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Devoted to News, Politics, Literature, Agriculture, Manufactures, and the General Interests of Highland County. VOL. 43-NO. 13. HILLSBOROUGH, HIGHLAND COUNTY, OHIO, THURSDAY, JUNE 19, 1879. WHOLE NO. 2247. Published Every Thursday. J. L. BOARDMAN, EDITOR AND PKOPBIKTOR. Or-flCE Comer of slain aud Short Streets, Op posite M atc llall. Reduced Terms 1 879. Mail Subscribers Postage Free. Ulnglecopy, o:.e yrsr , $1 50 " S months I 00 " " 6 months..... 7ft 4 " 4 nou to M - 3 months 40 f PaYinent invariably Id advance. No paper ent by mail longer than tbc time paid tor.mjrt tWAu extra capy will p'ut gratis, for every Inbof 10 subscribe at the above rates. t The abore rates Include pMtarp prepaid at "his oflire on all papers Bent to subscribers outelde of Highland county. f 8nbcrfbers who r-eive thplr papers f with an X marked op!oFire Inert name, v either ou 1 tie aiarrin of tnepap4r or on i m A the outrode rrK'ier, will uii(itnuiud that the terra of subscription paid for has expired. "Ail poetmwtfirB are anthorized to act as Agents for the Kswa, to receive and forward sub scriptions. t Mail subscribers whose time has expired, can renew their subscriptions conveniently by banding the money to their postmaster. Town and Hillsboro eenbers. P. O. Sub- To Subscribers In Ililleboro and vicinity, the Hxm will be promptly delivered by Carrier, or at the Post Office or office of publication, on thefol. Jowin? tenna: la aivance, or within 1 month $1 W At the end of 6 mouths 1 "6 At the end of the year i 00 TWAn advance payment preferred In all cases. Fnbscribers will be notified of the exp' ration of their time by a cross on their papers, or by bills enclosed N. B. We do not discontinue papers sent to Town Subscribers unless ppecially ordered to do so, ntH all arrearages are paid, as a general rule. A fail are to order a discoutiniance Is considered as equivalent to ordering the paper continued. Business Directory. Cards inserted under this head at the following: rates: Fori inch space, J!0 a yuar ; inch, Sa year ; men, vs a year. sMTTwelve lines of this type make 1 inch. C. H. Collins, ATT021TEY fVT TjJiJVT Offioe ia Smith's Block, 2d ftory, liillsboro, Ohio. jnniivyi DIM. EVAAS, STOG-EOIT DE1TTIST, Offloe Smith's Block, Main Street, over Caivert's ALP HON SO HART. HART & HIGGLS, ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Ofllce Saiith's Plort, comer of Main & ITiph 8fs. DRS. W.&C. HOYT, HOMOEOPATHIC Physicians and" Surgeons, SMITH'S BLOCK, HILL6BOKO, i O. Order from a distance, if received early, will be lire hi reci'ive arreuuou ine bame env W HOYT. M. I)., ., ( ('. HilYT, M. D , : aod 7 f I'litil lo a.m. and iron s toy A.m.; l to K ann 7 i I utit o a.m. and irom to K p.m. J. R. CALLAH1N, D. D. S., D E NT I S T ! Office iD STRAUSS BCILDINQ, Main Street, first door to ritrht, up stairs. A. KARHArJ, A.TTOB2STEY AT TjASW. Oftlce, Southeast Corner Wain and Llih Sts., room up Hairs. anlyl EIEBY SUITH, ATTOBXEY AT I. AAV. Office over Smith ' Drn? Ptore, EillsborotO. dnclitf h. r. Quinrj, ATTOE1TETAT XjA."W. , Office with Mairhewa & liuggios. yg -tf GE0EGE HOFFMAN, barter end Hair- Dresser, No. 24 South High Street. jy'stf CHIMP HOUGE. (Formerly Elliott Uouse). GEEENTIELD, OHIO. ' Terms, $ 1.50 Per Day ACCOMMODATION VIKST-OI.ASK. r-EARKUT HOTEL TO RAILROAD, ty Free Hack lo and from lfit. . lyr W. B. SHIM?, Propr. JOHN T. EIB.E, -TTOBXEY AT lAff, niLLSIUP.O, OHIO. Office in Smiih'a New Builtiine. atory. an9yl C. C. Hixocn. ftl. D. PHYSICIAN and SURGEON. KuiUU'i Kew Biiii.liiiir. Sil f over Stybert A Co. 'a i)ruStoru, HILLSHor.O, OHIO. OflVe Ilonre 8 to A. M., 1 to 2 P. M. and T to f l. letilyl n. r. mss, m. Fhyaiclan, BarKeon and Aooouobeur, nn.Lsp.ono. omo. OmreMain Slrei-t, next Unor wmt of Pot Office. BeruleiiCe South Uitfli tiL, aoath ol South Street, mylyl J. K. PiriLEKIXG, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Notary Puhllc and Land Surveyor. O'llce reinovl to cornor of Mjin and Hieb itreeta, over Huynes & Co.'i, etore. marlfni W. W. SHEPHERD, M. D.f" Piiyfticlsin and Surgeon, niLLsnoito, - - omo Office on Short Street, two door west of IT'-h St OFKK'E Ilui: lFr.io H to 9 A. M 1 to P. M t tog P. M. and all day S.itunlay. decSvl A. U. M ATTHKWa. llKNKT M. lit!WN8. XIATTIIEU'.S III OfJI.VS, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Office corner of nigh vid Short Su., npauiri. fnarf.infi Cyrus FJewby, ATTOIiXEY AT LI H', Offloe In Pmith'a New BnildiiiF, d torr. fehlvl IIEXUY A. SIIEPIIEUO, Attorney at Iiaw, niLLSBoaouan, o. Office and lenideiin on Main Street, between Hi(rh and Katt SMeets, nrt door west of "iluijlev Home." P. O. Drawer, 02. febWtf Dr. S. J. SPEES Ur ILL now cive hw entire time to the practice of his I'rofeAtdoti. lie haa hail extenaive rparieuce and will pive apwjiai Mteutioa to the '1 n atmeut of Chronic Difeaaeu. Officii At the New Lruirstore, Wain Street Utiuau'e Bl.tclt. Hesl.Ience Wext Walnut St. near t!ie public achool liouae, Uillaboro. Ohio. )ulyl Esaninaticw cf Teachers. fttllE Board of School Examinprs of Tllplilar.d B wtxwtj plve mHi, thai uiniiniiT.ona of An Tilt!ir' f(jr ('t-rti(irjilei will take place ui the IIUIb boro I ii ion Bctiool bnilrtiit? on tetirM HaMirdayof evt-rv mouth, and on tiif third Hat unlay of Kehrua ly, March, April, AuL'uwt, Septfmht;r and October. Tbe Kvamiiiaiioa fee prescribed by Uw la 60 eta by order ot liie Hoard. timyi li. 8. DOGGETT, Clerk. BUCKEYE A. SIXTY DAYS' tKS-The Value of the "Daddy Dollar" Enhanced ! SJS XXJOI: GOODS FOn. XjITTT T In anticipation of ah early store, except staples, at a feariul sacrifice m price foe cash, aiilLTA. DOU33LE-SIIOVEL PLOW - iLT fB3 SO. Champion Two-Horse Corn Planters, 40 : Hoosier Corn $20: "Black Hawk Cultivators, 'Victor Self-Dump Sulky Hay Rakes, $25; Revolving Hay Rakes, 83.50; Plow- names, per pair, 40c; 1 low .No. 7, with full trimmings, 8, 9. Sll, S12, &o. No. Ran:re, with Ilidi Closet, Reservoir, Six Cook Holes, Pat. Broiler for Stone Coal, Warranted, at Low Price. "Favorite" Cook Stoves Improved, Beautified and Cheap. " Spades, IIocs, Rakes, Shovels, Forks, Ticks, Mattocks, Axles, Fine Carpenters' Tools, S3- MUST BE SOLD HARDWARE lis ti y in in i The OlfLY Hachine in the Ilarket that WILL Do the Work Properly! "We have sold TWO IIUXDRED in the last two seasons, which fact alone is a sufficient guarantee that it is "THE M! ACHINE" For our Farmers. Leave vour ior oia maclnnes. . . We are handling three different Cultivators . he "Biwn," "Advance" and Improved Yaiidivcr and Challenge Corn Planters, Reindeer and The ahove line of Farm Points: Imperial. Oliver Chilled. Columbus. Pittsburgh and Agents for CUPiPJE'S A large stock of Hardware, Agents for the celebrated GLASCOCK, GUIM & COMPANY. REAPERS PRICES SURRENDERED! removal to our New Building, jvbove peices lasrcLxriDDE: iBTTLL-TOiisra-Tj-iES. Iracc - Chams, 6oc Builders' Hardware, &c., &c, before removal. It will be to STORE, OLD ELXSZjE HEADQUARTERS pon- ) orders earlv, so that we can fit and can warrant them to do good 11 Hay Rakes and RcYolYing Hay Rakes. Implements are the BEST in RAW-LOXE SUPER-PHOSPHATE OF Stoves and Tinware alwavs on hand. BROWN and JACKSOX WAG OXS. AND GRAND JUBILEE ! we will, during the next sixty clays, oner aW goods in our fcue a lew prices mentioned Drills, $15 ; Campbell Corn 8, with full trimming, S13 to " Fost-IIole Diners, Axes, Hatchets, Iron, Springs, Wheels, and Prices Reduced on all. your interest to call IIBLER & pin you out in jrood time, also for work. We are agents for the this market. liillsboro. LLME, "The MOWERS! MOKrB"2"! below : Drills, $18 ; Weir Cultivators, T S50. The "Delmonico" Fire HERRON. anv repairs that vou mav need " Defiance Gale Self-Damp Sulky 1111 IS mS We keep always on hand the following Tlow- Standard Fertilizer." "T SIZE PAII. HAESJiA ESTABLItiHED PlfBe 0ve u a call. Atrt IT. f . qj We are better preO1: f 5 -U 4 pared than ever to fur- M m 7 I "sh MONUMENTS andV ij VS rr J tr "I L; A)jTombstonesandallkinds( j4 lft O -C fcy 'c oi Cemetery Work, andl; H1 W 1 7? faOI ' (fj. 'at prices LOWER than l - 11 llir vever heretofore. 1 WV JJ: 'I-0 J. M. HIESTAM) rjaa just received his Third Invoice of WALL PAPER! tina Benson, cnmprit-iTg all the Novcllici", and makhiR one of The Largest and Most Complete lines ever exhibited in Hillfboro. Al.o, ha a full assortment of QUE ENS WARE, CLASSWARE. AND OIL CLOTHS. lliiW GURTAIHS liuiUu to or.ltr, and put up in any part of the city, tr HO NOT FOROET THE PLACE, IVo. IV rsTortii TXIsli Street. April 17, !S79. aplTml I 'u! t 1 I THE 17ILS0H SEVMJG AGEIIHE In workmanship Is equal to a Chronometer Watch, and as elegantly finished as a first-class Piano. It received the highest awards at the Vienna and Centennial Expo sitions. IT SEWS ONE-FOURTH FASTER than other machines. Its capacity is unlimited. There are more WILSON MACHINES sold in the United States than the combined sales of all the others. The WILSON MENDING ATTACHMENT for doing all kinds of repairing, WITHOUT PATCHING, given FREE with each machine. mm ACENTS . WILSON SEViriG r.lACiiinE CO. WANTED CHICAGO, News, $1.50 a Year. OX, ID " IN IBM. C. M. HA US II A. liAItHA & SON. A VALUABLE INVENTION. WORLD RENOWNED ILL., TJ. S. A. P. HANl.OX, ) . fci. I.B.MO.N.) I 1 it -TP 1 "If lyMBLE AND NEW I A V e have on hand a fine lot of desiens of Monuments and Headstones from the principal Cemeteries of the country. Parties wishing- lo purchase v. ill liud it to their interest to Klve lis a rail l Satisliictiousuaranteid in all cases. Hilisboro, Ohio, March 2c, 1870. ' feb2f.yl rreparation of IHUN and CALISAYA Endorsed by the Medical Profession, and recommended by them for Dyspepsia, General Debility To. male Ulaeasea, Want of Vllality,&c., &:. "iuij.xo. Haaofaetaredky the Dr. Darter BedlelneCo, o.l J X. Main Street, Si. Louis. The following la one of the Terr many testimonials we are recelvliur dallv: f m-nrSTtSir8?? three months ago I began the nse of Db. Hastxr's Irow TorrtC, irpon ly lrt nde 7.",kll.eJ18 vtrtue8- I was sun-erlng from geneial debility to such an citei Ubor was exceedingly burdensome to me. A vacation of a month did not give me much re 1 the contrary, was followed hrin7Tiiii.H nm7oT IVJrl rt n0I!r,C tu,m7""n I realized almost Immediate and wonderful resullV VTKeold enenry Ji u'if "" 'hat my natural force was not permanently abated. I have usmI three bottlesof roh;:.KT:e.V8ln'f " 1 "f.V. one twlce tne ,ah,,r tuat 1 evcrdld In the same time dnrinVmyillness. fl .t f i 2r " 't8"- ,WI,',h f"e tranquil nerve and vigor of body, has come also . ,cleameaVo creuTt w. i MoslKratcfullv vours. TitOT, 0 Jan. , 1878. J. p. Watsow, Pastor Christian Charch, Troy, O. for Male bj DrntrclsU and deneral Dealers Everywhere. nivlvl Ajf flf ware SZiiubirx j I0R PARTICULARS ""WBR ON SH ADDRESS! f WhiteSewing Machine Co. Clevelanq, ohio. H'ew Furniture Store! FACTORY AND SALESROOM: CORNER WALNUT AND WEST STREETS, 3 Keep ou hand, make to order, and repair all kinds of Furniture. Also, Doors, Sash, Blinds, On hand and made to order. CBColI and see na, and buy at BOTTOM PRICES liillsboro, April 10, 13T9, ARBLE WORKS! Hanlon & Lemon, Copes' B ilding, Cor. Main & West Sts., (LATE GRANGE SUPPLY HOUSE), HILLSBORO, OHIO, Ke.iicclfully Inform the public that they have opened, a Marble Shop at the above place, and will furnish and GRAMTE MOEATS ALL KINDS OF CEMETERY WORK, of the best material and latest dcsijms, at prices lower than ever Offered before. i boh TOixric BARK. In combination alth ttt. Ph..nh.i.. the advice tent thtt niv a prostration and sinking chills. At this time 1 bega zed almost immediate and wonderful results Thf .Ahw"""'., "VA'I f"," r?""' ?u" uoiie mo wora, a anow &ol wnal. I givelt the apltaio Teachers' Column. DAVID BAILEY, EDITOR. Communications for thie department are solic ited from the teachers of the county. All com munications should be addressed to David Bai ley, Hiohland P. O., Highland Co., O., and shonld reach him at least ten day before the issae of the paper iD which they are expected to appear. Ohio State Teachers' Association. This organization will hold its thirteenth annual meeting at Cleve land, on Jaly 1st, 2d and 3d. The programme is as follows: Tuesday, July 1st, 9 A. M. Super intendent's Section President's in augural, Superintendent Wm. Eich- ardsoD, of (Jnniicotue; .science in the Tublio Schools, Prof. A. H. Tut tie, Ohio State University. Discus sion opened by Sup't. J. P. Patter son, Washington C. H. O. At 2:30 P. M. What Shall be the Minumum of School Age? Princi pal M. S. Turrill, Cincinnati. Dis cussion opened by Sup't Wean, Wellington. Lessons from the Hinsdale Eickoff. Discussion, Hon W. D. Henkle, Salem. Discussion opened by Hon. T. W. Harvey, Painesville. Wednesday, 2d, 9 A. M. General Association President's Inaugural, Sup't H. M. Parker, Elyria. Char acter Culture in Schools, Sup't. J. W. Dowd, Troy. Discussion opened by Miss W. W. Sutherland, High School, Steuben ville. At 2:30 P. M. Professional Dis courtesy, Sup't E. A. Jones, Mas sillon. Discussion opened by Sup't A. B. Johnson, Avondale. Classics in the Public Schools, Prof. Judson Smith, D. D. Oberlin, O. Discus sion opened by Principal E. W. Mc Coy, Cincinnati. At 8 P. M. Annual Address, D. H, Moore, D. D. Cincinnati- Thursday, 3d, 9- A. M. German in the Public Schools, Alston Ellis, Columbus. Discussion opened by L. E. Klemm, Sup't of German, Cleveland. Are All Classes Equally Entitled to Education and Culture in the Schools? Prof. D, P. De Wolf, Hudson. Discussion opened by Principal A. H. Michael, Youngs town. Then will follow the election of officers and miscellaneous business, after which the Association will take a trip to Niagara Falls. Books Received. Modern Pedagogy, a Poem, by Geo. D. Hunt, Salem, Ohio. The author does not claim to be much of a poet, but takes this meth od of saying many good things con cerning the teacher's calling, trials, pleasures and faults. Published by the author at Salem, Ohio. Wentworth's Plane and Solid Ge ometry, published by Ginn & Heath, Boston, Mass. - - This little work is the best we have seen. Among its advantages we notice that the demonstrations are, as- far as possible, arranged in the form of equations. Then the different parts of the demonstra tion are in different kinds of type, so that a person can" refer to any part of it at 8rgWnce. Teachers of Ge omotry should examine it A. H. Hjjljng, Columbus, O., is the State Agent. rre-IIistoric Relics. Dr. J. W. Eichardson, the Carey tefwn antiquarian, is at present writ ing (June 6, 1879) engaged in level; ing a large mound, near the pike leading from Leesburg to Samantha, on Mr. Cooper's farm. He hopes to find in it some relics, which will, perhaps, give some clue to the build ers of these ancient works. He informs me that he lately un earthed, from a mound near Wilming ton, a stone tablet, on which were engraved some strange characters, which have not yet been deciphered. A book describing the mound and giving cuts of the stone and charac ters, can be seen by calling on the Doctor, at Careytown. He also has a large collection of rare coins, and a great many pre-historio relics. Kentucky Teachers' Association. The Teachers of Kentucky will meet in Association on Monday, Aug. 11, 1879, at Danville, in that State. We have not seen a pro gramme yet, but we know that Ken tucky is "waking up" on the question of Education. Since the note in regard to Sup't Doggett, published last week, was sent to the printer, we ?arn that he has been re-appointed -jG School Ex aminer. We are glad the war is over, but, in the meantime, we do not know what to write about. We fear that we shall stagnate, if Turner does not keep us stirred up. The following note from the Ec lectic Teacher, we think, may be ap plied to Ohio without losing its truthfulness : "We do not know how it is in other States, but in Kentucky hun dreds of teachers, a majority of them, are satisfied with any qualification that will enable them legally to en gage a school. We have no hesitan cy in saying that all such should be debarred the privilege of filling the office of teacher. They are not teachers. They ere worse than sine cures, because they must, from ne- a a a cessity, do a great deal of harm, and with it, but a small modicum of good. School Examiners violate their oaths when they admit such persons to the ranks." Thousands of persons will read this note with astonishment It will never occur to them that they are meant, and since we do not wish to wound the feelings of any one, we close this note by saying, "of course we do not mean you." Books Received. The Highland News. nrjuUBORoroH. omo. THURSDAY, JUNE 1 9, 1 879. ADVERTISING KATES. 3 w. 4 w.lS III. 1 00 1 !5: 1 75 S Oil J sol 3 50 75 4 OOj 6 50 4 75i 5 (SOi I 00 )i Inch $0 50 1 inch 1 oo i inches.... 3 00 i inches.... 3 00 4 inches.... 3 5tl 3 m.16 m.j 1 y'r S 50 3 i-,' 5 00 B 00 iollOOO 7 00 OOilSOO oo is joi 19 on 5 50 7 00 t 50i 8 5o!l0 50 14 'Ml 24 00 8 00 I00o!l20oll6 00 ;;5 0o 6 inches.... 4 00 X col s 50! S 501 0 00IU 501 600 20 00i30 00 10 00,11 50 16 00 18 00 J5 00 40 00 ISOO'14 00 1750 20 0(1 33 00 50 00 17 00 20 TO 30 00,:i5OO 50110,80 00 w col i oo H col 8 00 1 col 10 00 The above scale of prices ia for ordinary single colnmn display advertising. Solid Legal, Official aad Tabular advertisements will be charged at the legal rate for space occupied. Rule and Figure worn 50 per cent, extra. Special Notices, advertisements in other than single column measure, and those in a prescribed location, 85 per cent additional. Local Notices 10 cents per line for first, and 5 cents per line for each additional Insertion. Cards in Business Directory One Inch, 1 year IlOt t months, ; 3 months, $3. One-half Inch 1 year, $5 00; 6 mos. $3; 3 mos. j. Obituary Notices (other than simple announce ments of deaths,) Tributes of Respect, Cards of Thanks, and announcements by Societies 5 cents per line. Notices of Marriages, Births and Deaths when furnished by proper authority free. Attgchment, Divorce, Administrators'and Execu tors' Notices, must be Daid for before insertion as also Foreign and Transient Advertising generally. KPECIAL 2SOTICES. ny The entrance to the new Editorial Boom o the News is on Main street, one door west of Olas- cock, Quinn & Co.'s hardware store, by the stair way leading to Dr. Kuss's office. nr Extra copies of the News can be fonud ev ery week at George Bowers' News Depot, and also at this office. Price 5 cents. V Correspondence solicited from all parts of the county. Send us the fact, in few words, and we will put them in shape for publication. The writer's real name must be given in all cases, as a guaranty of good faith. The News having a much larger circulation ia Highland county thaa any other paper, and among the best class of readers, is the best advertising medlnm. Business men will please note this fact, and act accordingly. Arrival and Departure of Mails). B. R. mails arrive dally except 8unday, at 9.45 a. m. and 3.44 p. m. Deoart daily except Sunday, at 6.30 a. m. and 1.50 n. m. N. B. Iiaiiroad nuiila close 30 minutes before departure or trains. Kinley mail, for Newmarket. Snirartree Ridire, Mourytown, New Corwin, Emerald, &c, arrives luesday, Thursday and Saturday, at 7 p. m. De parts Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 7 a. rr Eastern mail, for Dallas, Ralnsboro, New Pe tersburg, Greenfield, Bainhrlrfge, faint, Sinking sprlncs. Marshall, aorth tmon, t.armeL Ac. ar rivals Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, at 7 p. m. Denarts same davs at 1 a. m. FayetteviUemai, for Nevin, Prieetown, Hollow- town, uurord, iciiy, c, arrives weanesaay ana Friday at 5 p. m. 1'eparts sain nays at 7 a. m. Belfast mail, for Berryville, Belfast. May Kiil, Lovstt's, &c, arrives Tuesday and Friday ax 11.30 a. ra. Departs same oava at la.iil p. m. Sabina mail, for Samantha, Highland, Memphis, Sahina. &c, arrives Tuesday and Friday at 6 p. m. Departs W eduesuay and satnrdf.y at 7. 45 a, m. J.M. BABREKE, P.M. Eepresentative Buckner, of Mis souri, has introduced a bill reducing the salary of the President to $25,000 after the expiration of the present term. 'It is well," says the Bellefontaine Eepublican, "to mark the graves of soldiers with headstones, but a bet ter way is to honor the cause for which they fought" The Cleveland Leader adds, "No truer gospel was ever preached." California having got through with her new Constitution fight is turning her attention to the Congressional battle-field. Four members are to be elected in September. The nom inations will probably be made next month. It is believed by the Oak land Tribune that three out of the four Eepublican nominees, whoever they may be, will be elected. The Canada Temperance act, a Local Option Law for tbe whole Do minion, was passed at the session of Parliament in 1S78. It was the re sult of a general demand made by the Temperance men of both par ties, without reference to party linos, and accepted by them as the best that could be gained, and a step toward ultimate prohibition. Peti tions for a prohibitory law had been largely signed, and sent in to pre vious sessions of Parliament The government could not see its way clear to the enactment of such a law, but promised a local option act. They were kept np to this promise by the efforts of representative Temper ance men of both parties, who, by letter and personal attendance upon the sessions, did all in their power to obtain the legislation. The bill was introduced by the leader of the government, Alexander McKenzie, and was supported by the leader of the opposition, Sir John McDonald, and passed by a larga majority. Specimen of Democratic Ljiu. Mr. Eobert Smalls, a Eepublican member of Congress, also colored, who was sentenced to five years in the Penitentiary for stealing five thousand dollars the crime having been confessed has been pardoned by a Democratic Governor of South Carolina. Stark County Dem. Isn't he a beautiful specimen of a Democratic Governor who pardons $5,000 thief! The whole story is fabrication from beginning to end. Smalls, during the war, did steal a rebel vessel and brought her within the Union lines. That's the kind of thief Eobert Smalls is. State Journal. is to to I See It, Don't You! The editor of the Lewisburg (X. T.) Chronicle tells why country newspapers have te charge more than city newspapers, as follows: "We are often asked by well-mean ing people why they have to pay higher for country newspapers than for those printed in cities. 'Why do you charge $2.00 a year for the Chronicle, when I can get the Xew York Sockdologer a bigger paper for 11.50 V We will try to clear np this mystery. Suppose the Chroni cle has a cash subscription of 1000 at $2.00 that makes 2,000. Well now BaPPose the New York Sockdolo ger, or whatever paper you choose, for a comparison, has a paying list of 100,000 at $1.50 that makes $150,000. Now suppose this city paper has a profit on each subscriber of ten cents that clears the pub lisher $10,000; but suppose the Chronicle realizes that percentage and no more that would make a sum of $200. This latter amount would compel a country printer to live very 'thin' himself and squander nothing on his family, while his city contemporary would - wax fat as Jeshurtm. You now see the necessi ty of a country printer charging more than a city paper, don't you 1 A paper the size of the Chronicle, with its circulation and price, couldn't live, over night in a city." What the Colored People Say. The following is taken from the address published by the conference of the colored people, which recently met at Nashville, Tenn. In regard to the political status of the colored man in the South, the address says : We contemplate the lamentable political condition of our people, es pecially in the Sonth, with grave and serious apprehensions for the future. Having been given the ballot for the protection of our rights, we find that through systematic intimidation, out rage, violence and murder, our votes have been suppressed, and the pow er thus given us has been made a weapon against us. The immigration of the colored people now going on from several Southern States has assumed such proportions as to demand the calm and deliberate consideration of every thoughtful citizen of the coun try. It is the result of no idle curi osity or disposition to evade labor ; it proceeds upon the assumption that there is a combination of well planned and systematic purposes to still further abridge their rights and privileges and reduce them to a state of actual serfdom. It is declared in Holy Writ that the ox that treadeth out the corn shall not be muzzled. If their labor is valuable it should be respected. If it be demonstrated that it cannot command respect in the South, there is but one alterna tive, and that is to emigrate. But as the Sonth possesses many advan tages for them, they would prefer to remain there if they could peaceably enjoy the .rights and privileges to which they are legally entitled, and receive fair, equitable remuneration for their labor. The disposition to leave communities h which th ey feel insecure is an evidence of a healthy growth in manly indpendence, and should receive the commendation and support of all phnthropists. We therefore heartily indorse the National Emigration Aid Society re cently organized at Washington, D. C, and bespeak for it a successful issue in its laudable undertaking. We view with gratification the recent efforts of the planters of Mississippi and Louisiana, at the Vicksburg Convention, to effect an adjustment of the labor troubles existing in that section of country. Eelieving that through such a movement it is pos sible to establish friendly relations, and adjust differences between the races, and secure a final and satis factory settlement of the grave causes underlyng the unsettled and inharmonious condition of affairs now obtaining among them in the South, we would respectfully recommend to both classes the adoption of Bimi'ar action in the future for the settlement of all disturbing public questions which may arise between them. Ha! The Detroit Evening New3 Excur sion, tiiat leaves Detroit July 7th, for Quebec, the White Mouutoins and the seashore, will have three side trip3. One is from Quebec to "Ha Ha Bay" (this is where the laugh comes in) which is up the Sagueney Eiver ; the second will be from Port land to Boston by steamer and back by railroad; and the thirl will be from Montreal to Saratoga and re turn via Like Chsmplain and Lake George. Send stamp for partica lars to W. II. Brearley, Detroit Evening News. Here is an admission from a South ern paper that is to the point It from the Augusta (Ga.) Chronicle, and says of the Democratic leaders: They have fumed, vapored and subsided. Their conduct has reflect ed no credit upon themselves, and may seriously injure the party to which they belong in the next cam paign. They have closed the breach between the two wings of the Ee publicans, and enabled that party again, present a solid and formid able front. It is not to much to say that if the presidential election were take place now the Democrats would be overwhelmingly defeated. A few hours before his death Gen eral John A. Dix said, "I believe in God; I have faith in my Eedeemer; am at enmity with no man." Grand words of a grand old man. Crops &c. in Iowa. A subscriber, writing from Kel logg, Iowa, June 3d, says : "J. L. Boabdmax Dear Sir: En closed find a little more money to pay for the News. Can't afford to do without the News. We are Lav ing nice growing weather at pres ent, although it has been a little dry. The ground hasn't been wet two inches deep since the 9 th of Nov. last, until the last few days wa have good rains. Yet wo have a good prospect for crops. Wheat and oats a little thin, but doing fine ly ; flax good ; corn never a better prospect have I seen. "General health good. Temperanca on the increase. The Eepublicana wide awake inJasper county." The U. S. 4 per cent$10 certificates are so popular among the people of small means who wish to invest their little savings securely, that long lines of purchasers besiege the TJ. S. treasurer's offices in the large cities, waiting patiently for their turn, anj many instances have occurred of parties paying a considerable sum for places toward the head of the line. There are only forty millions of theso bonds issued, and no mora than $100 worth is sold to any ona purchaser, the object being to keep them out of the hands of banks and speculators, and place them in the bands of the working people, for. whose benefit they were chiefly designed. . Needs Attention. The New York Herald calls attention to a litlla abuse that prevails in the Court. It certainly needs correction. Aa follows : Many papers are at last awakenin to the fact that when a person who is a witness in a court takes a solemn oath to tell the whole truth, brow beating lawyers shonld not prevent him from fulfilling his obligation tc God. Besides, it is coming to ta considered that a lawyer has no right to be a loafer simply because he hap pens to be engaged in a case. AN EASY WAY FOR LAMES AND GENTLEMEN TO SECURE A HANDSOME INCOME. The Ohio Scale Worka of Cincinnati have just patented and are now introduc ing to the public a Handsomely finished Famil Scale, an article that hag alwayi been needed in every household, and in a communication addressed to the publish ers of this paper the proprietors ak us to refer them to some reliable party, to in troduce it for them to the people of this county. It ia very seldom that a new ar ticle steps so suddenly into universal fa vor. Housekeepers are loud in ita praise, it is always reaily, there are no weights u get lost or to be hunted up, is reliable, and will not get out of order. The description of them is a handsome basu surmounted by a column, in which works a spiral spring so scientifically adjusted as to weigta anything up to twelve pounds with per fect accuracy. On the top of the column ia the platform on which the articles to b weighed are placed, and they have an ad justable indicator so that you can take the tare of any vessel you may nse in weigh ing, "giving you the exact net weight. Housekeepers at once see their value in weighing fruits, sugars and other ingredi ents used in preserving, cooking, etc., or in testing the weights of purchases from others. The Scales are made of Brwat are nighly polished and are finished in a skillful manner. They are very attractive and take the eye of every one who sees them. It seeins to us that nearly every family in this county will want one, and it is cer tainly a rare opportunity for some smart and energetic party to pick up quite a nice little income during the next few months. The Company has agents in other counties who are easily making from $o.00 to $6.00 per day selling them, and we would recommend parties in need of em ployment to drop the OHIO SCALE WORKS, No. 125 and 127 Central Avenue, Cincinnati, Ohio, a Postal Card, and all information, etc., will be cheerfully given them by mentioning our paper. Young Folks' Corner. "Baa Bleu," Leesburg. Ohio, sent correct an swer to "Hidden Counties In Kentucky, except ing one county. 'Visitor" and "Eas Bleu" are new contributor to the Young Folks' Corner. They are heartily wel come, and we hope to hear from them often Their first contributions appear this week. DIAMOND PUZZLE. 1, a consonant, 1, the edge of a garment, S, on of the opening in a ship's neck, 4, slimy, 5, wher Christ resrored a bliud man's sight, s, a sick per son, 7, to dwell in a place, a, a s-!rl nauie, 8. a vow. Mew Boston, O. MOTHER'S GiKL. GEOGRAPHICAL SUBTRACTION. Two-sevenths of Loraine, Two-lltths of Slain, Four-tenths of Wertnmbnrs, Forms the name of hat town 7 Leesburg, O. BA3 BLEU. PROBLEM. What is the horse power of an engine, supposing the pressure of steam is M lbs. per sq. loch, the di ameter of the cylinder ft. a in. and iheputoa making 1 double strokes per minute ? Leesburg, O. B AS BLEU. SEXTUPLE WORD CROSS. O O O A 0 o o The central letter. A, Is used for both the full horizontal and full perpendicular, bat forma na part of the limbs of the croe s. Ftill perpendicular Transition. Full Horizontal To cover. Top Limb Kuir:ii-etl. Buttom Limb That which supports. Left ArmA pronoun. H-sht Arm Ad article. Hillsboro, O. VISITOR. TRIPLE ACROSTIC. 1 A plant, t A fish. 3 Terror. 4 An Uom. 5 on who does justice. fritnals, bmaisand Centrals same three t-eea. Hillsboro, O. VIS1TOB. Answers to "Younir Folks' Corner" for June 1 : To Hourglass Puzzle CUSNFCnCTT BAMRlKiZLE CRAMl'H lISiY BEY K STY BHIER IHS'EHJ querulous Naughtiness To Curtailments l. Clanip. clam. 4. Cramp, cram. 3. Tnuinp, tbum. 4. Soup, sou. a. Manager, manage. . Rivet, rive. To Poetical Kluule I. Found. . Hide, filed. Hide. To Diamond Puz2le O A K J? GRANT END T To Poetical Enigma Centennial.