Newspaper Page Text
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NEWS-HERALD, HIIXSBORO, P. THHITRSDAY, MAY 30, 1889.
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all these and other points.
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Our pamphlet giving
sent on application.
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Tickets Bold and baggsgo checked through to.
For reliable Information, mnpx, time of
trains anil the liest possible rates apply
to Agent C. XV. & U. It. It.
I!, CARSON, Ulllsboro, Ohio.
E. E. PATTOX Trar. rM'r Ae'U Chllllcot!ie,0.
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STATE NEWS ITEMa
Tbi proildent of the First National Bank
of Newark was victimised to the tune of
fS,000 by a forgery.
TnK next annual meeting of the Ohio
Medical Boolety will bo held at Columbus
the first Wodnesday In May, 1800.
Urbana was vliltod by an unusually
heavy frost the other night. Wheat and
corn are badly damagod, especially in low
TnenK was a sovoro frost in the Upper
Miami Valley a fow nights ago. Young
corn was badly nipped, and the fruit Is
thought to bo seriously Injured.
TnK Grand Ledge of Odd Follows so
lectod Dayton as tho noxt mooting placp.
BritiNOKiKLD Is to havo natural gas" as
soon as It can bo ptpod there. It will be
brought from tho Hold In "Mcrcor County,
and the syndicate will bring It It Is bo
lieved that It can bo burning In Spring
field by Octobar 1. Tho charges will be
the same as In Dayton.
The Comptroller of tho Curronoy has
authorized tho First National Dank at
Bowling Groan to begin buslnoss with a
capital of $60,000.
The Morcor County Oas and Fuel Com
pany and the Dayton Natural Gas Company
bavo agroed upon terms of consolidation.
John W. Ueiuion, of Cincinnati, has
been appointed U. B. Attornoy for the
Southern District of Ohio.
A bald eagle was captured by soma
boys while It was bathing in tho crook,
near tho water-works at Gallon, and Is In
possession of T, B, Burgort's son, ono of
David Enslet, a wagon -makor, hanged
blmself In his shop at Boavortown.
Levi Lamdmoht, whllo making a coup
ling In tho Nickel-Plato yards at Fostorla,
caught his foot la a rail guard. A car
backing onto him broko his log in throo
places, besides receiving other torrlble in
juries. Mt. Gilead voted to authorize the issue
of $0,000 bonds to drill for natural gas.
A TiiREE-TEAn-OLD child was burnod to
death at Portsmouth.
A call has b3on Issuod for the fourth
annual Convention of tho Ohio Republi
can Liague, at Columbus, Juno 23.
Wit. Collins, on trial at Clrclevlllo, for
wife murdor, entered n plea of guilty of
murder In tho second decree, and was sen
Wm. B. Day, of Canton, was appointed
TJ. B. DUtilct Judgo for tho Northern Dis
trict of Ohio.
John Bkriiy, living noar Marlon, has a
curiosity In tho shapo of a throo-loggod
'lamb, which li minus a right f oro log. Its
head Is also "decorated with a couple of
wattloi, like thoso of a turkoy.
At East Altianco, Dantol Collins, sovoa-ty-flvo
years of ago, cut a gash In his
throat, stabboJ himself twlcs ovor tho
heart, and twice in tho stomach, then tiod
a rope around his nock and hung himself
to tho limb of a treo. lis was cut down
alive, but can not rocovor.
The olty council of Pi qua, by a voto of 4
to 2, rejected tho petition of tho torapor
onco coram It too to submit local option to a
The $180,030 of bonds Issued by Green
ville to buy land and sink gas wolls have
boon taken by C. II. Vonnor & Co , of Bos
ton, at a premium of $3,230. ..- 4
David MoCullouoii, agod sixty- flvo
years, wbllo trying to roscuo two of his
grandchlldron from a railroad brldgo
near Ottawa, was struck by a train and
fatally hurt The childron wore slightly
An amateur base-ball club has boon or
ganized at L'ma. m
Angus Welch, an employe cf Scioto
furnace, Scioto County, whllo working
with some logs on a hlllslda preparatory
to rolling thorn down tho hill, was killed
Instantly by tho iogi starting bo f oro be
anticipated, and catching and rolling over
blm. He was crusbod In a frightful man
ner. August Oiilt, of tho holcjalo liquor
houso of Ohly Bros. & Co., of Sandusky,
sulolded by shooting himself In tho head
with a revolver. He married there two
weeks before, and had just returnod from
bis bridal tour. He Is suppoied to have
been temporarily Insane.
The thirty, eighth animal session of the
Great Council of Ohio of the Imporial Or
der of Red Men convened at Columbus on
tho 21st The report of the Chief of Re
cords shows a total membership in Ohio of
0,081, an Increaso of 1,217 during the year.
Nuraborof Pocahontas Councils, six, with
a total membership of 402 Total receipts
for tho year, $20,491 00; current expenses,
$11,033 87; expended for relief of widows
and orphans, $11,48147; investments, $28,
02283; in wampum belts, $18,23585. Tho
present membership of tho Or dor at large
Cleveland toamstors are excited about
Canadian drivers that come across the
border with their horses during tho sum
mer to work at reduced prices.
TnK Ohio Democratic convention will bo
bold at Dayton August 27 and 28. ,
A six-year-old boy was attacked by a
bull-dog at Newark and fatally Injured.
Yellow Srnwas has voted In favor of
tho building of a town hull.
The fifty-seventh annual session of tho
Grand Lodge of Odd Fellows of Ohio con
venod at Toledo the 21st Inst The Grand
Secretary's report shows the membership
to be 62,774, an Increase of 1,070; total ex
penditures, $420,867.60; total assets, $1,025,
853 24; number of Rebekah lodges, 170;
membership, 10,600, an Increase of 1,638.
Pbesidest Harrison appointed the fol
lowing Ohio postmasters, a few days agot
Asariah C, Cooker, Caldwell, and John D,
Deyarman. Lou lonvllle.
Major H. L. Wiealt, an old-time sport)
dlsd at Columbus, a few days ago, aged
oyer eighty-five years. He was wldsly
known through the West and South bet or
and during the war.
At a meeting of the Ministerial Associa
tion at PorUtaoath, It was agresd to begia
twar on Sunday excursions. A commit
was appointed so send a protest to tka
taaaagerneat of railroads against this so
called evIL .
Emanukl Biattt, an old resldeat ot
Lucas County, baagad himself la a barn.
Near Akron two brothers named Wing
er, while drunk, fatally oat John Portia.
The Ohio Christian Missionary society
meets on June 31, 89, and 83 In Youngs
At TaylorsrllU Freddie Brown, agsd
eeyen, was standing on tho bank above
the track when the ground gave away a
der bis feet and be rolled under a train.
While the wheels did not mangle him his
Head struck the rails and crushed his shall
Mhe cannot recover, Many passengers
witnessed the horrifying accident
Alex MoKee, son of Job McKee, ot Cald
Cell, was thrown from a horse and veeeir
I asVlMa. If sua fatal Ulswiat. A r"
Culture la Mentrcal.
Intellectual Interests arc not a promi
nent clement in Montreal Hie. The
literary life of the city has but just be
gun to shino, beyond a very small circlo
of local writers, into the ranks of society.
But that literary interests are awnkening
in society is shown by an increase of
study, if not yet by any nolablo pro
ductions. Thoroaro now the usual clubs
for tho reading of Shakespenro and
Browning, and many other sosieties
looking to social improvement through
tho cultivation of letters. Montreal is
said to bo the chief book conter of
Canada, but tho city does not possess a
public general library, oxceptlng Frazer
Institute, just struggling into existence;
the libraries of Individual institutions
do not cover well any other topics than
theology and civil law, and tho six
chief libraries together, of both lan
guages, contain only about 100,000 vol
umes. The press Lof Montreal is very
much hampered by tho constant ne
cessity of being politic in n sharply
divided community. Music suffers from
tho disfavor with which tho churches
regard the drama; for without successful
theatres or an opera an orchestra can
not bo maintained, and tho art thus
lacks its chief means of expiession.
Thero arc, however, some amateur
organizations of public use; tho Men
deleshon Choir, which treats tho public
now and then to part songs and light
tight choral works; tho Philharmonic
Society, but lately formed, which gives
two or three concerts each winter;
military bands and a number of lessor
companies testify to some interest in
tho art. But it is generally conceded
that the study of music is quito luke
warm, and thatmusic is not an im
portant part of social life; the choirs of
the city inevitably reflect tho general
level of the art. Montreal is just be
ginning also to adorn itself with sculp
ture and painting. Tho Art Association
incorporated in 1860, is doing much to
cultivate tho public taste by exhibitions
and instruction; and education also
includes moro or Ices study of tho
technical art. Tho pictures in tho
Roman Catholic churches aro,;insignifl
cent, but a few good canvasses aro to
be found in two or threo wealthy houses.
The chief satisfactions in Montreal aro
not intellectual and artistic gratifications,
but galties, out-door sports, and a con
servative piety. Living costs much less
than in the United States ; social enter
tainments aro not led by rival extravi
ganco ; tho moderate pace of life allows
men of business to tako some leisuro
without dropping out of the race. Tho
dominant qualities of this English colo
nial community are cheerfulness, com
fort,and solidity. O. H. Farnham, in
Harptr't Magazine for June.
Woman and Her Umbrella
Only ono woman in ten knows how
to carry her umbrella, nnd she rarely
carries her knowledge into practice.
Every rain storm proves this. Among
men thero is a tacit understanding that
tho umbrella shall bo tilted in passing,
so that neither of tho pedestrians need
bo wholly uncovered for even a short
time. The tilting is, of course, away
from tho other pedestrian, and is a
considerate nndjeourteousnet which both
sexes could easily perform. But the
women navnt lime ior any bucu tuiug.
Their eyes are fixed on somo distant
point, and ktheyettko out in that direc
tion liko pedstrians in a gons-you-pleaso
race. Not infrequently they lower their
heads and charge upon an individual or
a group with -results which are often
dangerous. If by any chance they col
lido with persons moving in the other
direction, they glare at tho new comers
in a manner which would havo made
Lady Macboth's worst scowl seem an
angelic Bmile by contrast. They are
equally polite in this matter to members
of their own sex, and some laughing
collisions often occur, for even they will
admit that they have more patience
with women than with those hated
creatures, the men. Philadelphia In-
Thoso who have read of the bloodhound-only
in sensational stories of the
days of American slavery will learn the
real traits of that little-known animal
with surprise, in reading an illustrated
article on the dog iu tho Juno Century.
The article is written by tho chief ex.
pert on the subject in England, the
gentleman whoso bloodhounds were
used dy the detectives in some recent
famous murder cases in London.
Slight derangements of the stomach
and bowels may often, be corrected by
taking only one of Aycr's Pills.' Through
not haying the pills at hand, your dis
order increases, and a regular fit of sick
ness follows. "For the want of a nail,
the shoe was lost," etc.
An electric railway la being construct
ed at Spokane Falls, in Washington Ter
ritory, at a cost of $100,000, by local
Cleanse the scalp, from scurf and dand
ruff; keep the hair soft and of a natural
color by,)he use of Hall's "Vegetable
At a recent birthday celebration in
Fairhaven, Vt., thirteen persons were
present whose ages aggregated 1,013
Boils, pimples, hives, ringworm, tatter
and all other manlfestatloas'of . Impure
blood are cured by Hood'a iai
The Atrocities of a Mlave March.
No ono who understands how human
life is estimated by savage peoples will
doubt the shocking and revolting ac
counts of travelers regarding this phaso
of tho traffic , itnd no ono who knrws
what an Arab's heart is made, of will
mako nny discount oven for tho exag
geration of an orator, as ho listens to the
following citation from a speech deliv
ered tho other day In London by Car
"Tho men who appear tho strongost,
and whoso escape is to bo feared, havo
their hands tied, and sometimes thoir
feet, in uch fashion that walking be
comes a torture "to thom ; nnd on their
necks nro placed yokes which attach
several of them together. They
march all day; at night, when they
stop to rest, a fow hondfuls of raw
'sorgho' nro distributed among tho
captives. Tills is all their food. Next
morning they must start again. But
after tho first day or two tho fatigue,
the sufferings, and the privations havo
weakened a great many. Tho women
and the aged aro tho first to halt. Then
in order to strike terror into this mis
erable muss of human beings, their con
ductors, .armed with a wooden bar to
economize powder, approach thoso
who appear tho most exhausted, and
deal them a terrible blow on tho nape
of the neck. Tho unfortunato victims
utter a cry, and fall to tho ground in tho
canvulslons of death. The terrified
troop immediately resumes its march.
Terror, has imbued even tho weakest
with new strength. Each timo someono
breaks down tho same horrible scene is
repeated. At night, on arriving at
their halting-place, after tho first fow
days of such a life, a not less frightful
scene awaits them. The traffickers in
human flesh have acquired a knowledge
by experianco of how much their
victims can endure. A glance shows
them thoso who will soon sink from
weariness; then, to econiini.o tho
scanty food which they distribute, tlioy
pass behind theso wretched beings and
fell them with a single blow. Their
corpses remain whero they fall, when
they are not suspended on the branches
of tho neighboring trees; and it is
close to them that their companions arc
obliged to eat and to sleep. But what
sleep I it may be easily imagined. From
"Slavery in Africa," by PnoFESSon
Henry Dkummo.nd, in Juno Scribnir's,
Tho following story of Daniel Webster,
illustrative of his winning personal
traits, told by a leading local lawyer, is
only lutely made current. The late
Erastus Corning of this city,, as a com
paratively young man made Webster's
acquaintance somewhat intimately, and
as a result of tho friendship indorsed
Mr. Wobster's note for a considerable
sum. When tho note fell due, protests
camo to tho firm and they paid tho
note. Knowing Mr. Webster's impo
cuniosity and not wishing to crowd him,
they did not call upon him for security.
After somo years, and when it was
supposed that Mr. Wobster's financial
condition was improved, Mr. Corning,
at tho instance of tho firm, wrote asking
Mr. Webster if ho could make it con
venient to liquidate the claim. Tho
answer was a courteous note from Mr.
Webster making excuses that 'just at
present he was unable to meet the de
mand, and ending up with a pressing
invitation for Mr. Corning to visit him
later, when he would probably .be able
to pay him or at least to secure tho
claim satisfactorily. Tho firm advised
Mr. Corning to' accept the invitation,
which ho did. On his return Mr. Cor
ning came home delighted with the
pleasures of his visit, and entertained
his partners with glowing accounts of
tho great statesman's hospitalities and
descriptions of tho charming incidents
ot tho sojourn, in which ho ignored
mention of tho business object which
partly impelled his visit. Finally,
after ho had exhausted description of
thoVisitono of Mr. Coming's friends
said ;"Well I suppose Mr. Webster was
pleased because he was able to pay the
note?" "Pleased to pay tho noto," said
Mr. Corning ; "he not only didn't pay
thp note, but ho so charmed me that he
got me to sign another note for $5,000,
and I am thankful ho didn't ask me to
make it $10,000 for I don't think I
could have resisted his request" Mr.
Corning is said to have had a subsequent
invitation to visit Marshfield and to
have declined on the ground that be
could not afford so expensive a pleas
"Undo Sam" In the Chair.
At the "trial" of MrConybeare, M. P.
one of iho witnesses, a reporter, described
one of the raoq't striking incidents; pf the
Irish 'land war. . When the; evicting
forces had assembled at Neil Doogans
dbor and demanded possession of bis
humble, homestead, , Doogan .cried out
iromliebind his barricades, "I was oorn
here and I will die heni unless yon give
mt the money I spent on the ,farp,. I
am an Amerlcan.'cltlien'froHL'the land
of the free and the home of $ne brave,
and I claim protection., I fiaraed jny
.money in the bowlegs of the ,earth and
ther'e's.notaspotfnthe wbrjd, I would
rather die in than nxy,own home." ,
When. Ihe'Rlot Act bad been read, and
the military bad received orders to fire
on the' defenders, Doogan's answer was
"Uncle Sam is in the obalt and be i will
look; after this child. ;Shoot ma if yon
dare; I have only .to die once, and lean
'not die better tliaa fighting for my' rights
TC MlfMIBg T aSMM, ' i, .:. i'i ,
International Bandar-School Ziessoa tor
June 9, 1889.
Specially arranged front S. S. Quarterly.
Lesson Txrr-Mark, 14 :54-C6.
Golden Text Thoy hated Mo without a
cause. John 15:23.
Central Tbuth Innocenco acting nobly
In tho presence of enemies.
Time April 7, A.D.80. Early morning,
botwoon two and three o'clock.
Place Tbo palaco of Caiaphas, tho high
priest, In Jerusalem.
Paiullel AccouNTS-Matt. 20:50-83. With
V. 0&Y Luke 22 :C3-03 ; John 18 :15 27.
Order o Evests (1) Trial before in
formal mooting of tho Sanhedrim, Caiaphas
presiding. (2) Potordonios Christ during
tho trial. (8) Adjournment till daylight,
bocausolt was not lawful to condemn any
ono to death in tho night. (4) Mockory by
Circumstances This lesson begins with
tho trial boforo Caiaphas, referred to In tho
last vorscs of tho last lesson.
Helfs over Hard Places (35. Counedt
tho Jowlsh Sanhedrim, or court. This was
not a regular mooting, because thoy could
not lawfully moot till sunrise. To death: not
to ascertain tho truth, but to kill Him. 63, 1
icttldtttroui Ho bad not said so;seo John
2:10. GO. High print: Caiaphas. 01. JIM JIU
peace: bocause it was usoloss to explain to
those who wero determined to pervert
overy thing he said, tiaid unto Etm: see
Matt. 20:68. Ho put Him under oath and
coropollod Him to crimtnato Hlmsolf. Son of
theBtetied: 1. o., Bon of God. 03. AnS Jtnu
tatd, lam: to bo sllont now would be to deny
tho truth. Sitting on the right hand of power
omnipotent, having all power under His
control. Coming tn the ctouds of lltaveni as
promised In Matt 10:27, 23, should take
place in that generation, and henco occur
ring at tho destruction of Jerusalem. Also
and moro fully on tho Judgment Day, at the
ond of tho world. 08. litnt Hit clothe: see
2 Kings 18:37.cOriginally a natural outburst
ofgriof, but later it bocame a moro form
regulatod by law. 04. Blatphemy: bad He
not bcon tho Metitah it would have been
blasphomy. Condemned Him: the execution
of tho sentence bolongod to tho Roman Gov
ernment 05. Propheiv: i. a, tell us whllo
blindfolded who struck thee. (See Luke
22:04.) XII The trial of Jesus beforo an Ir
regular meeting of the Sanhedrim (con
tinued from last wook.) Vs. 65 04. Palaco of
Caiaphas. Between two and threo o'clock
The Court Tho court convonod to try
Jesus Christ was tho Sanhedrim. It con
sisted of chlof priests, that is, tho heads of
tho twonty-four prlostly classes; scribes,
that is, rabbis learned in tho lltoraturo of
tbo church; and eldors, who wero chosen
from amongst tho most influential of tho
laity. jQwlsh trndltlon puts tho number
of membora nt soventy-ono. Tho high
priest usually presided; tho vice prosident
sat nt his right hand. Tho other councillors
wero ranged In front of thoso two in tho
form of a semicircle Two scribes or
clerks attended, who on criminal trials
registered tho votes, ono for acquittal, tho
other for condemnation. 'XIH. Tho throo
denials of Potcr. Palaco of Caiaphas.
Two to threo o'clock Friday morning (Matt
20:00-73; Mark 14:00-72; Luko 23:65-03;
John 18:15-17, 23-27). This was whllo tho
trial of Jesus was proceeding.
Observe (1) tho dopth and intensity of
Peter's repentance. (2) Contrast it with
tho falso repentanco ot Judas. (8) After
a season of bittor sorrow Peter was fully
pardoned and restored (John 21:16-17). (4)
Peter was permanently changed for tho
better. (5) Tbo slncorlty of his repentance
was proved by a long lifo of devoted serv
ice to his Master. Sco, for instance, Aots
4:8; 13:10. XIV. Mockory of Jesus by
tho officers nnd others. ' V. 05. In tho
court of Caiaphas' palaco. From threo to five
o'clock Friday morning. (Matt. 20:57, 68;
Luko 23:03-05). Whon tho preliminary ex
amitmtlon was through, and tho informal
meeting had adjourned, thero was a period
oi waiting ior at least two Hours beforo tho
formal meeting of tho Sanhedrim could
takoplaco; for they could not pass n sen
tence till after sunrise The mockery oc
curred during this interval.
Comments Our Lord was trlod throo
times by tho Jews. Two trials woro in
formal, and one official. John gives tho in
formal trial before Annas; Matthew and
Mark, tho Informal ono beforo Caiaphas;
Luke, tho official trial boforo the San
hedrim. In all of these trials tho charges
wore religious. But when thoy came be
fore Pilot, n Roman Governor, they changed
their tactics and made the charge political,
since tho Governor would decline to con
demn any man to death on charges moroly
theological. Tho trial of Josus before the
council was a wicked farce. Those men
had mado up their minds which way to voto
lontr beforo any witness opened his lips.
No amount of testimony In favor of Jesus
could have had any weight with them, bo
cause they wero fully determined to con
demn him at all hazards.
Suppose that a proclamation had boen Is
sued to tho effect that any who wanted to
testify in favor of Jesus should come for
ward. What a mighty host of formerly dis
eased persons would readily have testified
to His gentleness und His healing power,
Three, especially, would have beenrSady,
ana tneir testimony wouia nave snovn, at
least, that the prisoner was, as great a man
as Elijah the Prophet Lazarus, the son of
the widow of Nam, and Jalrua' daughter
could havo witnessed to His power over
death as well as over, disease, . Had they de
sired testimony with regard to His pro
phetlo knowledge, they need only have sent
for the woman of Samaria, who was quick
to recognize this. For specimens ox ills
teaching they could have called upon Nioo
demus. Had they wanted any documentary
evidence, they might have searched the
Scriptures more carefully, and not have
wept, all that away with tho wretched
statement: "Search and look, for out of
Galileo ariseth no prophet" (John 7: 63).
1. Unbelievers try, to find, not the truth
about the Bible, but somo fault in it
2. To do this they pervert and distort Its
8. The worst of lias are those whloh arc'
sugar-coated with truth; whloh araoarioa
turee and distortions of the truth.
4. It Is wise to be silent under false accu
sations before. those (Who aredetermlasi
to pervert every thing said. Do not east
pearls before swine.
B. Thertis a time coming when the true
Msesaad refomsnow weak, shall be
.nighty la powers when religion and tratb'
ana righteousness shall have away ever
those who now rule by worldly power,
Wbjr Fires Buns Brightly ta Winter,,
' There "are several reasons why. a fire
burn so brightly In frosty weather. First
th air betog cold Is denser, and the heated
air and gases from the lire are compara
tively more, buoyant Consequently there
is a greater draught Then the air, being
denser, contains more oxygen in an equal
Volume, and that gas being qulokly sup
plied, theopmbusUou 4s. fiercer and more
perfect "In frosty -weather, too, the at
Biosphere is comparatively free from
moisture, which of course bus a tendency, to
damp a lire. Sclentlfo American.
; . -
It Is Drettv hard to raise a child without
losing your tossyer nniwsigtiily.' TMsWsaa
WCT WEATririt WISDOM
Ht Lady. Havo you bought a new pair of
fd IMv. Why, no I Theso nro tho old ones
Wolff's AGME Blacking
It makes them look Ilka now; nnd my shoes, v
also dressed with it, hold their polish nmler tho f
rubber, oven should tho snow creep in. It saves 'j
tho leather and wntcrproofilt: and my husband
say It, Is Just as good for IIARKESH as for Shoes.
WOLFF & RANDOLPH, Philadelphia.
Cloth & Cold Binding
m PifM, wick simi Eipttior,
ovrntncirALMOB. cubes rotes.
Fevers. Congestion, Inflammations... .25
Worms. Worm I,--. Worm Oollo.... .2ft
Vrvlne Colic, or Toeihios of Infants. .2ft
Diarrhea, of Children or Adult...,.. .20
Hy-cnlery, Griping. Illllou- Oollo 2ft
Cholera Morbus, Vomiting 2S
Cough-. ColdbronehlU 2ft
Neuralgia, Tootuneha, Faooaelie 2S
Headaches, Hick Hadcho, Vertigo. .20
Sail ltheoni, Krnipclai. Eruptions.. .20
nhenmatlsm, Ilhenmatlo Pain 2A
ever and Ague, Chills, Malaria SO
Ties, Illlndor Illeodlns .. .00
tnrrh, Infiutnra, Cold In the Iltad .BO
k hooping vpngn. violent uousas.. .oj
eneral UebllUy.Ph-slcal Weaknoas .HO
InM-m. lVMUn.ll. Writtlnfl liAfl
lileeaace of tho Heart. Palpitation.. I .OO
Hold by DrnfffriftU, or sent postpaid on receipt of
price. ULMl'lIi.IiVb'lltUKINLtX. lOUrultonbU H.T.
Th mmmm qroomer
Removcu Slud, Dandruff; Shedding
CouU, etc., fioin hones qulokly and never
do?-. Price 35 cents, with premium picture,
"The Horse Fair," FUEE. Ask your
loii'i-r for it. Made only bjr
OXXO Z.ECIIXiX:il A CO., SandnsUy, O.
AS EXECUTORS of P. 8. Roads, deceased,
we will Oder for sale nt the door of the
uouri Mouse, in unisooro.uuio.ou
Saturday- Jnno 1st, 1880,
AX 2 o'clock p. in., In-lots Nor. 427,424,437, ,
433, 439, 410 on John street, and Out-lot No. SO
on West street. Also a tract of land contolnL
ins nbout 25 acres and 137 poles adjoining;
tho fair grounds.
Terms: One-third cash In hand, one-third
In ono year and one-third in two years from
day of sale with iuterest. Deferred pay
ment to bo seunred by mortgage on the
premises. Wo reserve the right to postpone
or adjourn the sale and reject unsatisfac
tory bide. J. H. Roads,
j. 1. TAOOAUT,
GEO. W. BOIES
Real Estate, Pension,
Insurance and Collecting
Agent and Accountant.
Real Estate Bought and Sold.
Loans placed on First-GlaBs Security.
.First-Class Insurance Lile,Fire,Cy clone
Books Kept or Posted Daily or Weekly.
Accounts Made Out and Collected.
Pension Claims Promptly Attended To.
Office Eoora No. 10 Strauss Building.
A Notary in tho office. , .
A fakir is the natural (product of
shrowdness and laziness spend their
good money with the hope of getting
some weary customer into their clutches
and making it all back again. Now, Mr.
Editor, we don't believe in advertising
it costs money, and when other people
advertise and get people into town, the
spirit of "looking around" is paramount
with nearly all people, and when they
drop into our store and find they can
buy a Vandiver or an Evans corn plan
ter, with or without phosphate attach
ment, for at least $4 less than any other
planter in tho market, they are going to
buy. And the same may be said about
cultivators, harrows, drfuble shovel
plows, or any other kind of farm imple
mentj bo what is the use of us adver
tising? And when any body wants a
new1 wagon he will not think of buying
until he sees the new Brown with its
double straight front and rear hound,
and the best wagon made. Then one of
'the Iwouders of the age is 'the new
Whltely solid Ueel harreater and binder,
ao simple aay body can manage it. Two
horses can pull it with ease. And when
people want a surrey they know tho
Troy"' to be the very best finished,
best made and most durable. And peo
ple will bay the best. And then the
Haydock buggies are on the same floor,
better mado and better finished than
ever before; So what is the usejiof ad
vertising them ? Apd no well-informed
person will think' of buying anything in
the hardware line without first seeing
the fine selection and good styles of all
kinds of hardware kept by the Hillsboro
Hardware Co, What la the 'use of ad
vertising wbtn'.every.fbody, knows ell ,, '?
es g l
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