Dank and inarched to the enlivening strains of tiie Alleiisburg Kind, to the depot, where they halted to await tiie arrival of the train from Hiiisboro, which brought tho Ulainc and Logan Cluboi Hill.dmro, and many others. After marching through the principle streets of the town to the music of the band and Hiiis boro drum eorp. the procession halted at the public square, wdiere a stand had been erected. After sending skyward a grand display of fireworks, which was only outshone by the red lights that flashed on the assembly and brought to view the packed crowd w ith transparencies and torches. After quiet had been restored Col. Owen West was elected Chairman, and introduced II. A. Pawy. Esq., who proceeded t ) deliver a plain logical ppcech, for about an hour. At the clo-;e of his speech Gov. Hurt wus introduced, and although laboring under disadvantage on account e)f hoarseness, and being somewhat worn out on account of his recent excessive labor in Virginia, proceeded to deliver one of tlie most plain, fair and impar tial speeches we have heard for a long while, His remarks on the tin ill (mention were so plain, fair and conclusive that both Republi cans and Democrats were well pleased with it. There were two or three fights on the out skirts, but they were among Democrats. One Democrat with his hide full of whisky, tried to create a disturbance by rattling an old drum during tlie speaking, but nobody paid any at tention to him. After tho meeting was over he was taken to his little be d and all waa quiet. Many thanks to the Hiiisboro Piaine and Logan Club for their assistance ;.n making the parade a (success. LYNCHBURG OFFICIAL [...] NEW LEXINGTON. Saturday, November 1, 1884. a Time to bury your cabbage and beets. Time to put away your apples, potatoes, etc. Fresh pork has made its appi arance in mr market. Some additional eases of fever in riurb'wn since our hit. Miss Nora Creed, of Prrryville. is visiting her cousin, Mrs. Joseph Hoskins, Miss Maggie Adams, eif Chetopa, Kansas, is visiting Manlove Adams family this week. Mr. J ml Patton shipped his goods last Mon day to Kansas, where he intends to make his future home. Miss Ella Dehymer. who has been confined to her bed the past two weeks, has had to give up her school. Mr. Pichard Fairley, ef Fallcreek, has been employed to teach Miss Ella Dehymer's depart ment in our school. S. E. Hixson and James Roads returned home from their wi stt rn trip last 1 hursday, and are well pleased with the country. The IJIaine end Logan boys visited New Vienna last Saturday night and participated in the parade, and a good time was hf d. and a is always the ca-'e wi'h our c!nb. they cr.ire home as they went, sober, which can not be paid of a gnat many otheis. We leave the in cidents and accidents to our brother of that place- to write up, as there were scvi ral. Mrs. Libbie liannelli and children, of New Antioch, 0.. were visiting her father, Lewie Iloskius, the forepart of the past week. Some of our girls made a mistake and drei-sed np in boys clothes last Thursday eve ning, and thought to celebrate Hallow e'en, but were one day to soon. Hallow E'en was observed at this place aa usual by the boyH last Friday night, by taking Kate from their fastenings and doing mischief of different inscriptions, and giving the citi zens the trouble of hunting up their property the next day. We would advise the boys to follow the plans that were used in olden times. To congregate and have a social time cracking nuts, playing games, telling fortunes, etc., or to gather np vegetables, tlour, and corn, and give to the poor of the village, would be more pleasure and profit, and be doing good. Try it next year, boyn, and see if you do not feel better by se doing. NEW VIENNA. Saturday, November 1, 1884. is Just before the battle. The Blaine and Loan men are jubilant. Next Tuesday is tho eventful day of the Na tion. Iiezekiah Hildebrant, one of our beHt citi zens, is lying quite ill at present. Miss Ada McNeil, of Chillicotlie, visited Mins Ida Barlow on laHt Monday and Tuesday. Miss FrMilue Hildebrant, telegraph operator at C'unmiiiiHville, is visiting her parents at present. News is very scarce here just at present and it is almost imposnible to write an interesting letter for the paper. The golden wedding of Samuel and Charity Miller was celebrated at their hotel on last Thursday. There was a large turnout of the relatives and the old couple were made happier than ever before in their lives. The aecoustic arrangement of the M. E. Church, which was dedicated two weeks ago, is the finest of any church in the country. It makes no difference what part of the church you are in you hear every word from the min ister distinctly. The Ministereal Convention of the 51, E. Church was held in the M. E. Church here last Monday and Tuesday, liev. James Stephenson preached a sermon on Monday night that has seldom been equaled by any of the clergy in Ohio. Most of the ministers in tho district were present, and the meetings were all interesting. RUSSELL'S. October 27th, 1884. John Gibler is sutfering from rheumatism. Mrs. Will McCoy, of Topeka, Kansas, is ex pected here this week. Isma Troth, of Lynchburg, was at this place last Monday on business. Lewis flibler and wife, of Nelsonville, Ohio, visited relatives in this neighlsjrlioud lastweek. Mrs. Il.'ono Iloan, of near Lincoln. Neb., after eighteen years absence, is visiting her mother. Mis. (iildei', and friends near Fair view. Adam ltoush and wife, who have been viwit inu in this neighborhood for several weeks, rit-, turned to their home in Wilmongtou, Kansas, tins week. ELMVILLE. November 1st, 1884. Farmers have commenced to gather corn. Winter has sent us word toat she is coming. Milton Lewis, of Sugartree Kidge, was visit ing at Levi Williams last week. I'd Willinmson and the little daughter of Enoch Costeilow are reported on tlie sick list. Several persons from this place attended the Bale of Jiave Lovett, neur Sinking Springs. Mr. Lovett contemplates going to Kansas. Some young men from an adjoining neigh borhood attended the meeting here last Satur day night and ohtained a httlu cheap notoiiety hv stealing biiille reins, haiter fetiapo, etc. 1'ai t of the stolen goods was found in their poHHession the next (lay. Just stay up ahuul MMshall, we don't need you. The linnkards held their annual love feast meeting at this place on Saturday and Sunday iar-t. 'ine meeting was well attended, notwith standing tlie hart weather. 'J here were several persons from a distance. Among those present from the ".Model Town," wo noticed C. M. Overman and It. S. Iloggett. The. meeting closed on Monday night. an Enterprising, Reliable House. r Keybert fc Co. can always be relied upon, not onlv to carry in stock the best of everything, hut to secure the agency for such articles as have well known merit, and are popular with the people, thereby sustaining the rt potation of t ing alwavs i ntei priMhg. and ever iviiah.e. llavoiK Reeiind the AKeney lor tlie c W in an d lir. Kind's New Iviseovery for Consumption, will seil it on a positive guarantee. Il will surely cure any and every ailection of Throat, LuiiKS, and ( best, and to show our eiiitiilence, we invite you to call and g-t a trial bottle fioe. NEW MARKET. October 27th, 1884. If. D. Davis has commenced his school at this place. Mr. John F. Vance is now sexton of the Bap tist Church. Mr. Elton, of Samantha, spent last Sabbath in our village. C. A. Wilkin is having his house remodeled to some extent. A. D. McConnaughey is Htill painting at Hauler Miller's. J. M. McKinney is holding forth at Swine Valley thiB winter. Miss Maggie Moore, of New Lexington, is visiting in our community. Wheat all sown in this locality. A larger aeieage mau ever oelore sown. A large crowd present at tho concert at the Baptist church last Saturday night. J. D. Van Winkle w il! start with Ins cur for Nebraska on Vi eduesduy of this w eek. The social at J. A. McConnaughey'B last Fri day night was the most pleasant of the si ason. Quarterly meeting at tho 51. E. Church next Saturday at this place, and will continue over Sal. hath. Mr. Charlie Tener. of Leesbnrg, formerly of this place, buried his wife in the l'leat-aut Hill cemetery last Saturday. I. A. McCoiinauehcy passed through our villaee last Friday with 200 head ot cattle for aslungton C. li. Malkets. Hi Emery and family, after an extended vis it amongst relatives and ti'lends, returned to their home in Indiana last week. The ball given by tho Wilkin String Land at the Town Hall of this place ho-t Thursday night was not a success financially, as i 'A'j w as the amount taken in. What the Kidneys Do. I Let us state tho fact in simple words : The kioneys aie U'M.rs through which certain i'O nili ities are expelled from the system, that can te got rid of in no other way. Now, suppose they do not work well what happens? Why, other organs become diseased, and so do the kntiit ya tlieinn.-'vi ti. I'at kerH 'i onic gently st miniates the k dne s and pre v elits the sei ions tumbles which result from lu gleet. llovsp Many sleighing accidents are caused by too close "bitching up." That is true; but most couples prefer to tnko the risk. ST. NICHOLAS Attractions for 1004-5, No liriuti'd prrioilinil vnn tl;o tlio plaofi of nirput. .!tntcr or wliool-trnclior ; Imt n rrtocl mnFizine oin Biipplonicnt thoir wnrk find influenco to n wonderful doproo. In viuw of thin, it in not rxtravfiunt to flfiy Hint intiti'ful of "Cfin we afford to tfiko HL A iiiiDhm .'" tlto qnonticm of every enrnrrt hoiiKcliold in I'.iin'iKli-Bppftltiiicc ronntrirfl, to-duv, Kliould lie "Can wo nffnrd not to tnko SY. Mclioln.i .'" The nmgiiziiie, during i tp elovcu happy yptirfl of pxiMPtiPP, tinder the editorial chargp of MART MAl'KS DOntJE, has grown familiar to hundreds of thoufl aiidn of yoniiR reticle ; and thoir interest nnd intelligent enjoynent have constantly inspired (he editor nnd publishers to fresh effort. To-day, its strength is in its whole some growth, its sympathy with youiiR life, its hearty reeognition ot the movement of events, nnd its steady inerensing literary an pietorinl n sonreps. The following are some of the good things nlready secured for future numbers of St. At'ct"l(ifi : "His One Fault," ft serial story for boys, by the popular author, J. T. TrOTV briiltro. "J'orsonally Conduct oil," illustrated papers on famous places in Europe. I!y I'rnnk R. Stockton. "Historic tiirls," a companion series to "Historic Hoys." liy E.N. Hrooks. "Ucndy for liiisincss" : suggestions to boys about to choose nil occupation based on personal interviews, with prominent rep espntatives of various trades and profes sions, lly (J. ,1. Mnnson. "Driven Hack to Eden," a serial. By E V. Rno. "Talks for Yoiinir Folks," a reries of popular papers.. By II. H. (Helen Juck on). "Amons tlie Lnvt-inakers" : recollec tions of a boy-pngo in the V. f. Ornate, containing much political information, both instructing and amusing, liy Edmund Alton. "Havy nnd tin; Goblin," a very funny serial story by a new writer, Chan. Carryl. Short NtorioH by Louisa M. Alcott. "The Progress "of Invention": "From Palanquin to Parlor-ear," "From Cross bow to lOO-toii pun." etc. Descriptive pa pers, by ('has. E. Rolton. "Art Work for Young Folks": papers on decorative handicraft, by (.'has. U. Ee I a ml. "Sheep or Silver J" n story of Texan life. By the late Rov. William M. Raker. "A (ianlen of (iirls," being six short stories for girls, by Six Leading Writers. "Tales of Two Continents'' : stories of adventure, by II. H. Itoycsen. "Cartoons for Roys pnd Girls," funny pictures, by St. Mcliolas Artists. "From Racli to Wagner": brief, pointed biographies of great musicians. By Agatha J inns. Special Papers by chosen writers, in cluding Mary Hallock Foote, Jonqnin Miller. Alice Wellington Rollins, (i. H. Kartlett, Harriet Frcscott Spoll'ord, Rev. Wnsliintrton Gladden, .lulia Sella- ver, Anna Eea Merritt, W. 0. Stoddard, 1). Ker. Ernest Intrersoll, Clara L. (1cm ent. Lieutenant Schwatka. The Illustrations will be the work of the very best artists and engravers, and there will be plenty of them. In tho No vember and December numbers are beauti ful COLORED rROMISPIECES. Buv tlie November number for the cliil dren. It costs oulv '25 cents, and all book and news dealers sell it. The subscription price is i:t.00 a year, and now is just the time to subscribe. A free specimen copy cf St. Kicltolas will be sent on request. Mention this paper. The Century Co., New York, N. Y. THE CENTURY In 1885. PAPERS OX TIIE CIVIL WAR. The important feature of tho Century Mitqazme. for the coming year mueeu, perhaps tho most important ever undertak. eu bv the mncazine will be a series of sen. arati! papers on the great battles of tho War for the Virion, written by general officers in hieh command upon both Fedoral and Con. federate sides, Gen Grant (who writes of Vicksburo. Shiioh, and other battles). Gen ends Longstreet, McClelland, Boauregivrd; Kosecrnns. Hill, Admiral rorter, nnd others. The scries opens iu the November Century with a graphically illustrated ar tide on The Rattle or Bull Run, written by the Confederate general, G. T. Beauregard. Brief sketches, entitled "Rec ollections of a Private," papers chronicling special events, descriptions of various auX' iliary bauchee of the service, etc., will Blip. plemeut the more important series by the various generalB. A strict regard for accuracy will guide the preparation of the illustration.)!, lor which the Ctntury has nt its disposal a very large quantity of photographs, drawings, por traits, maps, plans, etc., hitherto unused. The aim is to present iu this series, not of ficial reports, but commanding officers' ac counts of their plans and operations, in teresting personal experiences which will record leading events of the war, and pos sess, at the same time, a historical value not easily to be calculated. FICTION. Iu this lino the Century will maintain its prestige, and furnish the best stones by American writers that can be procured. In November begins A Sew Sovel by W. I). Howe) Is, author of "Venetian Days," "A Modern Instance," etc. This story deals with the rise of au American business man. A novol by Henry James, a novelette by Grace De- nio Litchfield, and short stories by "Uncle Kemus," Frank li. Stockton, H.H.lioyesen T. A. Janvier, H. IL, Julian Hawthorne and other equally well known writers will appear at various times. M ISCE LL AS EOL'S FEAT V R ES. Under this heading may be included series of papers on the Cities of Italy by I). Howells, the illustrations being repro ductions of etchings and drawings by Joseph l'enuell ; a series on The Sew Sorth-Wesl, being an interesting group of papers bv E. V. Smailey, Lieut. Schwatka, Principal Grant (of Kingston, Ontario), nud others descriptive of little-known regiouB ; papers on French and American art, sculpture uud painting, with some exquisite illustra tions ; papers on Astronomy, Architecture, nnd History the first being by Professor Langley and others. I nder Architecture are included more of Mrs. Van Rensselaer's articles on Churches, City and Country Houses, etc, Colonel George K. Waring, jr., will describe Progress in Sanitary Drnininu; E. C. Stedmau. F.duinnd Gesso, and others will furnish literary essays ; George W Cable will contribute iu various ways: sev oral papers on sport and adventure will soon tie published, and John Burroughs will write from lium to time on outdoor subjects. Headers of tho Century may feel euro keeping abreast of the times on louling subjects that may properly como within the province of a monthly magazine. its eir- eulafion is now about 140,000 monthly, tiie November number exceeding that figure. Subscriptions should dmo lrom this num. her, to ginning the War Series and ilr. Howell's novel. Price i 1.1)0 a year, cents u number. All book-sellers and news dealers sell it and take subscriptions, or re mittauce may be made to the publisher. A frott specimen copy of the VnUury wi be sent on request. Mention this paper. 'Flits C'knti'HY Co New York, N. Y. "Tlicso arc my Jcv;s!3." A Mn.cn ificcnt line of Jewel Stoves for Parlor or Kitchen, for wood or coal. The newest style in WOOD Heating Stoves is the Jewel Parlor I'ase urner. Highly ornamented in niekle. Just the stove for Churches and Halls. Moderate in 1 rice. Jewel Base .Burners for Coal. Square ami Round, of latest styles and ornamentation. Brilliant Jew els. Jewel Stars and Jewel Ranges. By actual test and experience we have found the Jewel Stove the most economical in fuel, and the easiest to man age of all, or any, stove in the market. Jewel is the talismanic word for perfection in Stoves. If you want a first-class stove at moderate price for Parlor, Hall, Church, Lodge Room or Kitchen buy a Jewel. All grades and prices of stoves for cook ing and heating purposes. No. 7 Wood Cook Stoves and trimmings for.?10.C0, No. 8 $12.00 with trimmings. Coal grates at all prices with plain and receding baskets. Chimney Flues and Drain Tile a specialty. Saddles and Bridles. Guns of all kinds. Tinware made and repaired. All kinds of Wood, Chain and Iron Pumps. Call and look at these goods at the Red Anvil Hardware Store. IFdMor cl Eiigliey, HILLSBOBO, O. Those wishing to buy anything in this line will find it to their interest to examine the full stock, including PICTURE FRAMES, MIRRORS, etc., etc., To be seen at the sales room of M0 apoyi Corner Walnut and West streets (near Factory). 1TEW FIRM. G. B. HAYNXE, No. 27 West Main. Street, Hiiisboro, Ohio, Proprietor of tlie Palace Restaurant and Confectionary, THE MOST ELEGANT CAFE IN TIIE CITY. MEALS AND LUNCH SERVED at all HOURS. HEADQUARTERS FOR Fine Ice Creams and Water Ices, Lemonade, Soda Water, Candies, Emits, Nuts, Canned Goods, Fine Cigars and Tobacco. , Special Attention Given to Cat oi l riy Tor 'Weddings, li.'.lls, Iteeeptlonn, etc. uiy'.'Syl a o BRUNNER'S Cash Boot and Shoe Store, Cor. High & Court S(s. -:o:- CASH BUYERS WILL DO WELL TO CALL AND LEARN PRICES. CHRIS. BRUNEI ER. nov21yl El O 0,XJXiT2Sr3S Drugs UIS Bruslies, 13 vestiiXIs. STATIONERY Window G-lars, Toilet Articles, Patent Medicines, &c, Ssc. OUTFIT POT,P 33 racists, North High St., HILLSBORO. 35 IIAITLOXJ Iz LEIIOn, D.al(irs iu 11 kirula of . ' - ' . - n..: rn - 4 1. m. 1 Prices as Cheap as the Cheapest Corner llain and West Streets, i.iunfiyi IIIU.SBORO, OHIO ci)jL50 Y WILL PAY FOR SF TIT 17," r3 1 l2 nr3 A 1 t3 V', c"inri -FROM- 1 ; NOW -UNTIL- 23 W JOAP.Y 1st, 1000.