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IlILLXIiOliO. OHIO: Wednesday. Hay 2085. Notice. Ml IK TWUTN'F.ltSniP lion-More -xitinR 1 li-twxrn tlie undersigned, nndi-r h firm mmnf Tlio Highland News I'lil-li-iliinK Co., n li.-on dissolved, Mr. J. I.. Ilnardman retir i.iK All accounts due the firm re rtayal-le to Iheiiew firm, who will assume all l-al-lllties, nd will fnllill all nnexpirrd contracts, eto. J. L. JtoAnilKAN, (10. W. JUllRtllE, IiF.MtK BMlKFRr.. Tin business will still be carried on at tlie iii.l stand, tinder the firm name of The Uigh ) News riihlishiiig (Jo. Oko. W. Barhf.mc, May lrft, lrtH.r. Ilr.iiF.K IUnRF.Rie. The Barthokli statue of "Liberty KnligMening the World" will arrive in New York this month. Negotiations between England and Russia are still pending, in the liope of preserving peace. Lx Governor Foster has author ized the statement that he is not a candidate for U. S. Senator and that he desires the re-election of Hon. Tohn Sherman. The Prohibition party of Ohio l ave called their State Convention to meet at Springfield, July tst. Ex Governor St. John, of Kansas, is ex pected to be present. The Temperance "Voter's Union" of which we believe Hon. Mills Gard ner is President, have called a State Convention at Columbus, June 3rd, to take some action in regard to the approaching political campaign. General Grant's condition contin ues to improve as far as his general health is concerned, though the doc tors pronounce his cancer no better. He dictated sixty pages of his book one day last week and has brought it down to the close of the war. The Republicans in the Illinois Legislature succeeded in getting Mr. Wever, the new Republican member of the House, recently elected in place of a Democrat, sworn in last week, and appointedyesterday (Tues day) as the day for a joint Conven tion of the two Houses, to elect a U S. Senator. We hope to have the pleasure of announcing the re-elect ion of General Logan in our next issue. "J. 15.," the well known correspon dent of the Commercial- Gasettt , writ ing from Springfield lust week, says lie is satisfied that the selection of that city as the place for holding the Republican State Convention, was not made in the interest of any of the candidates spoken of for Gov ernor, and that neither General Kei fer nor Captain Bushnell are candi dates for that office. The latter is a warm and avowed friend of Judge Foraker. POST-MASTER PATTERSON REMOVED. Col. Cary T. Pope his Successor. The long suspense in regard to the Post-office is over, and our for mer townsman Col. Gary T. Pope, who has been living on his farm east of town for the past few years, has carried off the prize. The news was received last Thurs day evening and gave general satis faction, especially to the Republi cans, to whom his appointment is more acceptable than would have been that of any of his competitors. He is a pleasant gentleman, has an honorable record as a Union soldier and is personally popular with all parties. He has been twice elected Sheriff of the county, the second time by an unusually large majority, and discharged the duties of that re sponsible office with fidelity and ef ficiency. That he will fill his new position with credit to himself and to the general acceptance of the public, there is no reason to doubt. The following is the dispatch from Washington to the Commercial-Gazette, announcing Cl. Pope'sappointment: The President to-day appointed the following named Presidential Postmasters : John C. Sceva, at Me chanicsburg, O., vice J. E. Shepherd, commission expired ; Cary T. Pope, at Hillsboro, O., vice J. W. Patterson, suspended; Norval Blackburn, at Decatur, Ind., vice Shopper Peterson, resigned. The change in the Post-office at Hillsboro, O., was made upon the In spector's reports, showing shortage oh two or three diffiereni occasions, which, although immediately made good, were a violation of duty, and, pursuant to the fixed policy of the Department, demanded his removal. His removal was also recommended by the Inspector. It is but just to Mr. Patterson to state that he totally denies the charge of any shortage in his accounts. He - says that there was a discrepancy about a year ago in his settlement with the Inspector, which was re ferred to an arbitrator and satisfac torily adjusted at the time, and since then there has been no complaint against him on that score. Notion nf Mrct!ii)rto Silrrt Pt-lcgnto to l.''iil,IIrii Stnto Content Ion. The HppililirRhH of IT ililimil comity. Ohio, Rre herel-y notified to meet nt the Court lioiiRe in Hillsboro, Ohio, on Satur day, June (Uu, 18R!, rI 2 o'clock p. in. to select Rsven (lelogittes lo the Republican Hlnte Convention, to be liolil in SprinRfiold, Ohio, on Tlinrsilny, June 11th, 1885, ami also to reorganize the Central Committee. !y order of Committee. CYRUS NEWBY, Chairman. The Dred Scott Decision. The Giisttle denies that Chief Jus tice Taney in his celebrated opinion in the above case, used the language which has generally been attributed to him, namely, "that colored men have no rights that while men are bound to respect." By referring to Greeley's "American Conflict," page 54, the editori will find that the lan guage he did use was as follows: "They had, for more than a cen tury before, been regarded as beings of an inferior order, and altogether unfit to associate with the white race, either in social or political relations: and so far inferior that they had no rights which the white man was hound to respect; and that the negro might justly and lawfully be reduced to slavery tor his benefit." Although the Chief Justice attrib utes this atrocious sentiment to the people of the Revolutionary period, it is evident that he endorses and adopts it as his own, as will be seen by a careful reading of his elaborate opinion in the case, and it will justly stick to him so long as the truth of history is respected among men. Republican Wigwam at Springfield. The wigwam which the Republi cans of Springfield are building for the accommodation of the State Convention, is situated on Market street, near the market space, and will be 100 feet wide by 160 feet long. It is intended to seat com fortably 3,000 people and will Lave a stage 48 feet deep, with all necessary arrangements for reporters, etc. The number of delegates to the Con vention, 798, is unusually large, and as there will be the same number of alternates, they will more than half fill the house. The officers of the gymnasium have kindly tendered the use of their rooms to the members of the press during the session of the Convention, which will occupy only one day. We had the pleasure of attending an editorial gathering at Springfield about 18 years ago, and have a live ly recollection of the generous hos pitality with which the citizens en tertained their visitors on that occa sion, and from the preparations they are making, we have no doubt the coming Convention will be as com fortably provided for as any that has ever been held in the State. Major Bickham, of the Dayton Journal, who is one of the most in fluential Republican editors in the State, was recently interviewed by "J. B.," the correspondent of the Commercial-Gazette, and expressed himself warmly in favor of Judge Foraker for Governor and says that he will receive the solid 23 votes of Montgomery county. Major Bick ham is a shrewd and active political worker, as well as a popular and suc cessful journalist and Judge Foraker is fortunate in having secured his zealous support. Real Estate Transfers. William Chamber to Margaret II. Diiuon, Lynchburg, lota, t275. Mary A. and Kliza Bliaffor to George Leinin ger, New Market township, 1 acre, til. Theodore Mercer to William Ilixson, New Lexington, lot, $1)00. William Hixaon to Samuel McClure, New LaxiDgton, lot. t610. Jsniea P. Morrow to The Incorporated Vil lage of Greenfield, Greenfield, part of lots, 1 and other considerations. Mary Htorer to Oliver Cochran, Concord township, IW'-f acreB, (1,200. Sheriff to Eliza J. Cochran, New Market township, U94 acrea, 4,yi.77. Thomaa F. Hall to Thomai M, Shockey, Clay township, 6 acrea, HKI. Auditor to W. P. Lannhliu, Madison town- ahip, 117 poles, 4.81. Philip W. Charloa to John D. Miller, Hamer township, C4 acrea, (2,'iUO. Hannah It. Newell to John M. Turner, Marshall township, 138 poles, 417.25. Bamuel E. Newell to Win. C. Newell, Mar thai! and Paint townships, of Hi acrea, and 'J7,'a' polos, 10 acrea and 112 poles, l.hi.nj. Vt'arreu Morrow and Amanda I. a nib to Board of Education of Union township, Union township, 1 acre, 1125. BherifT to Jacob and Dynes Tener, Jackaon tp., 21H, acrea, 2, 465,2(4. H. E. Hixson to It. T. McClure, New Lexing ton, lot, ($300. Keuben P. Grove to Elizabeth A. Carter, Boston, lots, 2'H). John Bow ler to A. M. Richards, Hillsboro, lot. 1.250. (Sheriff to nenry Itoads, Paint tp., 116V acrea, 1,IK7,02. Allen Turner to Abraham Nenkirk, 'M"l acrea, 2,8V0. Christian lloberta to Bainuel Hubert!, Con cord tp , 42 acres, tl,tjO0. Andrew Huberts to Christian Hoberta, While ouk tp., 1 acre, 110. riauiuel Huberts to Christian Hoberta, White oak to., 1 acre, tlO. lUbeeca Huberts to Christian Hoberta, White- on ip., i acre, eiu. Mary J. Heuo to Christian Hoberts, White oak tp., 1 acre, (10. Hachel Huberts to Christian Hoberta, White oak tp., 1 acre, HO. Frederick Hcno to Christian HubtrtH, White oak tp , 1 acre, tlO. Christian Hulwrta to Mary Jane Heuo, Cou cord tp., till1 acres, H,tiM7. tChiistian Huberts to Andrew Hoberts, White oak tp.. til", acrea, t2.2-U.titi. Christian Hoberta to hsimicl Huberts, White- oak and Concurd tp., 2'J V acres, J 1,111. 2ft. Christian Huberts to Andrew Hubert, hite oak tp., 4m ' u acrea, l.tiiMj. Hubert ritethi in to Joseph A. Keplinger, 10 acres, ti.to. I AM STRANGLING PRICES jU I ypvJU - AND BOOTS & -TOR Men, Boys and Children. The backward season and continuous cool weather have seemed to be a joke, and I come face to face with the stem reality of counter after counter loaded down with choicest spring goods, that weeks ago should have been in the hands of the people. 1 he idea of cutting prices of spring clothing in the middle of May is something novel in my business, but the CLOTHING MUST BE SOLD. tSo Gut !-Giii is the Word ! Children's Short Pants Suits, worth $3.00, cut to $2.00. Boys' Long Pants Suits, many styles, cut to ; value. Gentlemen's Pantaloons Cut to $i, $2, $3. I will sell good dark Cassimerc Suits for 5-00. Splendid, handsome, fashionable Plaid Suits for $7.00. A very superior, dark mixed Cheviot Suit for 8.00. ELEGANT ALL-WOOL SUITS FOR $10.00. At $12 and $1$ I will sell suits that cost me as much to make up. 0 Im F Eshi 0 Li3 Lsi (La iy Main St., Opp. County Jail, Hillsboro, O. a 5 1:1 n tti 1 1 1 1 j I'M to ,-3 J - SHOES ! n. n Probate Court. F. J. Hodaon, gnardian of the estate of Elizabeth Umensetter, filed first and final ac count. Will of Jacob Duckwall, Sr., admitted to probate. Emilie Tarrot appointed administratrix of the estate of Charles F. Tarrot. Bond 7,000. W. P. Langhlin, executor of the estate of James Case, tiled inventory and appraisement. Chrixtina Watte doclared insane and appli cation made for her admission to the AtheiiB Asylum. Will of Jonathan Tener filed. Citation issued to Sarah E. Duckwall, widow of Jacob Duckwall, sr., duceaai d, to nniko her election under will. Christina Watts taken to the Insano Asylum at Athens, O. Edward C. Gootlierman, ex'r of the estate of Catherine Qootherman, tiled inventory and ap praisement. Edward C. Gootlierman, ex"r of the estate of Catherine Gootlierman, tiled bill of sale of per sonal property. W. T. Bi alos, ex'r of tho estato of Noble Bcnles, filed first account. Daniel 15. Oren declared insane and sent to Insane Asylum. Lewis Evre appointed adin'r of the estato of Jonathan C. Bhaw. Bond, tl.OOO. Borry W. Bpargur appointed guardian of Leata and Christina Heavers. Bond, tl.OOO. Wm. E. Cuuard, adia r of the estate of Abrain Conard, tiled inventory. Win. E. Conard, adm'r of the estate of Abrain Conard, tiled bill of sale of personal property. MARRIAGE LICENSES. Samuel P. VanPelt and Anna J. Cubberley. It. B. Suiter and Mary T. Wallace. Frederick Wulfert and Bertha Zane. Carey M. Wallace and Lizzie Bwonger. Carpets and Oilcloths. AVe show this season tho largest line and humlsouiORt patterns, in Carpets we have ever fihown, and at prices within the reach of all. We are dotermined to justify and retain our well earned reputatiou of being the Cheapert Carpet Hintae in this country. aintf Lttle & Son. Travelers Insurance Company. Btato of Ohio, Insurance Department, I Columbus. March Srd, 1HH5. ( I, HENRY J. HEIXMUND, Superintendent of Insurance of the State of Ohio, do hereby certify that tho iraveiers lnanranco Company, located at Hartrord, in the Ktute of Connecti cut, has complied in all respects with the laws of this State relating tu Insurance Companies, other than Ijite, incorporated by other States of tho United StutHs, and is authorized to t-rniiH- act its appropriate businefs of LIFE and AC CIDENT INSURANCE in this State, in accord ance with law, during the current year. The condition and huines of Haul Company on tho thirty-hrst day ol December, of the year next preceding the date hereof, is Khown by the Ktati nieiit, under oath, reuuired by Section 2H4, Revised Statutes of Ohio, to be as follows : Aggregate amount of available as sets 7,H15,15G h.t Aggregate amount or lialnlilies (except capital), including re-insurance 6,H70,8C4 (19 Net assets 1,1)44,292 14 Amount of actual paid up capital. 000,000 00 Surplus 1.341,21)2 14 Amount of income fur the vear in cash .' 3.272,517 50 Amount of expenditures for tho your in cash 2.581.097 31 In witness w hereof, I have hereunto subscribed heai.) my name, and canned my official seal to bu atlixed, the day and year first above written. HF.SRY J. HF.INMUND, Superintendent. J. Jl. WADDELL, Agent at Greenfield, O. Unclaimed Letters. List of unclaimed letters remaining in Post Office at Hillsboro, May 20th, 1885 : Austin .t Ferneau Mink George Brown John Nichols Edward Geesline William Heed John II (2) Gain John Smith Junnio Hill Lizzie Stratum John W Harper Minnie Scott Henry V Whalcy Oliver Please say advet Used letters in calling for the above. J. W. Tat-thuson, P. M Pleasant Hoimling for Young Men, In a small privato family. Terms reason able. Apply at this office. LEESBURG Monday, May 18, 1885. Misa Bessie Morrow is visiting in Kentucky. Rev. Z. D. Hickman, of Sabina, was in town on Friday. Charles VanPelt spent Friday at Greenfield, the guest of his children there. Mrs. Ruth Hadley, of Wilmington, is the guest of her daughter, Mrs. B. M. Taggart. Mr. George Starn and son, John, visited Latham last week in the interest of bee hives. Arrangements are being made to observe Children's Day, Jund 14th, by the M. E. Sunday Bchool. Ask William Williamson about that little boy at his house if you want to see a broad smile upon his face. Miss Villa Holmes, of Centerfield, was the guest of the Misses ililliard fur several days of the past week. Key. J. McK. Shultz will preach the Memor ial sermon on Sunday next at the Methodist Church, at 10:30 a. m. P. A. VanPelt and familv, of Greenfield, spent Sunday here, the guests of Mrs. Vaul'elt's par ents, at the Union House, Miss Minnie Pnsliee entertained a nuniberof her young friends at her pleasant country home last Tuesday evening. Mrs. Marietta Johnson and niece, Miss Fan nie Michnrr, spent Sumlay at Staunton, the guests of the latter's mother, Mrs. Frances Reynolds, an elderly lady of Centertield, died last Saturday and was buried on Sunday at the Crispin graveyard. A special meeting of the G. A. H. Post has been called fur Friday evening, the 22nd, to make more delinite arrangements tor Memor ial Day. The Sabina churches must be poor. Some of the representatives of one of them were in town the past week begging meney to repair their church. Elias Johnson is building a house near the railroad stuck pens to store away Buckeye Phosphate, which he is handling quite exten sively this season. Cltien Charles Turner has been adding very much to the apearaiiee of his home on F.ant High street by some improvements that many would do well to imitate. When strawberries and ice cream both get good and ripe, the high sthoo pupils think of giving a strawberry and ice cream festival to raise funds to make some necessary repairs on their room. Mr. John K. Wbltaki r, of Winchester, W. Va , is visiting relatives near town anil thinks of remaining in the Buckeye State. He is now ndeavuring to organize a class iu vocal music at Centerfield. Messrs. B. L. Bandera and Frank Weaver have lecu dressing up the walls of the Methodist Church in tine style tho past week, and by the time they finish their work it will uiako quits a presentable appeal anoc. Joe Kerns plays John Chinaman pretty well. If you don't believe tins, Just leave some collars and culls there some Muuday morning and call the lust of the week and you will be sui prised at lus proficiency iu doing the ' waahee." Hay, why not have some new game started' Pitching hoi'se-shuKe and playing marbles have played out except with a few who havn't money enough to play pool, and they say it is now go ing out of fashion to play pool in this burg. East Monroe, it is said, is trying to work np a reputation for a sulphur spring. Some of our young men go down occasionally and drink a little of the water for their health. They think the Monroe girU far superior to the sul phur water, however. Mr. Ed Griffith, of the First National Bank of Hoopston, Illinois, is the guest of his par ents at the Union House. Ed is a general fav orite here, and if he enjoys visiting here as much as his friends enjoy having him here, he will have a plesant visit. The second annual Commencement of the nigh School will be held in the Methodist Church on next Friday evening. '1 he gradu ates this year are Miss Mary Teler. Samuel O. Teter and Marcus G. Evans. The exercises will begin at 8 p. m., sharp. Admission, free. Messrs. Al Flesher and James F. Tatton have formed a partnership and will engage in doing galvanized iron work and slating. Parties con templating building or re-routing this season will do well to consult them before contracting for such work, as they ate reliable and will do good work. Our citizens are anxious that the teachers of the county hold the coining annual Institute at this place iu August. We were all captivated with the association that was held here in the full and are quite anxious to have the teacherj come and stay a week with us, and think we can acenmmodat; them well and make them enjoy themselves. The public schools close this week for the slimmer vacation. The pupils in Miss Lena Simpson's and Miss Kitty Oldalier's rooms will entertain their friends with a good literary piu graniine Friday morning, and MissOrpha John son's pupils will give their entertainment on Thursday afternoon. All parents ai:d friends are cordially invited to attend aid encourage the young folks by their presence. If the Grand Jury would take the pains at some of its sittings to hunt np a few witnesses from these parts and prove things to the bot tom it might stir up some practiciB that would wake the echoes of old Highland's hills ere the sensations subsided. T he frequent demand fur certain kinds of medicines, that hunest and re spectable dmggists will not sell, tells tales that rillect upon certain parties iu a very unfavor able way. When iu liquor some parties reveal things Mhich, if told before the Grand Jury, would stir up many scandals and might result iu landing some fellows behind tile walls of the penitentiary. Lee's creek is exccodingly low for this time of the year. Many wells and cisterns are cur rtspondinglv low. Wheat does not make as guud a showing on an average as it did one month ago. '1 he woods are in such a condi tion that they will burn readily. . L'ucle Chas. VanPelt lost about one hundred panel of fence Saturday afternoon by lire spreading from where a brush heap had been burned on Fri day. The tire caught in the dry leaves and spread very rapidly. The sumo day a tire broke out very mysteriously on the farm recently owned by the late Ell Barrett, and after burn ing some tune caught a rail fence and burned several panel before it was extinguished. Lii. k ;j u ,H' til I r.) . L w Heretofore leased am! operated by nin under the management of Morgan mrrctt. Special attention given to Satisfaction guaranteed in every particular Come and BRING YOUR WOOL! For which I WILL TAY CASH 2y2 miles south of Rainsboro, on Rocky pork. IIORGAIJ BARRETT. Rainsboro, Ohio. at the Greenfield Agency with J. MILLKR & PRICES FOP. CUSTOr.l WORK REDOCED WOOL is too low to SKLL, OTT as it ever was. A full line ency, and with the increased facilities for the manufacture of Wool en Goods and Yarns, together with LARGE EXPERIENCE In manipulation possessed by our firm, we feel fully warranted in say ing that we shall be able to render satisfaction to those who may favor us witn tneir patronage. May 15, 1885.-2 VVickercham & Robinson. Another Battle This time victory crowns the standard of the English. For many weeks England has used every means to avert war. But Russia's arrogance becoming insupportable, they fight and England wins. The history of nations show forth at any time no greater forbearance than has been shown by Great Britain. Possessed of every facility to accommodate, to make hap py, and to give to their countrymen the greatest number of the best bargains, the firm of A. J. Lytic & Sons, Grocers, still keeps the lead as the place to buy your groceries. Buy ing at the very lowest figures they arc enabled to furnish their customers with a better article of goods and at lower prices than any firm in town. Avoiding every useless expense, do ing the work themselves, without the ..id of hired help, they can therefore sell at a great deal less profit than any firm in tow n. Try them and see. Try their tobaccos, warranted to be cheaper than any in the town. Try their canned fruit, warranted to give better satisfaction for less money than can be bought anywhere else. We wish to call the attention of everybody, especially the country retail grocers, to our very full line of Coffees, which we warrant to give excellent satis . faction, and be very low in price. We know times are very hard, and farmers it behooves you, if you wish to save your little save, to save all you can. A. J. Lytic & Sons will save you more money than auy firm in this city. Do not take our word, but call and see us. A. J. LYTLE & SONS FARMERS' GROCERY, Li Li 1 ai Li U w u iki 5 J. H. Wickcrsliam, are now run- or exchange goods. Mills located a22mg Woota Hi SON, Hillsboro, as heretofore. but WORTH as much to WEAR of samples will be found at the the ought ! REPORT OF THE lOMTIOH Citizens' National Eank, At Hillsboro, in the State of Ohio, at the close of business, May 8, 1HH5. UKMODHCES. Loans and discounts c Overdrafts U. S. bonds to seenre circulation. . . Other stocks, bonds, and mortgages Due from approved reserve agents.. Hue from State Hanks and bankers. Heal estate, furniture, and fixtures. Current expenses and tuxes paid. . . Checks and other cash items Hills of other Hanks Fractional paper currency, nickels, and pennies Specie Legal tender notes ltedemption fund witl U. S. Treas urer (5 per cent, of circulation). . 355,9:11 13 7,417 1)7 100,000 00 42,300 00 27,7114 2! H'Jfii) a 3,000 00 z,Hu,r) 05 3,353 08 3,525 00 6 74 10,900 00 13,500 00 2,700 oo Total 582,201 25 LIAUIl.ITIEH. Capital stock paid in Surplus Fund Undivided profits National liank notes outstanding. Individual deposits sub ject to check $155,215 Demand certificates of deposit 27,117 Time certificates of de posit 109,250 Rue to other National Hanks Due t Stato liunks and bankers. Hills payable ..4100,000 . . 50,000 .. 27, HW! . . 911,000 03 73 25 291. 69 .. 2.317 39S . . 20,000 Total 5H2,201 25 State of Ohio, County of Highland, ss; I, O. S. Trice, Cashier of the above named bank, do solemnly Bwear that Hie above statement is true to the 'best of niv knowledge and belief. t). H. l'KICK, Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 12th day of Slay, 1HH5. JOHN T. 1II11E. Notary l'ublie. Correct Attest : CLAKKSCK M. OVKUMAN, I JOHN L. WKST, J. Directors. W ILLIAM 11. GUEGG, LTHONSO IIAItT, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Jl ILI.SUOHO, U1IIO. Office - Corner of Main and High streets, Merchants' National Hunk lliiilding. Iny20y BLANK Receipts bound iu neat bool.s of 100 to book, at 25 cents per tiook, at NkWS OH'KICF.. STHIXUTOWX. M(iy 8th, 1HK5. Wheat looks bail. Corn planting is the order of the day. O, M. Stephens has bought a farm on llocky Fork and Is putting in a crop uu it. James Snisnhehu has moved to this place from New Market. lie Hill sling t tie sledge at tho cross roads. Itev. ClemenU, of Saiuantha, preached here last Sunday, The is some talk of holding a protracted meeting aoou. Joe Hwaiu has retired from ag' tcii'tuial pur suits and gone into the buggy tia.'.j. He says it pays belter than ruining hogs. J. W. liarrelt 1ms commenced work on the New l'etei nliiug and Clear creek pike again. Messrs. JHissey A Cowgill have tukeii thu con tract for stoning the most of the load, and are getting out the stone. i Oo 00 95 00 , 1 T ii rams ! ALL COLORS. Ready for Immediate Use! The Old Keliuble House of 'CHAS. MOSER & CO., CINCINNATI, HaB appointed the Old Keliuble House of ' I m. T? fl 56IJIGl t ( 00. HILLSBORO, To act iia their SOLE AGENTS for High land county iu the sulo of their Economy Paints ! THESE ARE THE VEItY BEST DE1DHMED PHOTS Iu the market, and can be applied by any one big enough to swing a brush. BUY THEM 1 TRY TIIEM! i?isunAs:cECo:.'PAnY. St ktk rftf Ohio, ) IXSUlUNCti liKl'A K 1 Al F.NT.V t'H.UMBi;;i, Jrtll. ititll.lfiAO. S 1, HRVflT J. REIN M U N 0, tiiijiuriiiieiidi-iii "( Im pui micy nl Itm Slain o( Ouio, do iR'ix-hy njitily thul tin: (ftruioii lu.nu mica 'Jumpany, luculnl ut l-uipmi, In St tie ( liltn.'is, ban OMilpHc-ii III till resi-('t watj tlie t.tvv ut ttiu .Mate, i liiMiiaiue Lum- p iui', ttu--r l:mu lio, incut mruU-il ty olucr S L . t ut liio iMdUe.i, and u ntuhorlzci to ti mi-.tu i lib uppiuiirmiu biMiuea of b'liiU, l.NSl ltAM'K in tin .Suiiu, in itrnmtuiiL-e with luw, during I lie current yvur. 'l''i i c mi. In i.iii ant Im-iiiifs of fcuitl Ciiiiany U lb (Uii'ty-tir.u lUy ut K-tviiiuer, at the y.ur hxl pie tt' tiiivt; th dale heTViM, hlitiwii by tin hUifitn-ut, Uii b r oalli, required OV firctluU ML itvvbcd blatu u Onto, Lo bo us follows; Aifreirln nnvMiul of v.iUble 1, 800,708 9& Asure-'riit itmmiMt t,r HuIjHiiwk, (cxtciit t-uiNiul), iib4M4 r-tiuui.M. 1,?V5 KiiO M NVt A.int'i 'i .... ... 4.'.i.jr..H 41 Amomu it uctiwl u.ud up CuuJUl ' ,w SuritWiti y M.r.JH 41 AiiMiiut of Inc.imp fur lbi yt-ttr in cuU t Tia) 114 Aiiiuiiiil of eALMuiliUirt-. un tin yi icuU bx,31t ti S Vitnks Wt,y nitiiF, 1 1,1 Ye I rtmta sn Insert In d ni v n nun1, uu c '.nisi u in v i 'in ins rn-ni iu imj bio jlvu, tiio d y u.4 v( Us ! nin e w i tit en. H. I, WAPMXU AKtut, HilUboro, Ohio. V. U. ANJ4 Aiiu.it, (.reeiitiuM, Ohio. We arc loll is now cntr.'icd on the ccond volume of liis "Twenty Years in Congress." This reminds us that the senior member of our firm, in point of Mercantile Service, completes his twentieth year in ac tive business in the town of Hills boro, during the summer. For the generous confidence of the people as attested by their liberal patronage, lie desires to acknowl edge his heartfelt obligations. The business will be continued on the same liberal principles that have heretofore characterized it, as wc feel confident that our system of fair dealing and reasonable profits on sales will meet the approval of the public.' Our stock of seasonable goods such as Lawns, Ginghams, Iiatistes, Satincs, India Linens, French Mulls, etc., will be found very large and complete. In this con nection we desire to call espccisl attention to ur large assortment of Laces, Embroideries, and other trimmings. In Corsets, Gloves and Hosiery wc have all the new things from the cheapest to the best. We have reduced all our 1.25 Corsets to gl.oo. For those in quest of Ladies' and Children's Shoes we have some specialties worthy of attention. We can save you money in these goods. Every housekeeper should have one or more of "Manahan's Tarinc Moth Pads," for which wc are local agents. We have Curtain Poles and Cornices, together with a complete line of Curtain Mater ials. Don't fail to look over our cheap Dress Goods counter. Re member that in our Carpet Depart ment we offer you a larger line of styles from which to make your se lections than can be found else where, and owing to the large quantities which we buy we arc able to sell Choice Nnu Styles in the best goods for less money than our small competitors are compelled to ask for old patterns and inferior qualities. SPARGUR & QUINN, Masonic Temple, High street. Hillsboro, Hay 9th, 1885. visit to Hillsboro is altogether incomplete and unprofitable, unless an inspection of its largest and best enterprises is carefully made. A WISE view is well taken if all the Factories, Mills, and great Commercial Pstablishmcnts are looked at: when the XX.A.U Wlth a half critical eye .will see that energy, enterprise and skill, combined with a sufficient amount of capital, is the grand consolidation scheme which lias BUILT up the for ces, which, with long experience, have set up in our midst one of the best enter prises of which .A. community can boast. In no little city in Southern Ohio of the same or even larger size can such an established HOXJGE be found as we may boast of here, centrally located, and convenient of access as the HILLSBORO HARDYARE CO. Competitors act as though a cy clone had struck them. It is said they have started the rumor that this grand consolidation was made to put up prices. The II. II. Co. think just the reverse, that by buy ing in larger quantities they buy more cheaply, and in selling more, reduce the price. That was the intention. It is working well. An inspection will prove it. Try it. Since January 1st the II. II. Co. have added to their already im mense stock, One Car-load Sewer and Flue Tile, One Car Drain Tile, One Car Fire Brick, One Car Stoves and Ranges, One Car Bug gies, Two Cars Wagons, Two Cars Plows and Plow Points, besides many other smaller shipments: Jewel Ranges, Fine Marbleied Mantels, Tin and Tinners' Stock, Buggy and Work Harness, Vapor Stoves, etc. If you want the Best Goods and the Lowest Prices, visit the Old Reliable Comer and buy of the Hillcloro Hardware Co.