Newspaper Page Text
i:r.ts, Lcr bale,
Advertisements Inserted in Ai Cbftmn
M (Motes : 6 Lines or Less, one Time,
25 OenU ; 6 O-iti a Line or each Sub
SATE TIMS ASP MOXEY 1
If you hare any thing to selL
If you bare lost any thing,
If yoa be v found any thing,
If you Is ave a house to rent.
. If you want to rent a house.
If you want boarding.
If you want employment,
If ycu want hired help,
If you r&ct any thing, .
Teli TlUBsiidi of People at Once,
By advertising in the Hews.
7ASTFD 5G0 Tanpalffn Sttfc-
for t taontb Bend ia th
fTCR SLE 1 ffopd DirelliQ? and
Btd, eor.r ..i bio ma ii.
atrt. II 1 Kim Wnr nartlrnjara annlv tf tu. i
audr.ged. uMLf r. Mattill.
V IMMBLE FARU FUU SALE.
ftcrt, situated ia Jackson Townshlr . Ty mill from
ID . . O .1. n.m.. nf Iru II 1 1 1 . luirnn h m.,J
.u'pii.-4ii umr .vi.ee, mbnmt 46 rr c.od j
two rood frame dwelling houses, good tarn, gran.
rlea.abd other nt-uildinftt. Good land for either
Krai or .tuck Will -a) oid low, and oa easy term..
For further particular, apply oo the premise, or
addreat throua rll T o.
Thl. efrt'fi that I an .ut'jet to diarrhcaa and
that MafoAoV Set h.lie l pa it Inatantl. .
BaiubrMc, 0, Hot 1 1871. JACOB COOK.
Locctt Gaova, 0., July IT, 1871.
Mr. A. X. alAoorriii-eir: I b.T m4 your
Conah Miltura and caa ut tfat ft curad infl Imma
diaulyofa.ery aad vauth. B P. DAVIDSON.
Eaixhidck, July 1, 1871.
JCr. A. X. atow: I baw afd yoorQin'.
aim for Nmralgli, and It nr- d wh'f orh-r tinl
aaata failed. JASIW rkPPLR.
BAivB.inat, July 1, 1'".9.
Mr A. 1C. Xioornx: -Wo hare aaad your Bwt
Seliaf for camp or chronic diarrbOH or tlirea year.
laDdlBc, (cooiractrd to th army and wrr Hired
0. W. Bal aS.
Mr. A. E. IlAotrria: Toor Bedlcln. are giving
aaeral aatwfaction. aaJ aallibg well.
t). C. BENDEB.
Chillioot(, 0., Augnet i 1671.
afairoffin'. 8wKt Belief, dic!oal preparation
of deaervedly pofulnr n-pntatlon, haa been aild by
bm for MMtia. pot, and frvai ihe larr an lea. and
general aatlafactlon It baa given a4 a remedy for dw
... IncMUat to a deranged atuaaacli, 1 am Inclined
lo racoataBead it.
B. H. tNSIK3, DruggUt.
WASTED Erfrjbody to know.
'that MnrFIN'8 tWKCT BELIKr,
COUGH MIITTBIC and
la to be fnnnd in ererr town rn H inhland eoanty
Aak lor Uagofba'a Celebraled ilnliclaiM, and lake
o other. eep7w
7ITEU -Tbe Ladios to know
' ' tliat we are printiBc aloa Vialtiug Card for
f 1 per pack of 60 wo fnrniabiBg Card.
Call and ee apedmeoa. lyZTtf
WIXTKD Hnsiaess Hen To
call at tbe Kewa office and examine oor
la'et aiym at Oarda, Bill, Not aad Letter Head.
Circular., Ac. Work warranted a. good, and price
aa low, a Cinciaaati or ujBlire.
May U, 1871. tf
L0 SALE FARM One bandred
L od Ttnty-i Arty, of flu farm f of ta-od.
lying mim wmX A HHUboro. AppU orchard
twid utbr truit rrm oath pUca. At ahondant
arplj tf mvt fcil.Hf water. Cn bs il1ndtd into
tu larro-s tr t3etrwl. for nir hr nanmiian aoa
tortniarplvto UARYKY GLlCNN.
.tt bit r-fidon", or addreaa through Hillahoro,
IfOH MLB t ew Ilotf' Was--
- IB AND CLOTH 18 WBINGEB-family
alM. Th beat Waaher and Wringer la th market.
For aale at a bargain. Apply at
jusitf THrn orrici;.
Cast llonroe Road Improve
ment. AIL peraon who atgned th la.t Monro and
Bill.boro Koad Improvement petition, aad
who have not paid their pro rata ahare of tbe ex
Bene, ol the preliminary eureey, are reapertfuilf
Informed that tbe aaeja mo, be paid on or belor
8. ptembar lOih, aa longer time cannot be granted,
and the. will pleaae call at tbe Citiaen.' Bank Ia
Bill.boro and ajake payment, and eave the neceesary
ex.Mna that a ill have to b incurred iu th collec
tion ot the a. me. A. th bondatunB Lava already
paid lo tb ConiBitMdnnere the amount, it la only
right and proper that the pvtltionrr. should reim
tura them. 'u22 BONDSMEN
FLAX SEED !
SCOTT k BO ADS
foCoJbJ-mu. QJJo urLo CJtV
The Dmfgiala writa thaf "all who Irr it rec
ommend it many bu in aevernl bort!'-e Ihe aec
ood time, Bnd atatinc th-y would not he without
a bottle in therr house. " it etiree alt Conit'hta,
Clda atnel d'iiriile CnnuliH. -nrl it many
eure. of Aatbiai avnd ,ttrBirhit.H, of lo a
ataniiing wh- n other remedtt-e have failed hfirt
cauaod it to beeonn tred anertncfor theaecom
plainta. Throat Allmrnta require hut a few
1nea. d ouawmpti . end all euffi-rinjr with
railrMBiMrjr Afle4-tins,of any kind, 9tnull
Dot fail t gun the relief and cure afforded h
Ih- Crook V Wine of Tar. Try one bottle. It la
aavw t lathe avt any lime, aad under any
Permit do other remedy to he palmed off on
you for Dr. Crook' Wine of Tar, for it ia thit
remedy which ia performine the many won ierful
coraa auad yoa waait IT, and not an untried
mediein with a aiouiarity of name- gold b.
T-tltlKrn MOOS. NincT O. Smith. Kllra Jane
JO Biackmnre, France Wortbtngton and Edward
WorthiBgtoa, her bu.band, Margaret Jonea and
Bobartd. Jonea, bar bu.oand. Mary B. Btnnegar
and Oaorg W Binoegar, her boaband, and Albert
Meon, all of Favatte ooouty. in the 8tt of Ohio,
and Catherine rarer. and Mlliord Parey, ber bi
bead, of Bichland county, in aatd Mate of Ohio,
will take notice that a petition waa fl!ed againat
them, ob th let day of June, A. I). 1871, iu tba
Court of Common I'ieae, within and for tbecouuty
of Far.tte. by O. W. Had ley and Obriatlanna Had
ley, hi. wife, and la now pending, wherein aafd Q.
YT . O.Uirj IU. I II , HI l.llll. UWtD UI-1UBUU , ' -
tlon of the following deaoribed real estate, to-wlt:
Firat tract, alto. ted in Green and Perry town,
ahip, IB said Faytt county, and bouuded a. fol
low. Baiterly by land of O. W. BiDnegar; north and
nnrtheaattT br land, of DalUb UcNeal, Mra Samuel
Goodnight aad William M. reliant ; Weaterly by
landa of Edward oribliigton. Tuoma Uonnor
Jamec M. Patton and Bctiry Patton ; aoutheily by
landa of Henrr PattoB and Jo.eph Andera, liag in
Bobert Moore'a Kire-ey, No. SSe-i, except about 2U
acres, which lie la Patton'. sonrey No baid
tract eontaina about ' acre., being lb home
farm of Thojnaa Boon, deceaaed.
Second tract, aituated In Green Towo.hlp, inaald
v . m.,t,. a.d boouded aa follow.: South.
aateriy by land, ol H. 8 Parey and Anthony Color;
Bortbaaateriy by laoo. oi m., .
a. U1. of H. S. Pavey : eootbweMer.)
by land. of H. . faeey. containing ISO acre, end
i- ink. Ki-hnla' anreev. No. 73ti.
Third tract, a lot of laod with daelllng bouee
and other building., with 61 feet fronting on Boom
etreet, running hack with Fourth atreet M roil,
being lb. northwest corner of not lot ho. 22, aitu
ated ia tb. Iowa of Graeaneld, Highland eoanty
flnm .., ih., . t the tarsi of tbe Court 10 b bold
ee withia .a,t for th count, ol Fayette, oa the
irtb darof November. A D 1871, tit aaid O. W.
Hs-lley and Ccriatiaaaa Radiar will apoly for an
order that tin la wer of aaid France. Moon m
le aaaig.ad, a ad that partition tusy be at ads of aaid
H L. H IDLEY A H 1. MATNABD.
aal7a'aprJalat4iTa Attorns,. r feuitoosiB.
.fllHSinehs Notices, in out Ia-
caltolumns, Aingle Insertion, 10 cents a
hne to regular Advertisers, 15 cents to
Transient vusiomera. Each Additional
Insertion ka,priee Xo JS'otice inserted
or less than 50 cents.
Extra Copies of the "News" can be
obtained at the office. Price 5 cents,
I. P. StrAuss & Bito. are out with
a new ad vtrtist meat. Thpy are still
the game liberal and enterprising
dealers, and will give satisfaction to
all who deal with them.
Sckilly fc Schwartz
Are out with a new advertisement in
rhyme, in which they set forth the ad
vantages of buying your Beets and
Shoes at the sign of the "Golden Shoe."
Read the verses, and go and see whether
they are true or not.
They have a line stock, which they are
selling at reduced prices. sep7tf
Fresh Dry Goods.
LYTLE & SON have just received
irean supplies oi fan ana winter -ury
Goods, embracing all the latest styles-oTP
Ladies' Dress Goods, Goods for Men's
waBoy' Wear. Sheetings, Tickings
c., all of which they are selling at
M low pricei before the war.
Call and see. scpTtfl
,To ,be peopl of Highland
ftUCl SUrroaDdtOS COWHtleS.
When in Hiilsboro, at the Fair, don't
to U the "One Price Clothing
House" of t. P. STRAUSS x BKO., as
they are offering greater bargains, and
giving better goods for the same money
than any other Ilouse in the County,
Main St., one door west of the old stand.
I. A. FEIBEL, JACOB BENNETT,
This new disinfectant is taking the
place in England and our Eastern Slates,
of Chloride of Lime, Carbolic acid, and
all other purifiers. For sick rooms it is
peculiarly adapted, having no ordor of
itself. Fifteen cents worth will make a
foul cistern sweet. For all other pur
poses where disinfection is desired Chlo
ral um is the best and cheapest agent
To 06 bad in Hillsborough, only at
THE XEW DRIG STORE,
H. a FULLERT0N, Proprietor.
certain, safe and speedy cure for all
disease of miasmatic origin. It cures
a few days, without danger or incon
Chills and Fever,
Pernicious Fever, .
And all diseases of similar character.
Enlarged Spleens are reduced as if by
magic, and Sun Pains are conquered
with marvelous rapidity.
It requires no other medicine to assist
except in cases of habitual costive
ness, when a mild purgative is indicat
ed before the Anti-Periodic is taken.
iJ?housanda can testify to the truth of all
that is said in its favor.
J. J. BROWN, Ag't., Hiilsboro.
Hillsborough Female College.
The next term will open September
Unsurpassed advantages in Music,
Painting, and all other branches of ed
ucation. Prof. Heidelberg, of Germany,
will continue in charge of the Depart
ment of Music, and Mrs. Blinn will re
main at tbe bead of the Department of
Painting. The other teachers as here
tofore. For further information ad
dress DAVID COPELAND,
How Do Ton Know
ISAMENN charges more for Picture
Frames than any one else?
Having been frequently requested by
customers to supply the trade with Pic
ture Frames, Glass, Mouldings, Ac, I
have made special arrangements with
manufacturers in Chicago and Cin
cinnati, and can now supply all custom
with every thing in the Frame line,
Ornamental Frames, large and small,
Square or Oval, made to order on the
Satisfaction guaranteed in every case.
'My motto, not to under-sell, but to
Gallery on West Main Street, over
Uttman's Furniture Store, Hiilsboro,
A 2Vew Discovery.
Brothers' Egyptian Pulmonary Elixir,
Consumption, Asthma, Bronchitis,
Cough, Colds, Hoarseness, Whooping
Cough, Croup, Pain in the Chest, Jtc. It
no equal. This is no hum buggery,
is the most valuable preparation,
producing more cures, and is backed up
more and better home recommenda
tions, than any other in existence. Call
gel a circular and see for yourself
what the people whom you know and
believe bave to say.
Sold by J. J. BROWN, Hiilsboro, 0.
For Sale by tbe 100 or 1000, at this office.
Excellent for Dry Goods and Millinery
Stores, and cheaper than wrapping pa
Get up clubs for the Campaign
News in every township. Only 25 cents
2 months, singly or in clubs.
Foreign journals state that on the
occasion ot jNapoieon a reie J-ay,
August 15, besides the congratulat
ory telegrams from the heads of the
European Governments, the ex-Em
Deror received as many as one
thousand letters and three hundred
dispatches, together w th various
presents, and an address said to be
signed by six thousand business
men in Paris.
Elections for Councils General
will be held throughout France at
about tbe end ot the present month.
The Chicago Journal says: "When
the Democracy get possession of the
national finances we shall expect to
see the fur fly." To which the Al
bany Journal says: "Then you will
be disappointed ; for it ia the rule
the Tammany King to carry off
the whole hide."
Corner High and Bereft Sis.
HILLSBOROUGH. - OHIO.
J. CAMPBELL, Proprietor.
Having just taken charge of the above well knowi
House, 1 will endeavor to mrtt tbe patronage o
traveling public. ood acooainetinauuij.. lerut,
reasonable Good etauhng attached.
April, U71. - Bf-eyl
Matters about $)nwt
lay, - . Sept. 7.1371.
mt-scrlbsr. receiving men paper, with an"!"
i rked oppoeltetbalr naiaea, will andsntnnd that
th. tl-elor which they hav paid hai axuired.
2 MONTHS FOR 25 CTS.
We will send the News
for Two Months, which will
take it till after the election,
for ONLY TWEft T Y-FIVE
CENTS, to single subscribers
or in Clubs.
Clubs may be made up of
subscribers at different Post-
Send in the names and
Aug. 17, 1871.
Campaign News, only 25 ceuts for 2
The Fair commences to-day
Wednesday with pleasant weath
er, though dry and dusty, and pros
pects of a good Bbow, and a large
attendance. Come in, everybody,
and swell the crowd.
The Union Schools re-opened on
Monday, but after organizing classes
4c. were dismissed on Tuesday eve
ning, to enable the children to enjoy
Subscriptions for the Toledo Blade,
for the Campaign, will be received and
forwarded by the editor of this paper,
until the 16th inst. Only 25 cents for 2
months singly or in clubs. Roll in
tbe names and money.
Half Fare Tickets to the Great
Industrial Exposition in Cincinnati,
will be sold by the M. & C. Railroad,
every Tupsday and Friday during
its continuance. Good to return on
Wednesday and Saturday.
Richards & Bro. have already
rpceived new goods for t he Fall trade,
See their Hdvertisement and give
them a call
The Great Industrial Exposition
at Cincinnati commences to day
(Wednesday, Sept. 6) and continues
Coal from King's mines, is being
deliverpd by John Fallon, at 16Jc.
by the car load. This is the best
grate coal brought to this market.
Now is the time to lay in winter
Dr. D. B. Campbell, of Cincinnati,
delivered a free Lecture on "Vito
gen, the Life Element," at the Town
Hall, on Tuesday evening last. His
Lecture was quite interesting for
the scientific facts presented, relating
to the laws of Life, &c.
The Presbyterians of this place have
decided to build a handsome resi
dence for their pastor, on the large
lot in the rear of the church, corner
of East and Walnut streets. The
house will be of brick, two stories,
with 10 rooms, and built in modern
style. Workmen have already
commenced excavating for the foun
dations, and it is intended to have
the building finished and closed in
Who wms the lobby from
Hiilsboro, who went to Greenfield
and defeated Dr. Guthrie's nomina
tion? 25 delegates from Highland
were for him. Is it Democratic rule
to elect delegates and tlen defeat
their work ? If it is, the whole sys
tem is a farce. The lobbv. bv
eaguing with Ross, beat Highland
county in the person of Dr. Guthrie.
In so doing, they "knocked their
party endwise," and it ia now in
Shocking and Fatal Accident.
The Gazette says that on Wednes
day before last a boy named John
Moury was caught by the belting in
Weaver & Kiley's grist mill Moury-
town, and whirled round the shaft,
his head strik ng the floor at every
revolution, clashing it and killing'
him instantly. The unfortunate boy
was a son of Mr. Abram Moury.
By notice in another column it
will be sten that Capt. Sherer, our
candidate for State Senator, will
open the campaign in this county
next week, with a series of town-
chip meetings, which will be ad
dressed by bim and other speakers.
Let our friends in each township
turn out to these meetings, and bear
the issues of the canvass ably and
fairly discussed. The campaign will
be short let it be also sharp and
8" We have received a commu
nication from Mr. John W. Ellis, in
which he complains that we did him
injustice in charging him with the
authorship of certain editorials in
the Gazette of week before last, and
says that Mr.larshall is responsible
for them. We don't care who is re
sponsible for them, but wo repeat
that Ellis wrote them, and our au
thority for the charge ia Mr. Feagles,
one of the proprietore of the Gazette,
a gentleman in whose veracity we
have the highest confidence, and
who voluntarily informed us that
Ellis was the author.
Liberty Tp. S. S. Union.
The Liberty Township Sabbath
-School Union, will hold a monthly
meeting at the Clear Creek M. E.
Church, on Sunday afternoon, Sept.
10, 1871, commencing at 3 o'clock.
All the Sundriy Schools iu the town
ship are invited.
WM, M. MEEK, Vice Pres't.
The Republican Meeting Last
Though not very large, wa9 very re
spectable both in numbers and cliur
acter. The busy sea-ion with farm
ers, together with the fact of the
County Fair being held the same
week, prevented many from attend
Ing, but those who came were fully
repaid. Gen. Noyes, our candidate
for Governor, delivered one of the
best speeches we ever heard, and
proved himself an able and effective
champion of Republican principles.
He made a very favorable impres
sion on all present. Hon. Benj.
Eggleston, of Cincinnati, followed
the General, with a fervent exhorta
tion, which was well received.
At night, the Court House was
crowded, and Mr. Eggleston spoke
again. He was followed by Capt.
Theodore Sherer, of Chillicothe, our
candidate for State Senator, who
said he did not come prepared to
make a speech, but merely to make
the acquaintance of our people, to
most of whom he was personally
a stranger. He, however, proceed
ed to talk for several minutes, and
soon satisfied his hearers that he has
the ability to make a gallant and ef
fective fight in the Senatorial can
vass. He promised to visit our
county again and speak at various
points before the election.
Gen. Noyes was again called out,
but the hour being late, and his
voice somewhat hoarse, he excused
himself from making a speech, but
paid a most eloquent and beautiful
tribute to the ladies many of whom
were present referring more espe
cially to their noble labors during
the war for the relief of the sick and
wounded soldiers of the Union army.
As a soldier he expressed his grati
tude for the great good they had
done, and said that if they were not
rewarded in this world, they were
sure of a rich reward in the world
to come. After the meeting closed,
the General was introduced to many
of the ladies present.
JSTWith a degree of impudence
and self-stultification which is as as
tounding as it is foolish, the Gazette
of last week says that Judge Meek
does deny the truth of our charge
against him, and will satisfy any one
who calls on him that it is untrue!
It is said that a certain clas3 of peo
ple have short memories, but can it
be that the Gazette and Judge Meek
have already forgotten Mr. Ellis's
pathetic defence of tbe Judge for
putting his official notices in the Ga
zette, to save expeuse to widows and
orphans? And what about Mr. Car
son's ingenuous admission that the
Judge did get one job of blanks done
by the Gazette, but then "it was
such a little one'' yoa know only
five dollars! Gentlemen, for the sake
of consistency, do try to bring your
stories a littlo nearer together !
Board man of the News might
have f-aved himself the trouble of
correctingour statement in reference
to his $17 charge for a short legal
advertisement. We only asked the
question "as to how was that for
bigh ?" Greenfield Chief.
Certainly, sir we understand
what you were driving at as well as
you did yourself. You meant to
insinuate that our charge for the
advertisement you referred to was
too bigh more than it ought to be
at customary rates. Now mark
bow plain a tale will show your hy
In your own paper of last week.
are two legal advertisements, each
three squares in length. One of
thom is marked for four week and
the printer's fee attached is $7 50.
The other is marked three weeks,
and tbe printer's fee is SC. Now
any one who will take the troul l
will find that the virtuous Mr.
Sprung has charged tor these adver
tisements precisely the same rates
that we charged for the advertise
ment which be insinuated we over
charged tor ! The rates are SI per
square for the first, and 50 cents per
square for each additional insertion.
Let us eeec, then, how our charges
squares 3 weeks $6.00
" 4 " $7.50
squares 6 weeks $17.50
If the charge in our case seoms
,arS it must be remembered that
our advertisement is Jive nquares,
while Sprung's are only three ; and
ours is published six weeks, while
his are published only three. In
view of his pitiful attempt to de
ceive in this matter, may wo not
properly ask, "How is that for
BSrC. H. Collins, Esq., former
Secretary of tho Democratic Execu
tive Committee, was a delegate to
the Senatorial Convention for Dr.
D. S. Guthrie. He was turned out
of his position because he would not
surrender his trust as a delegate.
The alternative presented was this :
Don't go as a delegate, or leave the
Committee. Mr. Collins chose to
leave the Committee. How do
Democrats relish this kind of parti
SSTThe Ohio Statesman locates
the Democratic Senatorial Conven
tion at Chillicothe. No wonder it
made a mistake, as Chillicothe had
it all her own way. Twenty-five
delegates from Highland and four
from Ross stood up for Dr. Guthrie,
for the established usage of the party,
and the rights of Highland county,
but they were voted down and Ross
county crammed their candidate
down the throats of the unwilling
delegates from Highland county.
This is not our fight, but it is perti
nent to inquire if Ross county Dein-
ocrat3 can single-handed elect their
candidate. They cannot expect
much help from Highland after the
Ignominy with which her delegates
Hillsboro Horse Market.
Last Saturday was the regular
Stock Sale day, in this place, and
we learn that the number of Horses
sold was larger than at any previ
ous 6ale. About 72 head sold, at
prices ranging from as low as 5-15
up to as high as $250, which was
paid for one tine animal by Wise &
Flock. The average price paid was
about $125, which would make the
total sales amount to about $8000
all in cash a handsome sum of
money to bo distributed among oar
farmers and stock-raisers.
Our town is considered one of the
bost Horse markets in the West,
and new buyers from abroad are
being attracted to our Monthly Sales.
At the last salo buyers were here
from Cincinnati, Baltimore, Ken
tucky and Alabama. The sales
were as follows :
Wise &,' Flock, Cincinnati, 24
Leonard & Cole, Cincinnati, 15
Mr. Carney, Cincinnati, 14 head
Barney Linn, Baltimore, 7 head.
Mr. Medsker, Mobile, 10 head.
Perhaps tho News does not know
the difference between "ratting" and
competition in business. We will
give you an illustration of a "ratty"
transaction. When we came to this
town four years ago, strangers,
Boardman camo to us and suggested
inai wo enter into an agreement to
charge a uniform price for advertis
ing and job work (which we entered
into) and which was a great advan
tage to Mr. Boardman. Id a short
timo wo were asked the probable
cost of a job, which we gave, based
on tho aforesaid agreement, and
were partly promised the work.
Mr. Boardman was then asked for
his price, and finding out what our
figures for tho job were, said he
would do the work for ten dollars
less, and save the trouble of forming
an estimate. This led us to adopt
tho rule of doing work a little less
than the News, if we do it for
nothing, which will bo strictly ad
hered lo. So bring in your job work,
Merchants, while the spirit of com
petition ia high. Hiilsboro Ga
zette. Tho statement above, that' we
ever offered to do a job for ten dol
lars less than the Gazotte, while tho
agreement referred to was in force
between us, we pronounce an un
qualified falsehood, and challenge
the Gazette to produce its proof. So
fur from violating the agreement,
we adhered to it strictly until we
had satisfactory evidence that the
Gazetto was culling under the rates
agreed upon, when we gave its pro
prietors written notice that we con
sidered the agreement at an end,
and would no longor ba bound by
Since that time wo have again and
again refused jobs at prices for
which the Gazette offered to do
them, because there was nothing to
bo made on them, at such prices ;
and we never could see either sense
or profit in working for nothing.
We have known the Gazetto men to
take a job at prices by which
they certainly made .nothing
merely that they might boast that
they had taken tho work from us
in accordance with their declared
policy in tho paragraph above
quoted. Their object has been to
create the impression that our prices
were unreasonable, and thus secure
more work for themselves, and in
this they have perhaps succeeded
to sou. e extent ; but whiio doing so
they have also succeeded in reduc
ing tbe prices of printing below fair
living rates, to the injury of them
selves as woll as their competitors. 4
Whethor their mode of. doing
business will p.ty in the long run,"
remains to be seen ; but we have
always found that an honest,
straightforward system, of charging
fair and uniform prices for work-
prices which affjrd- a reasonable
margin of profit was the best lor
all parties concerned. "Live and
let live" is our motto ; and we shall
adhere to it in future as we have
done in the past confident that our
friends will acknowledge its justice,
and bo willing to pay us fair living
prices for anything they may need
in our line of business.
Wo shall not, therefore, imitate
our neighbors in their foolish and
suicidal policy, and invite tho pub
lic to come and get printing done
at less than they charge, "even if
we do it for nothing." We have
never yet been 60 hard up for busi
ness that we had to resort to such
miserable "ratting" to obtain it, and
wo never expect to, while honorable
men continue to rega.d each con
duct with thecoutempt it deserves.
SS?The Gazette seems anxious to
rival Munchausen and Tom Pepper,
in their peculiar line. Its stories
last week concerning Auditor Mur
phy and the editor of this paper are
brilliant specimens of fiction, not
"founded on fact," but pure creations
of a diseased imagination. It is not
true that Auditor Murphy ever "cut
down" any of our bills for printing;
nor that Mr. Eubank3 was "Board
man's candidate for Auditor." We
vott-d for Mr. Murphy. Try again,
JSSrDr. Guthrie failed to ask per
mission from head-quarters to run
for the Senate, hence he was turned
out of the Democratic Executive
Sam. Pike has started another paper
"The Independent Press," at Leesburg,
Ohio. He refuses to depart, audsays he
wout co-operate with the Democratic
party untill it returus to its former prin
ciples. This is tbe bulliest thing for the
Deuiocratio party that we have seen
since Pike broke up his twentieth paper
twelve or fifteen years ago. Colum
BsiyJoseph Glascock, former Treas
urer of the Democratic Executive
Committee, was ejected from place
,.T . , . , , .
Was he a friend to D. S. Guthrie?
The foundation walls of Strauss &
Bro.'s new building are np, and the
..carpenters have commenced work,...
Another Card from Mr. E.
HILLSBORO, Sept. 4, 1871.
Tour statement is correct that Judge
Meek was the sole and only source from
which I obtained the information which
induced me to write to the Ross County
Register and denounce your charges
against Judge Meek as false. You seem
to object to the evidence because it
comes from the party accused. Ton
complain because I did not search far
ther for evidence to base my letter upon.
So far as I am informed, I believe
Judge Meek's veracity is as good as any
man's in Highland county. I have
never heard tbe slightest suspicion
against bis reputation for truthfulness,
and under such circumstances as that I
presumed, justly, that what the Judge
said was true. And can you tell me
why I should not take the Judge's word
as quick as your own? Although I ad
mit that I did not see you personally
before my letter to the Register was
written, but what would have been the
use, as you had had your say ?
You ask me why I did not go to the
County records for disinterested testi
Since you require such particular evi
dence, I may ask you why did you not
make these charges in a straightforward
manner? Why did you wait until the
last issue of your paper before the Judi
cial Convention was to meet? You
complain of my haste in taking Judge
Meek's word, or using ex parte evidence
as the basis of my letter to the Register ;
but, come, give me a square answer as
to wby you did not make these charges
against Judge Meek before the time
you did? Why didn't you do it two
weeks before the Convention, so as to
allow one an opportunity to produce all
tbe evidence you call for?
It seems to me that your complaint on
my haste amounts to nothing, in view
of the manner you made thes9 charges
against the Judge. I can hardly believe
your inquiry sincere on this point.
Your next question is, why I did not
go to the "files of both papers and see
whether we (you) told the truth or not
in regard to Judge Meek's official adver
tising." You seem to want to shift your
position, and now begin to talk about
official advertising. Your charge is that
the Judge has given bis official patron
age not advertising. I was not ignor
ant of these advertisements being given
to the Gazette. The good reasons for
doing so the Judge has already made
known to the public. If you do not
choose to do printing as cheap as others,
you ought not to complain of others get
ting the work.
Again you say, "Then as to Judge
Meek's official blanks, why did not Mr.
Carson inquire of the Gazette whether
they had printed any blanks for him as
we charged ?" It was not necessary for
me to iuquire of tbe Gazette men, for
with a single exception (hereinafter re
ferred to) all the blanks printed by the
Gazette were United States Commission
er's blanks blanks of course having
nothing whatever to do with the Probate
office, and the printing of which is en
tirely a private matter, paid out of his
Since the issue of your paper last
week, I have gone to the Auditor's of
fice, and the Auditor infoftns me that
all the vouchers on file in his office for
printing done by the Gazette men, ap
proved by Judge Meek, amount to the
insignificant sum of five dollars, and
that for a lot of blank subpoenas or cita
tions, l and the great bulk of the
printing, particularly ruled blanks, of
the Probate office, is done in Springfield,
Cincinnati or Columbus, where being
done by steam and companies especially
prepared for that kind of work, a great
saving to the county is secured. I also
found a voucher for some blanks printed
by you for the Probate office for the
sum of seven dollars. I find tbe custom
of other County officers having the bulk
of their printing done in the peaces and
for the reasons mentioned above.
Referring again to the advertisements
made in the Gazette, is it not true that
at stated time or times official advertise
ments are inserted in your paper by
Judge Meek? The advertisements at
these stated times are inserted in both
papers to reach all interested parties.
You will understand that I do not claim
that all the official advertisements in the
Gazette are also inserted in your paper.
Now, sir, with these state of facts I
think I was perfectly justifiable "in ac
cepting Judge Meek's simple and un
supported assurance that our (your)
charge was untrue." If five dollars con
stitutes the official patronage of the
Probate office then is Judge Meek guilty
of your charge. The whole matter is be
fore the public, and with this communi
cation I am done, as I have no fondness
for a newspaper controversy, especially
with one connected with the paper, who
can always follow what you say with
whatever unfair remarks he may choose
In conclusion I may say, the sugges
tion is made, that you and I had better
put our energies to fighting our com
mon political toe, and I dure say if you
attack bim with half of the vigor you do
your friends, your paper will be much
more influential in the county.
It is an old saying, that "a man
convinced against his will, is of the
same opinion still," and we think it
will be apparent to every candid
reader, from the above wordy and
labored defence of Mr. Carson, that
he occupies exactly that position.
After virtually admitting all that we
ever charged against Judge Meek,
he finally comes out at the same
hole he went in, and concludes that
he was "perfectly justifiable in ac
cepting Judge Meek's simple and
unsupported assurance that our
charge was untrue !"
The charge we made, it will be
remembered, was that Judge Meek
had given bis "official patronage"
to the Democratic organ, the Hills
borough Gazette. Mr. Carson now
admits that he knew Judge Meek
had given hia "official advtrtising"
to that paper, and then he tries to
weaken tbe force of his admission
by raising the silly quibble that his
advertising wes not "official patron
age .'" Afterwards he also discovers
that Judge Meek has' had at least
one job of his "official blanks"
printed by the Gazette, but still he
sticks to his original text, that our
charge was untrue !
There is no use in arguing or
wasting words with one who is
manifestly determined not to believe
his friend guilty, whatever may be
the proof brought against him. We
therefore drop the matter without
further comment, and leave Mr.
Carson in the unenviable position in
which he has placed himself, by his
rash and unwise zeal to defend
Judge Meek, without waiting to as
certain whether the fact sustained
the charge we made against him.,..
t ' " VaasN
f t-s-ali U.O.U i h. z r1 "'-O
i-V lJV-7-f i . V
Capt. Theodore Sherer.
Candidate for State Senator,
and others, will address the people
at the following times and places :
New Lexington, Monday, Sept.
11, at night.
Lynchburg, Tuesday, Sept. 12, at
Buford, Wednesday, Sept. 13, at
Mourertown, Thursday, Sept. 14,
Sugartree Ridge, Friday, Sept. 15,
Belfast, Saturday, S?pt. 16, after
noon, 3 o'clock.
Marshall, Monday, Sept. 13, at
Rainsboro, Tuesday, Sept. 19, at
New Petersburg, Wednesday, Sept.
20, at night.
Leesburg, Thursday, Sept. 21, af
ternoon, 3 o'clock.
By order. WM. M. MEEK,
Chm'n Central Committee,
Teachers' Certificates Granted
during August. 1871.
Curing tbe month of August 81 teach
ers appeared before the-Board of Exam
iners of Highland county. Of these 59
received Certificates, as follows:
First Class For Two Years: Rebecca
Second Class For 18 Months: L. Cus
ter, John C. Eubanks, Perry King, Sarah
McGarraugh, Mary McGarraugh, Robt.
Smith, Levi S. Wright 7.
Third Class For 12 Months: T. B.
Ayres, Daniel A. Brown, T. S. BeamW.
A. Brouse, J. Bateman, A. Cadwallader,
H. Engle, John M. Kay, Jennie Muncie,
Margaret Strain, J. Smith, Alary Stretch,
A. F. Williams, Anna Wolf, Thomas M.
Fourth Class For 6 to 9 Months: Su
sie Adams, Sarah Borum, Martha Bo-
rum, Ruth Carlisle, John Chaney, Tboa.
G. Drake, Maggie Foraker, John B. Fa
ris, Jesephus Faris, Franklin Fawley,
Evan Good, Wm. M. Gall, Ed. Holmes,
Alice Murray, Clara Marconet, Allen
Maddox, Erwin Newby, Jas. F. Noble,
A. T. Osborne, Rebecca Patton, Lottie
Parker, Anna Parrett, John C. Purdy,
S. Renoe, N. Rhoads, Dollie M. RoDb,
L. H. Reynolds, Rachel Sloan, A. Stan
forth, Frank A. Tener, H. Tucker, Mary
Wall, Woodson Williams, C. Williams,
Geo. H. Williams, Maria Woodrow 36.
Cincinnati Conference Appointments.
The Cincinnati Conference of the M.
E. Church commenced its annual ses
sion in Dayton, on Wednesday, August
30lh, and adjourned on Tuesday morn
ing, September 5th. The following are
tbe appointments for this District :
S. D. Clayton, Presiding Elder.
Hiilsboro T. S. Cowden.
Greenfield W. Fitzgerald.
Wilmington W. Runyon.
Bowersville To be supplied.
Clarksville M. P. Zink, one to be
New Lexington S; W. Edmiston, J.
Highland G. T. Weaver, E. Birdsall.
Sinking Springs T. D. W. Peck, D.
L. Ha j wood.
West Union W. M. Boyer, one to be
Winchester G. M. Edgar, one to be
Sardinia G. W. Fee, L. Young.
Lynchburg W. B. Jackson.
Rev. J. F. Murlay, late pastor of the
church in this place, is appointed to the
First Church in Xenia. He was also
elected one of the delegates to the next
Rev. Mr. Cowden, the new pastor as
signed to this place, wa3 stationed in
Greenfield some years ago, and is con
sidered one of the ablest preachers in
Rev. L. F. Van Cleve is transferred
from tbe East Cincinnati to the West
Cincinnat District as Presiding Elder.
Rev. Mr. CYllett goes to Dayton, Rev.
Mr. Fee to Piqua.
Ohio State Journal.
The publishers of the Journal, the
wide-awake Republican organ at the
State Capital, offer to send their Weekly
for the campaign, or 2 months, for 25
cents a copy provided a club of 100 be
raised. The club may be made up of
subscribers at different post-offices
The Journal, under the editorial man
agement of Gen. Comly, has established
its reputation as one of the spiciest,
ablest aud most effective Republican
papers in the country East or West.
We hope an effort will be made to get
up a club of at least 100 copies in this
county. It can easily be done if one or
two active Republicans in each town
ship will devote a few minutes to mak
ing the effort. Whatever is done, how
ever, must be done at once, as there is
now but little more than a month left
before the election.
We will forward all names and mon
ey sent us before Saturday, the 16th inst.
We last week forwarded a club
subscribers for the Campaign Toledo
Blade "Nusby's" paper at the very
low rate of of 25 cents for 2 months. We
are authorized to make additions to the
Club at the same rate, and will forward
any names that may be sent U3 with
The Blade is a large, handsomely
printed, and ably edited paper, and the
Republicans in each township should
get up clubs for it without delay. Its
general circulation could not fail to be
productive of great good to tho Repub
Go to work, Republicans, at once, and
circulate the Blade freely in every
neighborhood. The papers will be ad
dressed to each subscriber, and to any
Campaign Blade. Reunion of the 89th O. V. I.
We are requested to give notice that
the Annual Reunion of the 89th O. V.I.
will be held in this place on Wednesday,
September 20. Col. Carlton, Dr. Crew,
Mujor Jolly, Col. Glenn, and many oth
er old favorites of the regiment, are ex
peeled to be present, and the reunion
, will no doubt be highly enjoyed by all
1 who attend.
Another Democrat Leavin,
his Party, and Joining the
DANVILLE, Aug. 21, 1871.
Editor Nacs: Enclosed pi east
find 25 cts. for campaign sheet. I
ttnd all the generation before me, as
well as the cotemporaries bearing
my name in this county, were, and
are, members of the Democratic par
ty ; but when I see the corruption
of the Tammany "Ring," a3 expos
ed by the N. Y. Times; when I see
by the N. Y. riots tho party I loved
so well, espousing the cause of Ro
man Catholicism in the obstruction
of American liberty, even to the
shedding of blood, thus calling the
direst ignorance, bigotry, and tyran
ny, the very thing that true Democ
racy is at war with, to aid it in
maintaining itself; then I think it
has transcended the great and noble
objects for which it was created and
its usefulness has been thereby de
stroyed, and I think it is unworthy
the support of an American citizen.
Besides, there are now no issues
to keep up the party lines, they hav
ing all succumbed to the force of
events. The reasons for which the
parties were originally created, hav
ing expired, why then run two
stages for one passenger ? I shall
therefore take the Republican stage
for the remainder of the trip, the
logic of events and my own observa
tion having demonstrated to me
that it has always been in the right
road, which has been especially con
firmed by the rapid payment of the
National debt, and there are no pu
trid carcases abroad. I should be
most happy if all Democratic citizens
could see the matter as I do, and do
THOMAS L. KELLEY.
BELFAST, Aug. 30, 1871.
Mr. Editor : In my last, in
reference to the Sunday School Cele
bration, I did injustice, to the Mil
ler's Chapel School by reporting it as
"Wesley Chapel." The mistake
was unintentionally made by get
ting the two blended.
The result of the Primary Election
is generally satisfactory in this
Corn will be dry enough to cut in
a few days.
Farmers that have plowing to do
have now a chance, since the recent
fine rains. .
Ed. Peterson & Co. have just fin
ished a nice new barn for John H.
Smart, near the Southern terminus
of the H. & B. pike.
The drouth has cut the Corn crop
short. In some places it will be a
The Schools of this Tp. will re
open shortly. Teachers' wages range
from 25 to $10 per month.
The Chicago Board of School Direc
tors has voted to pay its female school
principals equal salaries with male
teachers of the same grade.
Hillsboro Prices Current.
Corrected Weekly by Sco-fr A Road., Wholesale and
ttetail (irocbrs .iud Produce uealurs.
for ths Week anding Wednesday, Sept. 6, 1871.
BUYING miCfiS FOB COUSTBT PEODUCE.
Dealer are paying the following
various articloa named :
Wheat, Red, bushel. ...........
Corn. ............... .......
ttye . .
Clover Seed, lb ........... ...
Timothy Seed bu.h
K !oc r, cwt
price, for tu
95a 1 00
a I 1
90a 1 00
a I 4H
a 2 73
buckwheat Flour, cwt.
Corn Moal. bu.u..m..
Priud Applet, lb......
" Peiiche...MH....H v.
Green Apples .......
Feathers, lb . ....
Uiu-on Hams, lb
I.ard ..... ...
liny, ton ... .
Sorghum MjUs.e., gal
TaIIow, lb ......
Wool, fleece, II)
: tub wiuihed and picked
.. 1 60j 2 OU
. 25 III
... olla 55
... lit lti
... IU11 VM.
...10 0(lul2 DO
... 3 6')s 00
... 45a 55
.... C,-' 65
Beeves, cwt, (fro.....
Sheep, per cwrt
Hog, cwt. gross . .
2 50a 3 5(1
a 4 00
2 (Kin 2 50
, 3 Olia 4 On
. 3 Sl'j 4 00
BETAIL PRICES OF GBOCERIKS 1 PRODUCE
Groceries aud ether article retail from .tore ai
the following price.:
Snar, S. O. lb . 12)a 14
" Krtiued, Crushed 4 Powdered. tfca 17
Coffae, ::io . 4-'a Si-
' Javn a 3"
Tea, Imperial and Y. 11 ..
" Bluck .
..... 1 2ia I 75
, 1 40a 1 50
a 1 60
Cauillea, Common ...
Soap, common, Si .
Jheeaa, W. K ...
Flour.good family brands, cwt
t'orn Meal, bu.b
Fish Mackerel, No. 2, abll...
Kish White, y3 bbl
Molasses, N. O
" Sorghum ... . .
Golden Syrup ...... ...
Fcathprs, lb .
White Beans, gal.....m.....M
Hominy, lb....... . ....
Salt, Kanawha and Ohio, bbl.......
Bacon Hams, Country, lb...........
City, sucar cured.....
" Shouldera, country
" Side........... ..
Dried Apples, lb
Potatoes, busb ..-
a 3 Ml
a ti tr
a 7 O"
S 4f 3 75
1 6ua 1 75
75 I 00
a I 10
a 2 15
Cincinnati Prices Current-
For Ihe Wttl ending, Tbisoat, S.-ft. 5, 1871.
Carefully Corrected from th. City Dailies of Tues
day, Sept. 5.
Wheat White, winter, oush 1 20' 1 30
" Bed, winter, . 1 14 1 17
Corn 62$ 64
Oats 3:t(i 40
Hay, baled, ton
Timothy seed, .......
Klax " .
Flour, superfine, ol,l
Butter, priue ttoli, lb
W bite Bear... bu.b
Feather., lb ..."
Wool, Ohio and Iud. fieice, lb...
Apples, irree.n, bbl.
" dried, lb
Peaches, dried, lb w...
...12 00ftjl! 00
a 1 1
.... 3 15 a. 3 25
... 1 50 a) 1 ti
... 4 25$ 4 85
... 5 5;al 6 25
.... 17, IS
.... 1 2 25
1 5' (Si 2 60
. 8'j 13
4 5 i i 8 00
3 50fa 5 HO
Hogs, cwt, grosB
Beeves, cwt, grons.
Sheep. " 1 75. 4 00
Mess fort, bbl. ......12 i-ri. .-o
Lard, lb . f-i tt 9
Bacon, Hams, sugar cured..... . 14.'3
Ooffso, lb llio . lBV, i
Sugar, Brown, lb .. ll'S .
Reened . lii,
Molaxts, N . O. gal 45i3
" Cnba ... 45r-4
" Forto Bico . .. 45
" Ri-floed Syrups.. 40 4 1.5
" Sorghum SO"! 45
Poutoes, iuw, per bbl . 1 50..4 1
Whl.kv, etl . da Oo
Sail, bbl, KanawLaand Obionvcr... 3 IVr 2 10
Maclter.-l. No. 1., bbl.....-... .'it t"i29 l
While i'i.b, bbl o 75i5j 7 00
. THE 0KLT LINE HAVISC
DAILY BETWIEX : ,
CimWITI XD TEE WEST, .
tearing at 7.00 A. M., 2.10 P. U. aad 10.08 T. X.
Th Great T brooch Mail and Expre.i Pasauster '
Bailway Liae to
St. Louis, Kansas City,Omaha,
m FRAnciSGQ, i
A.XE ALL P0IST3 15 - 1
Missouri, Kans.ts and Cc!oraJa.:
THE SU0BTEST AND OJtLT DIBECT B0CTI
CONNEE3 VILLE, ' ' '
: CAMBRIDGE CITY, :
PEOEIA, ' .-.
oc: xes: h e2 a cs
MILWAUKEE, ST. PAUL, 1
And All Point in the N0ETTJ WEST. ' 1 ' '
Indianapolis, tin. & LaFayette
Witb its coDnecflona, now offirt Pummrsm mr
ING OAK BKRVICK thin klt othar Hoe
from Cinciotikti, having tbeadTcoUgvuf '
WTTTj ftTtrt?? rt A "rt fl 1 af-i
CIXCIXXATI TO ST. LOOS,
KANSAS CITY. PEORIA. CTUC.ACin'
ST. JOSEPH, BUBXI.NGTOS, OMaHAi
And All Intermediate Point, presenting to
COLONISTS AND MILES.
Soch Comforts ft ArcoioTntidatiuns a re uffortlid by
NO OTHER ROUTE.
IMMIGRANTS to Ksnw, for the parpre of etab
liihin themolvfi ia new bum, will h Lilv .
r:l lii-crtmtQ ai(jB ttid fa tbe fr for by thia
ins. SrttiatiUcti'ry coroaiutatluu oa riruJr rwtt
will b ulv-jD to colonic awl hirge prtie triTel
ln t-.jrHther, ad their btTA?, iiamiemnt ont
fit. and utock, will tw sbipived on tbe moat fuTora
Through Tickets and Baggage Check to
TICKETS en be obtained at No. 1 Br,rnt House,
comer Third and Vin; PuMic Landing,
corner Main and Biver ; aim at De
pot, cor. Plnm and Pearl Sts.
Bo are sure to nnrchate Tickets Wa IndiaMpolii,
Cincinnati Jc Laiayette B. B. ...
W. H. L. NOBLE,
Gen'ITfc et Aje't, Indfaaapoiw.
J. M. KELLEY, TrareiinK Agent, t'ia iunati.
O. F. MOOSE, Superintendent, Cinciaaati.
NATIONAL NORMAL SCHOOL,
LEB10S, WARKEX COUMr.0.
I3PKNSEB Including Tuition, Table Board, Plainly
Furnishrd Boom, and Book Rent, $4 per week,
by Sif-Boarding, $3 per week.
THE SEASONS WITT THIS 1XST1TTTI01I HAS BECOME BO
POP U LAB.
1. It is nitained solely by the skill and energy
of the teacher., and not by tbe sniiowmenU donated
for se' tirian parposed, or by State approprivtiuna
for poli'ical influence.
ii. The teachers are selected for their pecnllar
tni'M for tbe places they bold, and no teacher i
retained who does not give entire satin .action to tb
classes iimler bis charge.
3. Erery studfnt iels that all the teacher are
working fur his tnere-t aud advancement ; hence
nearly all students indnence their friends to come
tnd ftijy the aama influence
4. Most stud-nts are ccnWneed after trying this
tcliool ti ud c ntmriu it wiili others, that they caa
:tccouiplish at lenett twice as much lor thfraselveri,
here in the uma length of time aa at any other in
stitution. 5. eedrra from sectarian bias and restraint
promotes a healthy religious activity, making the
voluntary attt-ndanoa or. regular leiiK'otis exrciwea
almost universal. Another result of ibis lreedum la
a daily prayer-meftinj; sustained by the students
with ureal interest and with increasingly hopeful
6. Both Bt xes enjt.y equal riehtrt and privilsrea.
The entire freedom, fntui rest ruin t in pocia! inter
course so general deprecxtd or dwio'joettd In oth
er iiiMtttutioos, is fonod by rhe experience of sixteen
years to (irnmote tbe hy-iical health and moral pa- .
ruy of lfth sexes; while, at tbe same time, we re
ly especially on this feature to sustain Rood ordnr,
good telling, and earnest work in every department.
7. Til, large attendance (the average term at
rendxnee beinz orer 5u0), enables s to maintain
wide range of reciutit na aud drills, so that all
h enter hTe at anv time can find classes to suit
tbrm in ne uriy all Siibj. cts .
8. The methods of inurnction and drill are so
much mure thorUKb ginx practical and oi-jective
than in meat ether institutions, iht our pupils,
tor tl.e mo-Jt part, make aa iiamediate tiuccess in
whatever business they undertake after leaving
9. The lartre majority of teachers tiained here
flud imuetiare eai,iloj niertt, with good positions;
tud, what is hotter, h thera with increased
aUries, or bate cutis to aril) Mt-r placet.
10. The spirii of tb i- mrliool is that of bard work
and rigid economy Th) spirit nf catA, wxtrava
ance and show, find no place among us.
II (Cvery arrangement ia made y the Principal
to diminish the expein-et of students in t oard, in.
'ok-), in stationery, and O'her ItoQJi, from which
many other itjf-titutions derive their greatest profits.
l Tl.e management ami government having
the ncTitl aiiiiirort ami hearty stiutaitttiv f tbe large
majority of tbe students, is carrifd o without any
on-icted laws. It is found t- t e imin'Hsnrnbiy bet- .
ter to win any individual runes o irregularity than i
to trammel the laie majority of grww, earnest stu
dents with ruiea and regulations required ouly by
13. The statements in oor catalogues are found
by those who come here to he isliahle, and they
.flail ly wend tbem abroad corroborating and strength
ening Ihcae tteroeottt
Catalogues pmi-g the particulars wi'l be sent to -Hi!
who apply fur them. A. U0LBK0OK,
Contains no LAC SULPHITE Xo ST
li .ROF LEAN 0 MTIMRGE
No M i l. ATE OP SZLVER. and Is
entirely free froa the Poisonous
and lie al h-desiroyln? Drugs used
fu Hair Preparations.
Trantparent and clear aa mr'tal. it will not soil
the ne.t fabric. perfectly CLRtN and
SKF1CIKNT. de.ideiatnoi. LONG SOUGHT TQH
AND FOUND AT LAST!
It restores and prevent tbe Heir front becoming
Gray, impart, a soft, (rloesy appearance, remorea
Dandruff, i cool and p-freshing i ins head, checks
the Hnir from lallinir off and restores if to a great
extent when prematnr.ly lost, prevent Headacbes,
cures all humors, enMne'-n. eruption, and minatn.
ralheal A3 A PKEslN(i FOR TH K HAIR IT
ISTHS BEST ARTICLE IN THE MARKET
PR. li. SMITH, P-ent. A-er, Max. Prepared
onlj by PK'iCTKR BROTHERS, Oleacester, Mae..
Thecenniue i. put np In a panel hot lie. Blade ex
pressly for it, with the nuine of th article blown
in the class. Ask yoor Druggist for KaTi-ms'l
Hair Krstobtivb. and take no other
ftdr-Send two three cent .lamp to Procter Broth- '
era for a '-Treatise on the Human Hair.' The in.
formatioa it cnnt&ius is worth 500 00 to an person.
a ii.5? l
OAKLAXD FEJllLKSE.Ul.'. lliY,
A SELECT SCHOOL FOR YOUKO LADIES.
Limited to twebtir. The eonr.e of instruction
ia thorough and extensive, and the accomplish
menu, Mu.Ic, Painting, s'reuch, Ac aretanght in
the hast manner. The fall session will-Coulluenc
SEPT 4tii. bend for CilcuKr to .,
au;-3rnl I. McU. WTHr:W3, Principal.
SHK undersigned having formed a co-partner
ja. Muur. in. t.u. . ,r,,jr a uuuigKTUer,
aud having rented the large and commodious Ware.
iinu.u i.i.eijr oiio'-iru vy miurrHou a uro near to
K It. liepot. are now prepared to pay tb UTGH-'
EST MAllKEl' PRICK IN CA.-.II lor .11 thA UK...
Give us a call. JOHN H JOLLY,
Hiilsboro, Anguf 17, 1871. aul7m
au3tf SCOTT A BOADS.
Estate of Daniel Garman, dee'd.
NOTICE ia hereby rl.ewv that th subset There
has been duly appointed at d ual iird a. Ad
ailrHstratriX af Ih estate of Dael tart, an. ,acw
of Highland county, tuio. d.o'tf. Tit-d -tj-'Tbe.r
lat,.l?n. f - ".CllJUal'iJi slw.1. . -a(7w