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The Cambridge Jeffersonian (Newspaper) - December 25, 1890, Cambridge, Ohio JEFFEB8ONIAN. JOHN M. J. E. Ultar Md Proprietor Local IdMor wlttoln tllfi year If not Encwrad at nt OUlo.MMeond claw matter. Thursday. December 20, 189O. The Political Situation. Tbe Republican members ol Congress tud especially ol the Senate are m the jauat hopeless tangle. Solemn old IT.BU lorth with his financial schenie.that it waa thought would the question, but alas it is discovers tbat certain western Senators stauc! ready to j.iin with tbe Democrats to the Force bill and pass a Free Coiu age act. Now both these actions are demanded by the people. There is no doubt of tbat fact. Bnt Harrison fumfli and threatens a withdrawal of all pat- ronage from Republican Senators who tons combine to carry out the expressed desire ol the people. Hia whip baa no terrors for those wild aud woolly from the new states, whoso presence and voles were provided for in otter to maintain waning party supra macy. Heie we observe a grasping party overreaching itself. Tbe undue haste HI admitting a series ol new states with populations less than tbat o! some couu ties, ii reacting as did tbe wuoleeal.- enfranchisement legislation at the clous Of the war, only along a diflerent line. When the situation was realized AM- lich rushed over to tbe house to beg the Reed that he compel his sieves tonpiet anything the wicked Senate may do, but Reed dolefully confessed tbat big grip was not so strong tbis see- as last. He may Equelcu a free coinage act in committee but it is doubt inl. Now what will be the result? Mani- festly that all financial legislation will be poatponed or prevented. This leaves the crantry in a perilous condition, bus- ineu stagnation stares us in the face- Men, who have money, are hiding it, boarding it for want of confidence in tie management ol affairs by an adminis- tration that has squandered a surplus left by its predecessor, and enacted a tax law that greatly increases the price of everytbicg need by the consumer, without rendering any equivalent except to speculators and monopolists. Harrison, Hoar, Aldrich and their followers are howling lor tbe imaginary protection ol ihe coloreu voter, who is making no serious complaint, and ds- manding the enactment ol the Federal law, that at one blow places centralization in tbe front and senile personal liberty one hundred years to the rear. What is the matter with these old fogies? Brazil has just revolu- tionized her government and thrown off tbe burdens of monarchy because of the centtalizing efforts oi an otherwise ex- cellent ruler. Shall the United States to gratify a coterie of old fossila, who are bound to the fortunes and fate ot a few monopolists and the decaying lor tunes ol a beaten and humbled political organization, take the only backward atep ol the century And all this in the face of a people, who by a majority of met! a A Few Plain Facts. Farmers in their Alliance meetinj should fortify themselves with facta They are specially interested in matten ol duties other forms of taxation The defeated are just now very busy trying to make the people be lieve they are mistaken in the McKinlej law and that thev will soon acknowledgi it to be a great The goods worn by women and children are an important matter. We ask your atten tion to the following Ucts. They; are uudaniable: women's and children's dress goods weighing over four ounces pel square yard, the MuKiulay tnriffjpnts I rtu y of 44 cents per pound and 50 pni cent, ad valorem. This ppeciflc duty o 4-1 cents is supprard to be levied on th 1 Who tMlwvmi it7 It is not so much a teareitjr of currency as a scarcity of con that confronts the people. Play Into hinds ol Wall street bond- land layer mit AlAItKKTS. EAST LIBERTY, Mon., Dec. 22, '90 about 78 loads against 135 last Monday, of which loads were ''left over." The averag quality was rather poor, bnt some of tb sellers reported prices on good to choic beeves per cwt. lower. Tid light butcher cattle sold at 7 and exporters nt otbe grades ranged from to }3.25. 45 loads; lact Mon d Do Xo' Have Too Much Money. A few hints of g-onoral character may be useful to the collector whoso knowl- edge has not yet boon bought in the market of practical experience. Let him.avoid, in tho first place, a servile following of the fashl'dn. Lot him avoid giving an extravagant price for any thing. Tho shortness of his purse is often an actual protection to the col- lector. It makes him' use his wits and gain that knowledge which his wealthy competitor never attains to. Take pictures, for example; tho rich buyer fills his gallery with what he Is pleased to consider masterpieces of art. He bo- gins In ignorance, and tho whole crowd of those WQOBO business it is to minister to uis vanity and extract bis caro that he shall never learn more than they choose to teach aim. When he dies he leaves his col- ection to tho nation, in tho firm confi- dence that tho bindings in Trafalgar Square will bo forthwith enlarged to ac- commodate so priceless a treasure in its entirety. Thore would be little rest for his troubled spirit could he learn that the trustees have selected throe or four works out of many hundred as alone worthy of a place in the national collec- tion. The poorer collector, having devel- oped a faculty which stands him in the of gold, builds up his fabric In a Micro humble and tontativo fashion. iRecogaiiiing' that great works of great men are for him, refusing to look at Raphaels .orX'orrojfffios at any price, he secures good works .by unknown men, contenting himself wlth'.aligb.i sketches studios and unconsidorocl trifles tram the studios of artiste whose reputation is established. Such works give bini nearlyjiirtho gratification that can be derived from pictures, and, viewed .nvostmonto, have a constant tendency, fi auctioneer says when he tries to ta bid for some atrocious daub, to iw into Mag- help being benefited bv the magnificent Feast of reason and the flow of soul there displayed. We only regret not being able to give tbe entire proceedings, bnt as this is impossible, we give in sub- stance tbe report of each session. Wednesday p. m. opened with prayer by Bev G. M. Wilson, followed by a beautiful and appropriate Bible song, entitled. "Hallelujah Praise Je- hovah." Next come tbe address of welcome by Hon. W. N. Oowden. ADDRESS OF WKI.OOMB. MB. PKKSIDEHT, LADIES AND GENTLE pleasant duty devolves on me tO' day to declare Ilia welcome ad- dress, I should wiflh that a younger bead, and smoother lips and a more eloquent tongua had this service to penorm, yet 1 gladly accept tbe same. My commission to oerform this service for the people of Quaker City and vi- cinity, where our interests have bad their home from the first, So in behalf of our people I bid you all welcome to Quaker Citv and to our Eighth Annual Institute. Yoa are welcome from all parts ol Guernsey, Noble and Belmont :onnties as well. Tbese are tbe words of truth and soberness and not the of mere formality o rcivility. The welcome we extend to yon full and hearty. Figuratively sp aki'ig we turn ever to you this morning tbe keys of our hotels, stores, shops, banks and depots, hands and hearts and bid you come in and make yourselves .at home and if you don't see what you want ask :or it. In thus showing our confidence n son we ire persuaded you will not abuse it, hut at the close of the institute 'on will return m the keys aud we will >e the richer for tbe transfer, and we can hope to gain something by your at- endance. We have kept tbe keys o! he saloon and Ihe lock up, those I am not commissioned to transfer to you for wo reasons.: First, Institute baa no pat t in these institutions, ao lam per- il ad ed that you who attend institutes laveuoneed for either So we will ;ive you all the other keys. You are invited to attend all sefsior.g if the institute and take part in all the discussions But Mr, President I nyaelf that yon appointed me to this ervice. We meet now and this is a mo e hun formal address of welcome, like "I magnify mine office." My con- motion with stnte board of agriculture nd the other advanced work of be board is well known. ot me give TOII a little unwritten his ory. la 18S1 tbe state board by the leath ol John Klippart, found itself without a secretary. We looked all round to fi ad a successor for Mr. Klip >arti. Ia reading the agricultural saw that there was a man is-Jjummit ounty, who got on .elter than tare-other writer. about he had never attended an agricultural convention or state fair nor hud he ever been in the city of Columbus. We sent a committee to interview, him. They found him in a ditch, mud Iroin head to foot nnder-draioing. He to our mxt meeting. He came. A bar- gain WHS innde and be was secretary of the hoard. But the mere clerical work ol tbe board was not enough for his aciiva brain and nervous temperament. The board or some ot its members at feast bad felt that more was needed and ex- pected o' us than tbe mere holding of annual conventions and ru.mlng a state fair. We proposed to do advanced work, indeed he txoepted the office with this understanding We looked over the slate and saw our crocs were otten said at ruinous prices, bacause tbe farmer did not know the amount produced each year while the buyer has bis trusted agents In every county ol the state to estimate the probab'e amount of each crop, the proba- bio price, etc. We proposed a system ol crop correspondents In each town- ship lo give tha information to tbe farm- er. We fuund too thut fertilizers were being soid in many parts of the stnte tuat were adulterated and almost worth- less and as a protection to tbe farmer hu proposed to ana'yze tbe allow none not analyzed to be snld in state. Michigan had held a few institutes so had Illinois and we pro- oosed if the board would give o! earnings we would inaugurate in- mes iu tbe state. It waa granted and he started and spoke in daytime and traveled after night and held 40 udd institutes iu the state that year, out >f paid the liaveling expenses of tucb. as would not ciye iheir services rte. He called to his aid tbe Prates- sort) of the State University and tbe -i..ue Horticultural Society and then the work waa inaugurated and became pop- ular among a large class of citizens of Ohio. But there was opposition and -his opposition was reflected in tbe iLatu hoard itselt, at one time we only carried to retain tbe appropriation by a jte ol four to fife, these Jour for un- worthy reasons as I always believed, continued their opposition until they were defaated for reelection, or renew- ed by the expiration of their time, or .onvwrteil to our views ot what the arrneisof the etate needed. N.w in iew ol the work done by these lueti- in fllevatmg the farmers ol the tate be would indeed be a bold man wuo would oDoose the cessation ot this work. Chamberlain was called to a higher sphere ot usefulness and his incceesor, Secretary Bonhatn, worthily wears tbe harness and does the work so well begun by Secretary Chamber uin. I am proud of the position I occu- pied in the inauguration ol this work and can only regret that I havenot done more in a fiold almont too ripe for the inrveet. I need not review that we held an Institute tbat first year in Jochrati Hail and all will recollect how uccesdnl it was and it has heen anc- by annual InstiUites, each one ol which was a success. We naya attend nd with City aud still propose lo ittrnatc with them if they deki e. Our ostitutes have been tuccessful in the last and one element ol this success bap been the co operation of the e of Quaker City. Again we bid yon welcome one am' il and hope we may all be bemficed, mentally, morally and socially. President Spencer, then announced hat according to the revised conslitu on it would necessary to decide at hit; convention where the next would nnvene, also tha law required that nny arties voting must sign the constitu' on which was in the hands of Secre- ary Webster. Committees were then announced: Committee on program, H. Keentr, Vin. Wilkin and Edeon Webster; Com- mittee on nominations, Tlios. Webster, 'avid Long, T. M. Johnston, W. P. Hartley and C. P. Commil- ie on resolutions, W. N. Oonden, I. Hall.J. W. Hill, Miss Nora Me- lunu and Mies Ella Keennn; ger- at W. E, Hail end Barn- rd Eagon. As telegrams bad been received stat- us tpenkers, Thome and Crnwford ad "missed the H. Keenan as called on to open discussion on the est method ot planting corn, and spore substance as follows: Lawyers never succeed unless thev eep what may be called a common lace book, in which anv theme of in- or thoughts are jotted own, in order to bp ready lor any emer- ency. If the lawyer jiaji need ol a mmorj-place bcok, DO has the' firmer, which he may jot down bin expert- nee on any particular subject, BO he always know just what he to doing, and Is always ready on my snhisit when called on- Head several il lustra- from bh book, showing how he kept it. For instance read Item showing wben-silo opened, how much stock leJand when fed out. Then turned some of liin corn had bet., in the habit ol drilling corn for several years and dotted down his experience, comparing it with check row, and found by actual measurement and count that i a check row three and one feet apart and three feet between hills c old raise stalks on an acre; while by drilling three teet between rows and one Foot between stalks con Id raise siatks to' the acre making a rfifferencu between them of 3 855 stalks to the'acre in favor of drilling. Check row on same wire yielded bushel, while drilled yielded a fraction over 80 bushels per acre. On land as nearly aiike as possible with 500 leet long had ralsid by check row three and a half feetapari, 03 bushels per acre; by drill- ing over ninety bushels, A faimer If he would succeed must ascertain facts. He must team by actual experience in planting corn, as to the distance ba- tween stalks in drilling. Had known corn to do very well nine inches apart, but he having plenty olioom never went below 12 He had found bv ex- perience tbat it was not the largest atelk that produced the best ear. By large stacks you corn. Tbe nourishment is absorbed by the stock, leaving little for the ear, hence you'll have a small and often not well filled ear. By choos- ing the largest ears lor seed you increase the (odder and lessen the corn. Aa to beet variety he thought Learning corn the best. I. 0. Hill made inquiry as to which cost tbe least, checked row or drilled. Keeiian replied tbat bethought that he could not answer positively as be had abandoned the check row. But thought drilling the cheaper as check- row was very liable to cause washes, especially on high ground. Cowden afraid to give his personal experience, he thought he was a little like Keenan. He thought Keenan did the measuring and his boys did the work. As to bis experience he preferred -drilling. He tnouijht tbat three or lour stalks to gether were too much, they bad to spread ont too much to obtain nourish- ment. He had made up his mind to drill bis corn next year. He had like most others been unsuccessful with the corn crop this year At beginning ol season refused to plant corn in the thought he would wait until it got dry bnt got impatientjjand at last planted, but corn did no good, had a bad color. He waited till it got dry and planted silo corn, and had better crop from silo corn than the other that was planted several weeks b (fore. I would never plant iu mud again, it I had to wait all summer. Keenan gave bis method of. working corn this season: When ground was so hard commenced plowing but did little good. I sent boys to town to get new shovels and told them to plow un- til they got dirt. Plowed six times in a row. He behaved in plowing, The oftener you go m a row tbe last time does the moat good. Tboa. Webster grew a little corn, he had experience in planting iu the mud. raised a little; he thought he had ground twenty times in a row would make no Impression He planted as soon as be could, thought thoee who waited missed it. he raised some good corn. He wanted ground in order, bnt would plant wet In order 'o get it in early. Thought drill a groat advantage over check row system, drilled three and half teet wide and one foot apart in row Thought three grains in one place roots Borne advocated o'.heisUsoJhjiimfBejaCBeck row ;9 uged> three. He had seven shocks of corn to yield twenty-five bushels, while a fiald close by with two etilfca which did not yield. more than ball BO much Thos. Grlest thought plowing the main thing. Bough plow- ing will let harrow over, the result not properly cultivated. He had never tried drill, but thought check row three and one half feet apart ana three feet be- tween rows the best on account of culti- vating both ways. He believed in proper cultivation and that could only be done thoroughly by cultivating both ways. NOTES. Attendance increased with each ses- sion. The convention was full ol j jkes and goo I humor. President Spencer understands bow an Institute should be managed. The celery displayed by H. Keenan was worthy of exhibition and of most excellent flavor an we can testify. Speakers from a distance were Chas, E. Thorn and .Tames Ot aimer a, Ph D., Columbus; Joshua Crawford, Iberia; 8. W. Wilkin, Londonderry. O.her visitors from a distance were 0. P.' B. Sarchat and Wm. Borton, Cambridge; 0. P. Fwsythe, Craig; W. B. McMunn and sister, Elnora, Lore City, and many others whose names we did not learn. Tbe mistletoe displayed by W, 'N. Cowden attracted no little attention, Tina specimen was brought from Law- rence county where it was taken from an elm tree. This is a beautiful para- site, but like others of its kind, as soon BS it drawn the life and vitality from the tree on which it fastens its hold, it also dies. It is propagated by seeds carried b; birds. Why is U that Quaker City must have the Institute every year? It is not be- cause tbe Quaker City folks are so eel- fijh as to desire to monopolize these conventions, but because of the careless- ness of the farmers in other sections of tbe county, in not presenting invita- tions to the society to meet with them. No one can deny that these institutes are a potent educator of tbe farmer. Now even though thii be the case, is it imposing on the generous hospitality of the good people of Quaker City and vi- cinity to annually hold the convention in that city, which are designed to bene- fit the entire county We agree with them in thinking more interest would ba awakened by at least alternating with some other portion of the county, Let us give lha matter thought and re- member a petition from any place in the county desiring the next convention of the Farmers' Institute may be made Oi-egonjand Wash- ington. Colonists for Washington, Orevon and British Columbia points efiould take no other line than the Northern Pacific. This railroad with its main and branch lines has brruitht-into communication with the east all prominent aeottons of the great nnrthwest. IHa the oaly line travfraing Montana Washington. It is the only line rntmlng thiouith trains from the east to and through tha state of Washington. is tbe short line from fit. to Bntte Oity and Helena.Mont. Spokane Falls, Wash., and Portland, and tbe only all rail line to Ta- and Seattle, Wash. Under present car arrangements Pullman Sleepers and fnrniehed Touriat Bleeping Oars am run via the Wisconsin Central and Northerm Pacific, and rnllman Palace Sleeping Cars via Chicago. Milwaukee St. Foul and Northern Puciflc, Irom Chicago through to the Pacific Coast without change. In addition to this service tbe North- ern Pacific runs on its through express trains regular day coaches, dining care ami free colonist sleepers from St. Paul to Ta coma and Portland. The Northern Pacifin line the holders of second class tickets to stoplat Spokane Falls, and at all points west thereoMe.n days at each place ifde- sired. This will enable setlere to thor- oughly examine all lands for eale in the new state before selecting n permanent location. No other fine offers hoi Jers ol second-class tickets an opportunity of examining all sections of this great sia'e without the payment of additional lares of from to For Maps, Time Tables and Illnatrat ed Pamphlets, or any special informa- tion desired, addrens your nearest tick- et agent, or CHAS H. FEE, Gen'I Pass and Ticket Agent, St. Paul, Minn. Why isn't this a good thing? Dr. Fenner's Kidney and Backache Oure is warranted to give satisfaction in every case or money returned. Such a propo- sition couldn't be thought of if the med- icine wasn't superior to all othern. _____________Nov 27, lyr The golden wedding of Bev. B. Y. Siegfried and wife Mil be celebrated by a reception In the Baptist church lion- day mst. Ladies call ana see wonderful bar- gains 0. Ayra Co. are offering in children's Misses' and ladies' new- markets. Come one, come all and see for your- selves our immense line of wraps at 0. Ladies, misses' and children'airng wraps less than auction prices. O. Ayre Co'p. Ladies emoroidered silk handker- chief in black and white at 0. Ayre A Oo'a, Work baskets, paper baskets, toilet baskets at C. Ayre Uo'a. Ladies all wool scarlet underwear at 75 cts. at 0; Ayre Go's. Wraps lower than C. Ayre Go's. line of wraps are at U. Ayre Co. auction price Wraps from 4 to 16 years at 0. Co'a. Ayre Handsome dress ecarts at 0. Ayre Go's. Blankets and comforts at 0. Ayre Co'i All wool crib blankets at C. Ayre Go's. Linen (able sets at C. Ayre Go's. Plush novelties at 0. Ayre Co's. Down pillows at 0. Ayre Oo'a. bed sets at 0. Ayre Go's. Wolff sACMEBIacking STEAM IN PALESTINE. AlMllMn.Locomotive" Pnlllu( Trntni From Jaflk to JenUBtcm. The New World ministers to the needs ot the most indent parts ot tha Old. Think of a railway' in tho Holy- Land I And meditate on the (act that the locomotives of tbat railway were in a country which was never heard of until Palestine was hoary with the snows of centuries! Htnrj GUIman, United States Consul at Jerusalem, reports to the Department of State, under date of September 32, that three American locomotives made In Philadelphia, and Intended for the new railway from Jerusalem to Jaffa, had arrived at Jaffa. The Consul adds, and tbe addition does to his Judgement, that it must interest American citizens that the first loci lives ever used in thii ancient lit... were made in the United States. Jaffa, or Yafa, as the natives call It, is the Joppa of the Hew Testament times. Located on the Mediterranean sea, thirty-five miles northwest of Jerusa- lem, it is the seaport of the City of David. Tha population of the place is about of which half are Christiana, Moslems and about 500 foreigners and Jews. Jaffa ia surrounded by orchards, and the flneat oranges of Syria are grown in tha vicinity. Hajular lines of Austrian, French and Russian steamers ply between Jaffa and European ports; and English and Egyptian steamers and many nailing vessels make frequent stops there. The exports are grain, oil, soap, ratslna, cotton, wool, oranges and lemons; and the Imports are manufact- ured goods of all kinds, rice, coffee, tea and sugar. The introduction of a railway from the coast to the City of David will stim- ulate commerce and encourage tourists to make a journey which haa been hitherto one of no little difficulty. All aboard for Jerichol train on the left for Jeru- salem Chronicle. love at Ftnt Sight. you heard the latest? Boblnaon has eloped with a chamber- maid. What made him do that? understand she brought him an extra towel when he asked foi Boils and Pimples Are nature's efforts to eliminate poison from the blood. This result may be accomplished much more effectually, an well as agreeably, through ate proper excretory channels, by the use of Ayer's Sarsapurllla. For several years I was troubled with bolls and carbuncles. In casting about for a remedy, it occurred to me that Ayer's Sarsa- parilla had been used 111 my father's family, with excellent success, and I thought that what was good for the father would also be good for the son. Three or four bottles of this medicine entirety cured me, and I have not more than two years a boil, pimple, or any other eruptive trouble. I can conscientiously speak In the highest terms of Ayer's Sarsanarllla, and many years' experience In the drug business en- ables me to speak M. Hatttcld, Farmland, Ind. Ayer's Sarsaparilla PREPARED BY DB. J. 0. AVER A CO., Lowell, Price botlloi, Worth f> a bottle. may 22-lyr n aor H p Alexander's army knew no defeat. The same IB trnn of Dr. Fanner's Golden Belief, It is warranted, to relieve tooth- ache, headache, ueura'gia. or any other pain in 2 to 8 minutes. Alro brniaea, wire-cuts, swellings, bites, hnrns, summer complaints, colic. in diarhoea, dysentery and flax. If aatUfactlon not given money returned. Nov. 27. lyr. TOADE HAUK "A loot that is distorted ny a bad stocking-. cannot be comforted by even lUe best shaped Kvcrmtcr. Men with corns, insrrowlne nails, bunions, or tend r feet, Hall WaafcenUoso as a blessing. They do not crump the toes, bind Urn feet nor wrinkle anywhere. Ttie housewife's friend. They require less mendlw than the old style, misfit hose. Manufactured by the WAUKKNHO8E CO., (Mill Syndlo-to) r sale by jj IffQlW CO. Fancy towels in hem stitched knotted fringe at 0. Ayre Go's. and Rheumatism Cured In a Way 'MysIk- Oure" lor Kfaenma'tim and Neuralgia in 1 to 3 days, auction prices at I'f jfilioriUpon the system ia remarkable It removes at once tbe cams and the disease immediately dis- appears. Tbe first dose greatly beneilts 75 cents. Sold by John M. Ogler drug- gist Cambridge. Dec 11 3 m. a p The above represents one ol tbe beautiful new buliaingB of Shepardson college, Granvllle, o Annl.Upr hall IB under root. Tbe flfhool .If .'li- nearly a Christian borne as M la to make such an Institution.' complete courses of study In classical departments are under Cue care of experienced ana able Instruc- tors. Tbe departments ot Music and Art arc exceptionally line. Uentaon University and Granvlllo Academy offer excellent opportunities for yimug men to acquire an education at a mtnumum expense. Tbe winter term alt these schools opens JANDAKY 6tli, For catalogues and in- formation address. It. PUBINTOJJ. Prexldont. Dec. IS-3W Granvllle, Ohio. Holiday Bargain IN AND- GENT'S FURNISHING GOODS AT Our Increased .ale. In FINE, FIRST-CLASS, READY- MADE CLOTHING an evidence that the public appreciate the fact that good good. are the cheap- est 11 the end. We don't claim to compete w th dealers in cheap and shoddy clothing, because poor good., no matter how cheap, are dear at any price. But what we do claim I. to keep the very best made and beet fitting Clothing In theclty, and our assortment In Men'. Boys' and Children's Overcoats and Suit, excels everything In quality, .tyle. fit and low orlces ever displayed In this pan of the .tate. You need not be at a loss what to buy for a Christmas present when you can get at our Mammoth CLOTHING EMPORIUM Nobby and Serviceable Suits and Overcoats for your sire, son or grandson. We can fit everybody from the smallest to the largest, the lean as well as the stout, In all the dlf. ferent styles and grades. Cood and serviceable goods at low prices Is what you want, and what we are prepared to you. In our Cent's Furnishing Cood. Department you can find Nobby Stiff and Silk Hats, Fur and Seal Hush Caps, fine all wool Underwear, silk Umbrellas, Mufflers and Silk Handkerchiefs, Hosiery, Cloves, and Mittens, all suitable Holiday presents at the very lowest prices. Clve us an opportunity to show our goods before your purchases. DO YOU READ THE COSMOPOLITAN, THAT BRIGHT, SPARKLING MAGAZINE? THI CHEAPEST ILLUSTRATED MOfTHLY IN THE WOLRD- 25 CENTS A NUMBEB PEM TEAR. EDITION FOB DEC. ISflO, THOUSAND COPIES. THE COSMOPOLITAN ia literally the New Yirk Times ca'la it, "At its price the brightest, most varied and beat edited ot the Maeezinrs." SUBSCRIBE-IN UNUSUAL OPPORTUNITY -SUBSCRIBE, FOR NEW SUBSCRIBERS, FOR ONE YEAR ONLY, THE COSMOPOLITAN, per 40 THB JEPPBKSONIAN, per year..........................200 The price of the two publications...................... 4 40 WE WILL FURNISH BOTH FOR ONLY Thii offer la only to new to THK COSMOPOLITAN, ami oalr foroneyenr. "THB COSM IP >LITAN" furnishes for the flrat time in Mazeain" L'terature, a Splen- didly Illustrated Periodical at a price hitherto deemed impossible. Of TRY IT FOR A YEAR.-ATJ It will be a liberal educator to every member the housfihold. It will make the nights pace pleasantly. It will give you more for tbe money than you can obtain ia any other form. Do you want a Koyazine, givjng annually 1536 by tbe ablest writers, with more than 1300 illustrations, by the cleverest read- able a Maaazine as money can Magazine thnt makes a specialty of live marvel is the publishers can give so much for the Philadelphia Evening Call. The Strictly One Price Clothiers, Next Door to the Postoffice, CAMBRIDGE, OHIO. Satisfaction guaranteed or money refunded.! Send 83.OO to this office and secure both THE POLITAN and JEFFERSOttlAN. COSMO- Bold WOLFF RANDOLPH, will Btaln jrlaMwan M mil u lldfe bauds, and vrUTlBcqiur tinwan. Ju y 17-lyr nr a p. HORNBROOK THE CAMBRIDGE SHOE THAN Wants to supply every person with FOOT WEAR and has never been so well prepared as now, From the Infant to the Old- est person all can be suited. be'ween now and September 1st, 1891, anil feel safe in saying will be granted. [Continued in next ittue Something for the New Year. The world renowned success of Hos- tettw's Stomach Bitters, and their con- tinued popularity for over a third of a century as a stomachic, la scarcely more wonderful than the welcome that greets trie annual appearance of Hosteller's Almanac, This valuable medical treatiee m published by Tbe Hostetter Company, Pittsburgh, Pa under their own imme- diate supervision, employing 60 hands in that department. They are running about 11 montbs in the year on this work, and the issue oi same for 1891 wii] be in the English, German, French, Welsh, Norwegian, Sweedish, Holland, Bohemian, and Spaniah languages. Re- fer to it tor valuable and iiitereetinu reading concerning health, and numer- ous testimonials as to the efficacy of Hoatetter'a Stomach Bitters, amuse- ment, varied information, aotronomical calculations and chronological items, which can be depended on for cor redness. The Almanac for 1891 can be obtained free from druggists aud iieneral country dealera in all parts of Notice of Appointment. The undersigned Has been duly appointed Ad- ministratrix, with the will armexcd.or the estate of Daniel Patterson, deceased, late of Guernsey county, ulilo, this snta day of December, A. D 1890, All persons indented to tbe estate are re- quested to make Immediate settlement; and those Having claims against the some will pre- sent them duly authenticated to tbe undersigned EJXEY PATTERSON, Administratrix. ....____dulyauthem for allowance. Dec. SS-uw. S. Craig Son! Tbe champions of Economy, the leaders ol tow Prices. theProftresoive House of Cambridge, submit the following Seven Eeafons why they can and doselljbet- ter goods for lower prices than any stoae in tbe county. Legal Notice. Notice is hereby given tint on the 13th day of December, 1800, pursuant to the provisions and terms of na ordinance duly adopted by tbe Council of tho Incorporated Village of Cam- bridge, O'.Uo, a petition was presented and ap- plication made to the-Gommlssionera ofOncrn- soy County, Ohio, iisklng for the annexation to aald village of certain territory contiguous theretoajKl described In gaid petition as fol- lows, to-wit: All territory contiguous .to said Village of Cambridge, embraced within the following boundaries, to-wlt: Beginning at the south- west corner ot lot or quarter section No. IS, in township No. 2, range No S; thence with the west line ot said lot or quarter section No. is- norlb throe degrees and ten minutes eaatut rods to a stake ai tbe south-went siilo of tbe the country. 4rlm Tbe Ohio River Rtilroad will extend usual conrttey to its pnlrons by making a special rate of two cents per mile each way over ita line, account of Christmas HolUdays, .selling tioketa on the following datea: December 24, 25 and 31.1890. and on January 1st 1891, tickets good retnrntng until January 5, 1891. inclusive. Oar connections make this same rate to all points upon their A. J. BADDY, A. O P. A, ll-3t All styles of la etripea, and plain olotbi it 0. Am A Co'i. Cnshoctuti road; ttience along tho aonth-weat si do or said road 14G mis to a stake w here tbe road from the wast end of Stenbenvllle avenue intersects said Coshocton road; thenco north three degrees and fifteen minutes east 71 aud 6D-1UO rods to a stake on the west bank of Wills creek on the north line of lot or quarter section No. N; thence with said north line eastward across said creek to a stake ou the east bank of said creek, s.ild stake being north eighty-nix degrees and fifty minutes 131 ana flo-loo rods trom west line of the Cleveland ft Marietta Railway; thence along the east bank of said creek and with Its meanderings to a point on the east bank ot laid creek SB and -loo rods ia a south-easterly direction from the center line of the bridge on the Cleveland. A Marietta Railway, known as No T; thenco south torn1 degrees and Jlt'ty mlnnteB west 24 rods to a stuKe in the center of the road known aa the continuation or North fifth street: thence south onhtv-ihreu degrees Rii'l thirty-live minutes cast 220 aud 8V-1W) rods to a stake on (he lands of S. B. Clurk. said stake being M feet east of the center of what Is known aa the Newcomen- town road; thence south twenty-nine degrees and twenty-eight minutes east. 120 and fs-100 rods to a stake ia the center of the Hteubcuvllte road; thence with three degrees and thirtyr-flre minutes west with theuRgtltneot the Home lands 112 and 30-100 rods to the center of iieatherwood cteek; thence (town with tho meundertngs of said creek following its center line to a point in the center of said creek 42 ai d 90-100 rods south-west of the center line of tho bridge of tbe Central Division of the Bal- timore Ohio if iiilroail across the same; thence north eighty-BIX degrees and thirty-five mia- utes west tb the plate of beginning. Siud petition seta forth that by said ordinance which was duly passed by tho Coun- cil ut said Village on the 4th dajof August, 1890, tbe above described territory was author- ized to bo annexed thereto, and that theplat accompanying said marked ''Ter- ritory to be Annexed" was an accurate map such territory. Said petition is now on file In the office of tbe Auditor aaid Guernsey county, and will pe for hearing before said Commissioners on IM- (laj, the 6tn day of March, ISM, at 9 o'clock A M., at the office of the CemmlMlonen In Jhe Court House In Cambridge, Guernsey cooatj, K. W. MATHBWS. DW. Agent lor Reason No. I. We buy foi cash! Reason. No, 2. We sel for cash! Reason No. 3. We buy from any wholesale house thai has bargains to offer! Reason No 4. We are not one house! Reason No. 5. We are doing business on our own capi- tal! Reason No 6, We have no big rent roll to pay every month, as we own our store building! Reason No, 7. Our stock is as large as any in the county. j We carry a of DRESS GOODS! Silk Warp, Alma, Silk Warp all-wool Silk Finished .Henrietta (the finest ajl-wool Serges, Black in Plain, Plaid and Strides. Plaln.Plaid and Strijies. We carry the best line of I In the Plush in long, three quarter, Blazers and Reef- ers, and (Lower than the sanW quality was ever sold Cloth Wraps in all the new Shapes and Styles. We cjarry the finest line of HOSIERY t in the county, and you need have no worry about the color, as we guarantee the "Peerless Hose" to be Fast Black in every par- ticular, (Ladies buy no other) We carry the best Umbrellas in the county, (such as we can guarantee and stand over.) We carry the best line of BLACK SILKS! In the county. (You don't do yourself justice if you buy before seeing them) We have the new- ewst line of CARPETS! In the county. We buy them n full rolls direct from the man- ufacturers and do not pay 20 per cent, to have some other irm carry the goods and cut hem for us. (We cut, match and sew together, no extra charge. Our room was remodeled this pring, making it the fighest and most cherful room in the city. vou can see colors in any part if the building. Yours to Save you Money, Ladies and Gents Fine Shoes, Chil- drens, Youths Misses School Shoes, Easy Shoes, Durable Every Day Shoes, Kip Boots, Kip Bouts Low Instep, Gum Boots, Duck Boots. OVER Greatest Variety, the Lowest at 9 SHOES Prioee No, 609. Wheeling Avenue, Taylor Block, Bibles, Hymnals. Umbrellas. THE TWMS COMING! When you will want to buy your We are here with to w you. We not Our Grand Clearance Sale1_ Goes on. Immense stock of staple goods. of Dress Goods, Plushes, Velvets. Fine stock ofsllks. We are showing a fine line of Ladles' Jackets Reefers Vest Fronts, Plushes of all kinds. Children's Wraps at unual low prices, Newmarkets way down. p O.EZJ a blgTlnerof dy efrer them at We have Clothing. Overcoats, Hats and Caps. Underwear, Cloaks, Hosiery, ni i Blankets and Flannels. Remember we arc as Rihvi Charms, Ladles' CHAPPELEAfTS WORM PDWDERS EXPEL WORMS, CORRECT THE STQMAPHSBOWEIS STIMULATE THE LIVER AND THOROUGHLY IMPROVES THE SYSTEM! THEY HAVE CATHARTIC EFFECT. NEED NDOIL ORDTHER PHYSIC .'PRICE.25 SOLD EVERYWHERE, e are going to of solid fold lew ire. Ear-rings, Lace Pins, Watch cnarms, Ladies' Charms and Silverware, for one-half of the manufacturers' prices. Clve us a call. We are sure to please you In every way. Respectfully, H. Green wo Id, NO. 731, WHEELING AVENUE. CAMBRIDGE, OHIO. HEADACHE i NEURAL6U S WSFAPESr NE WSFAPEEl ;