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miuiioKorttu. emo. THURSDAY, - - AUGUST 28. 1879. Town and Country. Town and Country. E. L. BOARDMAN, LOCAL EDITOR. The soldier boy would fight for the C. & M. Railway In minute. Our Greenfield Utter Uiled to reach n tliiri week. The Union Schi-ols opt n for the cext school year on Monday of next week. Cincinnati Coufereuoc of the M. E. church, Cuinmeuceu next week In Uibat.a. Dr. PallerHou'i handsome team of bay liorxe took the second premium at Sabina. Mr. TItigh N. Tatton haa oar thanka for copies of late Mound City, Mo. papers. rmf.Chaa.Hurd, a colored teacher, of Ieshurg, lectured at the A. M. E. church Monday evening, on Education. The new will are being pat up in the Union School building, and will be ready for the re-opening next Monday. A new public cistern, of large site, is being built on East South street, at the corner cf Johnston street. Mr. Gaskill, landlord of the Highland House, will run the Dining Hall at the Fair Grounds. We acknowledge the receipt of a com plimentary ticket to the Georgetown Fair, which begins Sept. 2d and continue four days. The police informed ns Monday ere r.'aag that there are a number of snspieions strangers in town, supposed to be thieves and house-breakers. Look out for them. The Local Editor of the News lias been engaged to write op the Fair for the Cin cinnati Enquirer, and that paper will con tain full reports daily. The candidates for county offices will all be in attendance at the Fair this week, and will make thing lively with their smiles and hand-shaking". Messrs. Samuel Amen&'vtn have opened a a new store in the Miller block in the room formerly occupied by Miller A Quinn. Their stock consiHts of dry goods, boots and shoes, notions and groceries. No services were held at any of the churches last Sunday evening, with the ex ception of young people's prayer meeting at the Presbyterian, which was well at tended. Fourteen members of the A. M. E. church were baptized in Rocky Fork last Sunday, four by immersion, and thirty probationers were received into full mem bership in the church. John King, Jr, Receiver of the Ma rietta and Cincinnati Railroad, lias filed bis report for the month of July, showing receipts, $205,695.75; disbursements, 2S3, 687.r.8. Mr. Harry Mason has purchased anoth er running horse, which is said to be a good one. He is a long distance fiver, and will start during the Fair in a mile and a half dash. The Sabina Fair last week was a soccers in every particular. The attendance was extraordinarily large, the displays in all departments the finest for years past, and the racing unprecedented. Richards & Pro. have removed their dry goods store to the room vacated by Kibler & Htrron, and will soon occupy the room adjoining, now occupied by J. D. Bean & Son, who will move into Richards old stand. . East South street from High to East itreet, is being torn up and furnished with a new bed of rock and gravel, and the grade lowered towards East street, an im provement which baa been needed for a long time. The Scott Dragoons will go to the Cin cinnati Exposition on the 10th of Septem ber, and remain a couple of days. We will miss our guess if they don't make the Cincinnati military open their eyes, and we advise them to look out for their laurels. Don't forget the meeting of the Republi can Club on Thursday evening. Let every Republican in the township turn out, and make it a rouaer. It is time for work, if we expect to elect our ticket, as It is now, only a little over six weeks to the 14th of October. "Ben Butler" is entered at our Fair In the 2:4-5 trot, but it is the last time he will ever go in that class, having made a record of 2:37 at Sabina. He was entered for oar Fair before the record madef and according to the rules cannot be shut out this time, but hereafter he will have to atari with the fast ones. Cbillicothe Gazette: Capt. Will E. Evans, now of Ilil'mhoro, brightened "old Chilly" as he affectionately terms the Ancient Metropolis with his presence U:is week. The Captain received a warm greeting from troops of friends, who will all be glad to learn that he i doing well in the hilarious hamlet of Highland. No belter President for the Foster and "that other fellow" Club could have been selected than Sheriff Newell, and if he don't make things lively during the cam paign no one else can. Billy is popular with the bovs, who will all follow where- ever he leads, confident that he is just the man to lead them to victory. Mr. Jag. Clark's "Ben. Butler" won the 2:45 trot at Sabina last week, making his mile in 2:37. "Dan Howell" came in sec ond in the big trot, and with his mate won the double team trot. Mr. Clark bronght home about $400 from Sabina, and if the boys are not careful he will wia J much lore on our track this week. We understand that the corporation has ten new street lamps and posta not in use, and we rise to inquire why they can't be put up on South street, which is the poor est lighted street in the city ? It haa noth ing but gasoline lamps, which will not burn half the time. We would suggest that Council give the matter their atten tion at their next meeting, and instruct the Light Committee to have the lamps put up. Somebody hail better attend to Col. Cook right quick, or he will be beyond the pow er of human aid. IU gets politically wilder and wilder every day, and if some thing Un't done soon he will be serving up that "three legged ticket" to his guests for dinner, and the Democrats will have caudidate for Governor. He now says that Joe. Shaffer is going to cast the vote of both Hamer and Newmarket townships for Ewing by acclamation, and Foster will only get about twelve votes in the county! We will give up the fight Col. if you will just give us one vote iii each towuship. Reed Bros. Minstrels are exhibiting at Music Hall this week. Don't fail to attend the meeting of the Republican Club at the Court House next Thursday evening. The room on North High street, recent ly occupied by James Hrown, is being fit ted up for Parker's confectionery. Ryan Tucker's contract for sprinkling the streets expires next Saturday night, and Ryan says he is' glad of it, as he has lost money. Proftwor Washington will walk in Music Hall Wednesday and Thursday evenings of this week, and the 1.1th Regi ment Land will furnish the music. The account of the S. S. Celebration at Bnford last Thursday, was received too late for this week. It will appear in our next issue. Mr. J. II. Juinn, of the firm of Glas cock, Quinn & Co., baa retired from the hardware business and taken an interest in Spargur Bros.' dry goods establishment. We are informed that that the accom modating Dave Fhibbs will ran 'excnr sion trains" to the Fair on his old-time hack line, in opposition to the C. & M. Ry. Remember the colored camp meeting of the A. M . E. church at the Fair Grounds, which begins on the 6th of September. It bids fair to surpass any previous meeting of the kind ever held in the county. Specs fc Barrere have disolved partner ship, Mr. Barrere having purchased Dr. Specs' interest, -who will devote his time to the practice of medicine, and has opened an office in the McKibben block on South High street. - - " Large posters are out for the grand Re publican Mass Meeting to be held in this city, on the 11th of September, when Hon. Chas. Foster and Gens. Gibson and Sheri dan will be present. The Republican should rot be satisfied wiih less than 10,000 people in town on that day, .and our country friends had better begin to prepare for the march on Hillsboro. A party of five couple of ladies and gen tlemen from this place took in the Caves last Thursday, and they report having the best tibie of the season. It was a select party, gotten up for the benefit of the charming Miss Edith Nason, of Avondale, who has been visiting Miss Cora Bell. They spent the day in wandering through the gorges and admiring the beautiful scenery, with an occasional Mc-a-Ute in the cool and shady nooks, by couples who pre ferred to be by themselves. lu the eve ning they went to Bainbridge and feasted on delicious (!) ice cream and cocoanut cake, and then drove home, making the trip in just eight hours. It was truly a pleasant party; and we could not think of describing it fully in less than a column. We clip the following romantic wedding item from last Thursday's Enquirer: Mr. Don A. Phelps, of Rock Island, 111., and Miss Lanra J. Wrigbt, of Hillsboro, Ohio, came to Covington yesterday evening, ac companied by Mr. Phelps' father and Miss Wright's mother, and, with the polite help of Clerk Bristow and the preacher, the two first-named were soon one instead of two. The preacher they startfd out to find is Rev. W. W. Ramsey, of Union Methodist Church, but Rev. Joseph Duveneck tied the knot after all. The party, it seems, came to Cincinnati for the marriage, to make the affair a lit tle romantic, but found -when they got here they ran up against the cruel law which requires residence in the county. PERSONALS. no Miss Edith Nason, the lively and at tractive belle of Avondale, spent several days here last week, as the guest of Miss Cora Bell. Mr. Will Patterson, of Philadelphia, Pa., is in town, spending a couple of weeks with his parents. Miss Lizzie Wilson, of Greenfield, the accomplished daughter of Dr. J. Lr Wil son, has been visiting at Dr. Patterson's the past week. Dr. Evans, of Middletown, O., brother of the handsome Miss Anna Evans, who is the guest of Miss Cora Bell, has been in the city for several days past, visiting relatives. Mrs. James E. Hoggins and daughterof Mt. Orab, Brown county, were tiie guests of H. M. Huggins, Esq., on Wednesday and Thursday of last week. Col. I. W. Tucker, of Columbus, spent last Thursday and Friday in town, and made the News office a pleasant call. He is still a zealous Murphy, and laboring for the advancement of the cause. Mis Cora Patterson has returned home from a visit of several weeks to friends at Lancaster and Circleville. Mr. Will Bowen. of Gal'ipolis, son of Rev. W. T. Bowen, has been the guest of Mr. Tom Shaw for a week past. He came to go to camp with the Noble LightGuard, of which he is still a member. Mr. Drury, of Cincinnati, representing an extensive oil and paint estabishment, was in town last Friday, selling goods and shaking hands with his many friends. Miss Jennie McMicken, of Westwood Ohio, is in the city, visiting relatives. Miss Minnie Cook has returned home from a visit of a collide of weeks in the western part of the county. Mr. and Mrs. W. T., Miss Rnrma and Johnnie Bowers returned home from Springfield, Monday night. Miss Sail ie Siewers, of Newport, Ky.,w ho has been the guest of Miss Belle Boardman the past two weeks, left last Saturday, to visit friends at Morrow, O. Miss Ida Woodmansee, of Carthage, Mo. is visiting at the residence of Prof. Mc Kibben, on East Walnut street. Miss Kate Lefever, of Greenfield, is spending a couple of weeks with Miss An me G uti idge, on Johnston iitreet. Judge Ben Foraker and wife, of Cincin nati, are visiting at Nantucket. Miss Sallie Glascock in visiting friend and relatives at Columbus. Mrs. John II. Jolly started last week for Boston, Mass., to visit her sister. Mr. Jim Foraker, of Cincinnati, is in town, visiting friends and relatives. Miss Nora Lawrence, of Clarksville, O is visiting Miss Annie Stock well. We regret to learn that Miss Nora Clux ton is lying very ill with fever, athcrfath er's residence on East street. Mrs. Lew Ambrose is visiting her sister Mrs. Scott Putton, in Holt county, Mo. Mr. Creed,of the Bloomington,(Ill.) Dem ocratic News, made the News olliee a pleas ant call this morning, (Tuesday.) He is native of Highland, and has been visiting among relatives and friends for the past few weeks, for the benefit of his health, which is much improved. He will take in oar Fair this week and return home next Monday. Mr. Ben. Johnson, foreman of the News office, is slowly convalescing from bis re cent severe attack of rheumatism, aud able to walk up to the office this morning (Tjesday) for the first time in several weeks. We hope he will soon be at his post again, as sound and bright as one John Sherman 'a silver dollars. Mr. Tandy Ayres has returned from the South, looking well, and will remain home for some time. THE FAIR. Commenced this morning, (Tuesday), and the prospects are that it will be a grand success. The rain ceased on Monday, and this morning, as wo write, the weather is all that could be desired. The stables arc full of some of the fastest trolling and running stock in the country, and the sport in the speed ring promises to lie unuu;illv line. There will be a very fine display of Highland county cattle as well us hogs, sheep, poultry, &c, from all points. The Agricultural display will no doubt be fine, and in all departments the entries bid fair to be Hnusually large. The large, number of entries for the races promise very exciting sport. The (ireen Trot is the only race to-day, for wlrich there are three entries. There are thirteen entries for the three minute trot Wednesday, five entries for the ":''- trot Thursday, and nine and seven entries re spectively for the 2Ai and 2:2(1 trots on Friday. There are also eleven entries for the half mile running race on Thursday, and five entries for the mile and a half dash on Friday. We are authorized to announce that there will probably be a pacing race on Thursday or Friday, not on the programme, and also a doiible-teani trot. The hurdle race on Wednesday will be a big attraction, and in fact the prospect is that the Fair w ill be the best that has ever been held in the conntv. Family tickets for the Fair for $1.50. Premiums were awarded at the Fair this afternoon on Draft Horses and Mares and Colts. The display was a good one. No races were run at the Fair this after noon (Tuesday), on account of the heavy condition of;the track, but there will be fun to-morrow afternoon in the three-minute trot, with sixteen entries. There will be a Union Sunday School picnic near Marshall on Tuesday, Septem ber 9th. Rev. Klise and other good speak ers will be in attendance, and the Sunday School workers and public generally are invited to be present. Engineer Coin, of the C. t M. Railway, says it was a gang of tramps from Balti more w ho laid the track across the M. & C. last Sunday, working nnder the directions of that famous old railroader, "Tom Col lies." Tally one for Coin ! The Republican Meeting at Snmner's School House in Paint township last Sat urday, was a good one in spite of the rain, and the house was well filled. Mr. Pugs ley made a speecii, and the Paint town ship Republicans are enthusiastic in his praise. There will be a Colored Camp Meeting held on the Danville camp grounds, commencing Friday, Aug. 211th. and con- tinuir.gover two Sundays, under the charge of (he Rev. Benj. Smith, of Camp Dcnni son, O. Proceeds for the benefit of the 2d Baptist church, of Wilmington, O. Col. Cook attended a gay pic-nic last Sunday at the M. fe C. 1!. R. Junction with the C. & M. Ry. lie served rp dinner in person for a party of ahont fifteen, Mid they report having the jollied kind of a time in the rain. It was snch a delightful (l)dayfora pic nic, ai d linn the crowd was veiy htlcct, which njade it all the more enjoyable. Ten or twelve extra night police will lie on duty dining the Fair, who will use every precaution to pievcnt people being victimized by the "fakirs," who follow 11 large crowds, and may be expected to infest (he Fair. Tbe specials will be sub ject to the orders of the uble regular force, and we trust they will be successful in maintaining order "and preventing crime. Our citizens should also keep a strict look out, and be prepared to treat nocturnal prowlers to a dose of gun-pow der and cold lead. Large Wheat Yield. Mr. Ambrose, near town, on the Danville pike, informs us of a large yield of wheat which he has just threshed, which is ahead of any we have heard of in tine township. On eight acres of old ground he raised 2S0 standard bushels to the acre. The wheat was .of the Fultz variety. and the ground Was plowed once, harrow ed three times, and top-dressed with com mon stable manure. Mr. Ambrose is now preparing a piece of land for another crop of wheat, and expects to beat his crop of this year.' His wheat was large grained and of very fine quality. Sunday's Temperance Meeting. a The regular Temperance meeting Sunday aflernobn at City Hall, was not a-i large as m-iial; owing to the rain, but the attendance was very good, considering the weather.- Mr. J. L. Boardman, jed the meeting, and presented some facts, tending to show the encouraging progress of the Temperance cause in all parte of the coun try, and the increasing public interest which is being aroused by the efforts of the numerous and various Temper ance organizations. He referred to the ac tive part taken by the leading churches of the country and their members in pro moting the cause : the laudable efforts of the Woman's Christan Temperance Union esueciallv in the work of training the children in the Sunday Schools in Temper ance principles ; the continued activity of the Murphy, Red Ribbon and other Tem perance movements, in our own and other States, especially in Indiana, Illinois, Iowa, and Kansas, and the growing interest in the subject of Temperance, shown by the opening of regular Temperance Columns, in many of the lending newspaper. He also referred to the encouraging fact that both the great political parties of tbe country were beginning to recognize tbe power of Temperance sentiment, by pre senting only temperance men for office in many parts of the country ; and be ven tured the prediction that whichever par ty had the power in the next Legisla ture of Ohio, there would be a majority that body in favor of giving the people Local Option law, by w hich they could prohibit the liquor traffic in their re spective towns and townships. He hoped ihe friends of Temperance throughout the Siate would get ready for another united and determined efl'ort for Local Option next winter. If such an effort were made he believed it would meet with success, and that under the operation of the Local Option principle, not only Hillsboro, but every town, village and township in High land county could rid itself of the liquor traffic, with all its attendant evils. Jas. II. Thompson, E., followed with a few interesting and well (inied remarks, and the meeting closed. Sir. Frank Glenn will lead the meeting next Sunday after noon. -o - Lynchburg Schools. The public schools of Lynchburg will commence on Monday, Sept. 1, IST'.i. It is very desirable that all the 'pupils in attendance on the first day. PERRY KING, Principal. Great Merit. of at All the fairs give first premiums special awards of great merit to Hop Hit lers as the purest aud best family medicine, and we liust heartily approve of awards for we know they deserve it, They are now on cxliilctioil at tiie Mate r mrs. .v.i mlvixtt nil to tuKt'thum. See another' cjltimn. ' A SPECK OF WAR! Narrow Gauge Versus. Broad Gauge! Broad Gauge! THE M. & C. AND C. & M. RAILWAYS LOCK HORNS. The Narrow Gauge Crosses the M. & C. at the Junction. And the M. & C. Tears Up the Track! THE NARROW GAUGE MEN PUT IT DOWN AGAIN. And the Broad Gauge Surrenders. Peace Restored and "all Quiet on the Potomac." Our usually quiet scene of consideraldi Sunday, caused bv little city has been the excitement since last a diilicultv between the C. & M. Railway and the Marietta A Cincinnati R. R. The managers of the former company, being anxious (o coin pate t'leir road to town in time for the Fair, have been for some time pat trying to get permission of the latter company to build a crossing over its road, at the junc tion of the two roads, a mile west of town. The officers of the M. & C. kept delaying action in the matter, until finally, last week, they informed the (.'. & M. that they of a could not grant the desired permission without the action of the Courts, w hich could not be obtained until October. This delay did not suit the view s of theC. it M., and accordingly they decided not to wait any longer, and last Sunday, everything having been prepared beforehand, a gang men were put (o work, and notwithstand ing the rain, they had the crossing finish ed before night. The work was done on Sunday to prevent legal interference by the M. it (1 anil they were not aware of what was going on until the crossing was com pleted. The narrow gauge men wore smiling faces Sunday evening, and were chuckling in their sleeves that they had stolen a inarch on their rivals and accom plished their object. The aspect of things changed, however, on Monday morning, when the train on the M. & C. arrived. Tho officials had ben notified by telegraph, and the train brought np President Waddell and Super intendent Steward, with a gang of about thirty men, who, nnder the direction of Assistant Road Master Pausch, proceeded at onco to" tear tip the narrow-gauge track on either side of the M. & C. and pitched it into the ditch. Not satisfied with this, they put down an obstruction in the shape of a side track, so that the narrow-gange track could not be relaiil np to their own. The engine " VVhitcoak" was on tho track when the M A; C. train arrived, and engi neer Coin kept running her hack aud forlh over the crossing, but tho M. and C. men proved too many for him and he waa com pelled to abandon her. The news of the oulrago soon reached town, and tbe excitement wns intense. The Sheriff was immediately sent out to Ihe battle ground to order the gang to de sist, but before he arrived the mischief had all been doue, with the exception of Uaring up tho '"frogs," which really form tbe crossing, and which w ere not disturb- d. Before the Sheriff had returned, the Directors of the C. it M. were "on their ear, as tne ooys say, and we have not seen such excitement in Hillsboro for years. The rain was pouring down in tor rei:tr, ltu tout made no diSeroiicd. Men and boys rushed out into (he R(reets and everybody was denouncing tbe M. A C. in the strongest terms. The Directors of the C. fc M. went before a Justice to have the M. . C. men arrested for malicious destruction of property, and Sheriff Newell notified the militia to hold themselves in readiness to march at a moment's notice. rhe Older! y Sergeants of the companies went around and notified all the members in town to report at the armory at the sound of five taps on the fire bell, the riot signal, and things luoked decidedly war like. Before Esq. Stoddard conld issue a war rant for tho arrest of the gang, the work of demolition had been completed, and the M. & C. officials came into town and met the officials of the C. & M. in consul tation, both companies being represented by counsel, the M. fc C. by Ulric Sioane, Esq., and the C. & M. by Judo Jas. H. Thompson. The excited crowd still hung arouud the streets, and if any body had just said the word, the M. A C. gang would huvo been driven out of town and tarred and feathered, if necessary, on short notice. The officials finally decided to let the matter rest where it was for a day or two, the M. A C. officers promising to use their influence with Receiver King to permit the crossing to be put down temporarily until the matter could be decided by the Courts, and the M.-AC. gang left on the l:.").j train. By this time a large crowd had gathered at the Junction, and no sooner was the train out of sight than Dan Holland, the section boss on the C. A M , fell to work with a gang of men and replaced the cross ing, without any authority from anybody. The M. A C.'s obstruction was torn and pitched into the mud, and in two hours the "Whitcoak" crossed the track again,- whistling in triumph, and three cheers were given for the C. A M. As soon as President Bell heard that the crossing was replaced, he telegraphed President Waddell, of the M. & C. that had been done without the authority the Trustees, and added that the M. A had no riL'ht to object to the crossing, the land over which both roads pass crossing the pike belongs to the Milford Cincinnati lurnpike Lompany. It rumored in the evening that the M.AC, would tear up the track again during night, but this morning (Tuesday), it'had not been disturbed, and Sheriff went out to the Junction to prevent destruction of property it another gang should arrive, but it was not necessary, none came. President Bell received a message morning from President Waddell, that ceiver King had consented for the crossing to remain and that the work might pro ceed. So the plucky little narrow-gauge has gained the victory, and the treaty peace will be signed as soon as the neces sary papers can be prepared. Map of Adams County. be the , w;, ,e i to (he tax payers lo be longer neglec(ed. The West Union Defender of last week nays : The new map is finished and accepted by the Committee selected by the Commis sioners for that purpose. It is a magniti cenl job. About thirty thousand acres land have been added to the tax-duplicate, which will bring into the treasury some 10,000 per annum more than enough pay for it in one year. Is it not time the Commissioners Highland were making arrangements a map of (his county? Xo doub( the laud brought on the duplicate would more than pay for the map. In fact, it stated that responsible parties have ofi'ered to make the map at their own expense, for certain share of the taxes on the binds are not now on the duplicate, but winch placed there if the map is made. fins is a matter ol too much importance REPUBLICAN CLUB. Organization of the Forces last Saturday Evening. A CLUB FORMED AND GETTING READY FOR WORK. Another Meeting to be Held on Thursday Evening. j meeti Pursuant to the call published in last week's Nt:vs, the Republicans of Liberty township met at the Court House last Sat urday evening, for the purpose of organizing a Republican Club. Owing to the heavy rain and disagreeable weather, the attend ance was not as lare as it should have been, but the meeting was an enthusiastic one and showed that the Republicans mean business. Judge G. B. Gardner was made Chair man, who staled the object of the meeting, and a committee of three were appointed by the Chair to draft a Constitution and By-Laws, consisting of Dr. II. S. Fuller ton, Cyrus Newby, Esq. and Judge G. B. Gardner. It was decided tha( the Club would meet again on Thursday evening of this week, at the Court House, at 7:.'i0 o'clock, when Judge James II. Thompson and other able speakers will address the Club. A Committee of three were appointed to make arrangements foi he Thursday night consisting of Messrs. Newby, Greuberand Keech. The signing of the roll was then an nounced in order, and about forty voters enrolled themselves as members of the Club. It was suggested that each member of the Club be a committee to obtain new members at any and all times. Those wishing to join the Club w ill find the roll at the Probate Judge's Office in the Court House. The meeting adjourned without trans acting any farther business, and the or ganization will be completed at the meeting on Thursday evening, when it is desired that every Republican in the town ship be present. C. & E. Ry. —Mr. Feike's Report. Mr. Feike, Receiver of the C. A E. Ry., has filed his report for four months, from January 27th to June 1st, 1S79. The gross earnings of the road amounted to 1(5, 019.75, and the expenses $9,o3t.ll. Dur ing this period however there were S'l-t,-0UG.75 paid out including expenses, rolling stock, Ac, which left $2,012.07 on hand. The Georgetown News says : It has be'en currently reported that Mr. Stephen Feike has been removed from his position as Re ceiver of the C. A E. railroad. This is a mistake. The report originated from the fact that the Smith Bridge Co. of Toledo, filed a petition in the Clermont Common Pleas Court to have him removed as Re ceiver for the reason that he is a stock holder and director, and largely interes(ed in the corporation, but the Court refused to grant the prayer of the petition. Excursion of Our Fair. The Batavia Conrier of last week says: Arrangements have been made with tiie C. A E. railroad to run excursion trains lo Hillsboro on the two last days of the great Highland County Fair, August 28 and 29. Excursionists can have seven hours on the fair grounds, and redirn home the same (lay. The occasion prom ises to be most interesting the premiums are large, and the exhibition will be good. There have been several entries for trot ting as low down as 2:26. There will also be running races on each of said davs. The rates on the excursion train for (he round trip will be very low, for example, only sl.oU from Palestine, and 1.20 from Batavia. Proportionate rates will be charged from olher points, and trains w ill take up passengers from all stations. See bills. C. & M. Ry. Going Ahead. up to it of C. as in A was the We copy the following from the George town News : The prospect for the ultimate comple tion of the Georgetown and Sardinia rail road is now about assured. If the road fails at all it will be because the people along the line fail to do their part, w hich is to grade and tie the road. Not a dollar in money is asked of those who feel unable to contribute money ; but all can do some work on the road. Now, let the people along the route go to work as soon as possible and do their part, and the iron horse will be snorting through the country on that road this winter. Ripley is roady to go to work, and will make the connection between here and (hat town. Without connection with Rip ley our road to Sardinia would be of but little va'ue. What Hillsboro and the North and East of there want, is a South ern connection, and what we want is Northern connection as well as a Southern one. Let all pull together and the whole road between Ripley and Sardinia will be completed in the near future. Wipe Awake for September lias an ex quisite frontispiece drawn by Miss L. B. Humphrey, illustrating Miss Brown's poem, "Where The Brook And River Meet." Next comes just such a story as children love to read, "Fright Of The Beehive," by Margaret Eytinge. Then comts an article for children that uwi( knmrt about "How Umbrellas AreIade In Philadelphia," by Mary Wager Fisher, profusely illustrated. Mrs. Margaret Preston gives another of her dainty art poems for the children, ''Little Titian's Palette," a pretty pendant for Mr. Benja min's papers on "Our American Artists,'' of which No. IX. is about Samuel Col- man, with excellent illustrations. "Th Dogberries" continue to be as interesting as ever, and in the serial, "St. Olave'i trouble seems to be certainly gathering for Mr. Jingles Gooding. A very charniiiu story is "Piecing The Blocks," by the au thor of "The Flossy and Bossy Stories." But the two "star articles" of the num ber are "Children at Newport," by "Mar gery Deane," with twelve exquisite pic tures made at Newport by Miss Humphrey, and the new Classic of Babyland, "Tom Thumb," by Mrs. Clara Doty Bates, mid illustrated daintily by J. G. Francis. Only 2.00 a year. V. L.oihrop k Co., Publish ers Mass. A Hint to Workingmen. any this Re of of to of The honest workingmen of the conntry, many of w hom have large and incrcasii.s families to support, have heeu the chief sufforers from the great financial pressure under which we have labored for the few years. Diminished wages have been attended by a Corresponding diminu tion iu prica of every thing the working man needs. Rents, fuel, food, and cloth ing, are cheaper, but thse do not consti tute all bis necessities. It is sometimes necessary for him to employ a lawyer or physician, yet the fee rates of physicist and lawyers are as high as they were ' flush" times. Vet cheap medicines are necessury as cheap reins or fuel. Cheap medicines are not necessarily poor medi cines. It must be obvious to every intelli gent person that medicines, compounded and put up at wholesale, can be sold much lower rates than when retained from the doctor's pill bags. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery and Pleasant Purgative Pellets have completely restored persons w ho had spent hundreds of dollars in vainly seeking relief from private prac titioners, aud ull at a very slight expenditure. You Don't Know their Value. sur plus is a that "They cured nie of Ague, Biliousness and Kidney Complaint, as recommended. I had a half bottle left which I used for my two little girls, whom the doctors and neighbors said conld not be cured. Iain coulident I should have lost both of them one night if I had not had the Hop Bitters in my house to use. 1 found they did them so much good I continued with them, and they are now well. That is i w hy I av vou do not kllow half the vain ,)f it,,,, Bitters, and do not reoommend lthom highly enougu. Jj., llochester, jn. i. WASHINGTON WALK. One Hundred and Thirteen Miles in 24 Hours and 45 Minutes. Professor Washington, of Philadelphia, commenced his 27 hour walk at Music Had at 8 o'clock last Friday evening, aud con tinued the tramp until 8: 1.". Saturday even ing, when he left the truck, discouraged at the poor attendance. He advertised to complete his first '() miles iu 0 hours and 30 minutes, but finished it in 8 hours aud 52 minutes, aud did not leave the tra'ck until he hud completed his fJth mile. The attendance was very small, there not being more than fifty persons present during the entire time. He left the track at 8:-l." Saturday evening, having com pleted bis 1 IIS miles in 24 hours and 4 " minutes, including all stops, his actual walking time being about 18 hours. His fastest mile was the one hnndrtti made iu 7 minutes and 20 seconds, which ' is remarkably fast time, and the correct ness of the score is doubted ay many, who think the Professor cannot cover a mile in that time. Several miles were made in i.oOandS minutes, aud 12 minutes was the slowest time mado. Prof. Washington is about six feet in height, straight as an arrow, and 45 years of age. He has been walking profession ally for about seven years, and claims that he can stay on the track longer than any man in the profession. He is one of the most graceful walkers we have ever seen, and is really a fast one, but we think he over-estimates himself a little. He is talking of giving an exhibition walk this week, during the Fair, when our citizens will have an opportunity of seeing him. New York Tribune. The N. Y. Weekly Tribune has been receiving thousands of new subscribers under its recent special offer to send the paper or.e year for half-price, (yl.OO) to any one forwarding the money before Au gust 15th. AVe believe that if the pub lishers would extend the offer to Oct. 1st, they would receive thousands more. The Weekly Tribune id now so arranged as to form two distinct papers of 8 pages each, one containing the news and politics, the other, correspondence, fiction, poetry, household department, Ac. Both sides of the family can thus enjoy the reading of the paper at the same time. It is unneces sary to say anything in praise of the Tribune. It is well worthy of its reputa tion, as the leading American Newspaper, and any family in which it is a regular visitor cannot fail to be benefited, moral ly, socailly, politically, educationally, and financially. "It pays" to take the Trib une. We are pleased to learn that our old friend, Dr. A. P. Miller, formerly of the Cbillicothe Gazette and Toledo Blade, has become connected with the Tribune, as Superintendent of the Weekly, and that under his skillful management its circula tion is rapidly increasing. His successful management of the Toledo Blade first gave that paper its wide popularity and im manse circulation, and we predict that he will be equally succes.-ful in his new field of operations. The Tribune is to be con gratulated on securing his services. CAMPAIGN TRIBUNE. The Weekly Tribune will be furnished at the following very low rates for the campaign. Subscriptions may commence at any time before the October election : 1 copy, 17 weeks 0.40 10 copies, " " 3.50 50 ' 10.00 100 " " " 30.00 An extra copy free for a club of 10; three extra copies free for a club of 50; five extra copies free for a club of 100. The above rates to clubs of 50 and over are less than 1 a year. This is the lowest price at which the Tribune was ever offer ed, the main object of the publishers being to aid in tbe election of Hon. Charles Fos ter as Governor of Ohio. We hope the Republicans will get up clubs in every township, and we will forward subscrip tions for any of our readers who want the Tribune. Appletons' Journal. a .) J. The contents of ApplilTons' Jouknal for September are as follows : "Vivian, the Beauty," by Mrs. Annie Edwards, Chap ters I. to HI. ; "French aud English Pic tures;" "A Venetian Night," by Charlotte Adams; "How to Popularize Wordsworth;'' "The Seamy Side," a novtl, by Walter Besant and James Rice, Chapters XIII. to XV. ; "The Souvenirs of Madam Vigee Le Brun;" "An Hour with Thackeray," by John Eslen Cooke; "The Critio on the Hearth," by James Payne; "Russian Con spiracles, 11., by Karl lilinii; A novelist of the Day." The Editor's Tuble contains; About Melancholy again; The Poetry the Familiar; The Honoia to the Prince Imperial. Books of the Day: Tennyson's The Lovers Talc; Mallock's Is Life Worth Living? Froude's Cicsar; Blaikie's How Get Strong and How to Stay So; Robin son's The (Jreat Fur Land; Alexander's .Maid, Wife or Widow?; Nichols English Composition; Stockton's Rudder Grange; Cable's Old Creole Days; Green's History of the English People; Couture's Conver sations on Art Methods; Hume's History of England, etc. D. Appleton Jt Co., N V. City. Single number, 25 cents. Yearly subscript:on, $15.00. Frank Leslie's Popular Monthly for September. fast not a s iu as at Is. as usual, filled with delightful reading matter and exceedingly beautiful embel lishments, and will be heartily welcomed wherever it trues. The opening article "Naiioleon IV." is an elaborate and very interesting history of the Prince Imperial with his portrait and over a dozen illus trations. "Presented at Court" is an arti cle descriptive of the English Court and the Ceremony of Presentation. Jt is pro fusely illustrated, as is also "The Story Resolute," the old Arctic exploring ship, which formed a part of Sir Edward Relch- er s expedition in search ol Mr joiin Franklin. "The Alpine Climbing, it Pains and its Perils." "In tbe Nez Perce Land." bv Lieutenant-Colonel Costeilo, and "A Glimpse at the Inner Life of Mexi- ... - i T. I . 1 I co. bv .Nuneiu liooinson, are aiui.irauie illustrated tinners and will repay the read er. The department of fiction is unusually rieli the interestinir serial. "Tbe Golden Dawn," is concluded, and there are severa stories by popular authors possessing pe euliar merit. Among the most notewor thy are "Fa Contessa La Varina,' "Theresa." "The Mvsterv," "A Life Sacri fice," "The Young" Lady from Boston," etc. etc. Thero are a variety of well writ ten sketches. Poems by Eliza Cook, Etta W. Pierce, J. Warren N'ewcomh, Jr., and others, and an old style ballad, "The Children in the Wood," very quaint and very pleasant reading. There is also abundant miscellany, embracing all sorts of subjects both instructive and entertain ing. The VIS quarto pages are, in literary and artistic point of view, super-excellent. The price of a single copy is only 35 cents, and the annual subscription $1?; months if 1.50 ; four months 1. Address, Frank Lksi.ih's I'rr.i.isiiiNii HorsR, 55, and 57 Park Place, New York. Coming Fairs. We give below the data of commencing of the following Fairs : State Fair, Columbus, August 2oth. Alexandria, Ky.. Sept. 2d. Boston, Clermont Co., O., Sept. 2d. Georgetown, O., Sept. 2.1. Cincinnati Exposition, Sept. 10th. Ripley, Ohio, Sept. Kith. Hillsboro, (.)., August 2iitb. RWnchcster, (., Sept. 'Jill. Bantam, Clermont Co., O., Sept. 2od. Winchester, Ohio, Sept. ol)th. OUR NARROW GAUGE. How It is Bringing Us into Closer Relations With Clermont County. The following, from the Clermont Sun of last week, shows how our new narrow gauge is bringing our town into closer re lations ami friendly intercourse with our neighbors of Clermont county. We wel come them to the "Model Town," and hope to see them as often as they can make it convenient to come: DY KAIL FROM rAI.KSTIXE TO II I .I-SC.: Three years since if any person had sug gested that a railroad would some day be built from Palestine to HilUboro, 'Squire Mooar would lnive declined to su-p his violin playing to listen to any such non sense. Jake Fe'.zer would have regarded such a person as impracticable aud unsafe, and would probably have refused him credit for even a glass of beer. Frank lleielman would incontinently have rushed off to his brickyard, and se lected one of his largest anil hardest bricks, and then and there shied it at that unlucky person, and the general effect (if snch a prophecy on the good people of Palestine would have been startling in the extreme. But tbe road is built, and on the 2Sth and 29th of August, excursion trains will be run through by the C. A E. Company to the great Highland County Fair. The 'Squire, Jake and Frank are all going. Passengers will be taken from any point on the Ohio River Branch to Hillsboro and return on the same day, for S 1.50. They will be taken at very low rates from ail stations on the main line. For further particulars, examine the bills. [Correspondence of the News. Letter from Michigan. KALAMAZOO, MICH, Aug. 23, 1879. of to of I an six 5;i, Editor News: Thinking a from tbe North might interest some Highland reader, we are tempted to drop one to the News. Leaving Cincinnati at 7. P. II. via tbe Grand Eapids and Indiana It. It. we alighted nest morning at 8 o.clock in the beautiful villge of Kalamuzoo, Michigan, where they call North (foioi, because the water runs that course, which is according to Na ture's fixed laws ; but we could not tell why so many of the people per sisted in calling cmr kanr ! The na tives here consider Kalamazoo the "Mod-1 Town" of the United States, the correctness of which opinion I can't decide ; but they certainly have some things of which they may well be proud. Four railroads givo life to the vil lagp, viz : Indiana and Grand Itap ids, Lake Shore and Michigan South ern, Michigan Central, and Kalama zoo and South Haven. The town contains a population of 12,000. The Hon. C. Stuart, formerly U. S. Senator, and Mr. Eurrows, M. C., reside here. They have two colleges and two seminaries here ; the most noted is Mt. lloljcke Female Sem inary. A beautiful park of some six acres ornaments the cenfral part of the village. No Tyler Davidson fountain ornaments it,but what is prettier tons, some ten little fountains send their crystal streams high in the air and fall into a basin, the waters of which are so clear, that you can see a nickel at tho depth of twenty feet. In fact, the water is what gives life and freshness and beauty, to the town. Beautiful fountains play in every door-yard where they wish them, for almost nothing. Five dol lars per year will furnish the water to run one. Some are stationary, some revolve by the action of the water coming in contact with the at mosphere. They send their limpid streams high in air, giving life and freshness to the plants and grass plats ; making all Nature look as though it was just reviving under June shower. Strange as it may seem to a Highlander, this water all comes from a well, some 23 feet in depth, and 20 feet in diameter, when full, and running over, and so clear you can see the smallest pcjbble on the bottom. The water-work3 are capable pumping between three and four million gallons every 21 honrs, and yet the supply is not affected. No Sre engines are needed; a hose and hook and ladder company suffice; when tho hose is directed to the tallest buildings, streams of water can be made to flood every part. Many of our frionds don't caro for the description of a town, who would lore these beautiful rivers and Likes. Such a thing as muddy water is not known here. As we floated on the bosom of the Kalamazoo river yes terday, admiring the shells and bright pebbles at a depth of twelve or fifteen feet, and now and then, pulling out a fine bass, wo could not help thinking of George Fuller, Jus. Frank Doggett and the dozen aud one anglers around Hillsboro, who annually wear out tho seats of many unmentionables, sitting on the banks of Faint and Eoclcy Fork, pa tiently waitinsr for a nibble, and perchunco they catch a three-pound bass, an account of it goes in county papers. Here, if a fisherman don't catch as many as he can well carry home, he calld it a poor day for fishing; but if Highland Co. h 1S5 lakes in it, a3 Kalamazoo Co. has, we would all lovo fish. Yours &s. BRUTUS. The bad effeots of imprudence in eating and drinking are speedily removed, tho depression following eating is quickly banished by the use of Dr. Bull's Balti more Pills. Price 2o ceuts. The figures that show the move ment of population to the new farm ing lands in the West are almost startling. Daring the year that closed with last month not less than sixteen million ncres were taken by homstcad entries alone, and fully fourteen millions acres of land were sold to settlers. It is estimated that falf a million people settled upon the new landa in 1873, and the nura ber for the present year promises be even greater Charles Foster is a popular man at homo because he is known to a straightforward, honest, industri 'ous man and liberal-minded citizen evci' lending a hedping baud in every good WOlk. Home Correspondence. SINKING SPRINGS. We note the departure to the spirit world of Mrs. Mary Stults, and also on the lliih inst., of Mrs' B. F. HiiL-gins. Another bachelor f Mr. Alex. Falls) has formed a matrimonial tie with the widow Sta mill. Visitors: Young Pugsley and sister, from South Charleston, O.; Mrs. Capt. liilliland, with family and sister, (Mrs. M. A. Reed) from Portsmouth. We hail the nomination of our towns man, Mr. S. Williams, and trust that tbe selection may prove the prelude of an election. The recent rain storm inflicted serious injury here, on pike culverts, water-gaps and fencing. We notice a surprise and donation to Rev. A. Hite; al-o a charitable contribu tion to Mr. B. F. Huggins. To compensate, in a measure, for a short corn crop, there are indications of good mast. JOSEPIIAW. LEESBURG. -ion, an re spected citizen of this county, died on Sat urday evening, Aug. "Jl'.d, at the residence of his son-in-law, Mr. A. T. Chance. The deceased had been aillicted for some months past with a cancerous a'lection, and had suffered much. Ri v. Jos. Wright, of New Vienna, preached the funeral discourse, af ter which the remains of the deceased were left to peacefully sleep in the old Fairfield ce metery. This community was tiirown into a state of excitement, mingled with a feeling of sadness, on Sabbath morning, Aug. 21th, by the announcement that Thomas Terry, J unt, had been found on the railroad, near his father's residence, dead. It appeaas that on the previous evening he had come from his borne to the village, and had remained until sometime in the fore part of the ni'lit, when he borrowed an overcoat to protect him from the rain, and started to go back home. This was the last seen of him until the following morning, when be was discovered by a railroad hand, cold and stifi'in death. In going home, the deceased must have gone lo the railroad, which is but a few paces from the house, and either consciously or unconsciously placed himself so near the passing trams as to meet tiie sad death which there overtook him. Rumor has it that intoxicating drink led him to this tragic death. We do not vouch for the truth of this, but it seems strange that the deceased, if sober, would voluntarily place himself where death would be Ihe inevita ble result, and thus sacrifice a life which ovijhl to have been a source of pride and comfort to his parents and friends, and a power for good in thecircle of his acquain tance. Thomas Terry, en., father of the de ceased, aud his family, are among our most respectable people, and tbe death of one of their family, being brought about as it was, is certainly a severe affliction. They have the sympathy of the communi nity at large. If strong drink bad anything to do with this untimely death, let it be a warning to the young men who are still left. And let every sober man and woman frown indignantly upon this cursed traflic, which dis graces so shamefully the village of Lees- burg. AKEV.'S. NEW MARKET. a of so if Health generally good. Plenty of rain lately, some say too much, but some people are never satisfied. Some fanners are rather discouraged over their corn en p. The cabbage crop will be almost an en tire failure, on account of worms. A Township S. S. Convention was held at Hongland Crossing last Sunday, 24 ill. A. E. Earbart lias returned home from Brown Co. and reports a pleasant visit. Mr. D. Q. Morrow returned home from the Lebanon Normal School last week. Mrs. Tener, daughter and two grand children, have been visiting relatives in this place. Miss Louie Long, of Winchester, was the guest of Miss Josie and Annie Long last week. A. B. Carsoli, our young pedestrian, has made his mile in ID minutes and seconds. Mr. John Steward has had a nice veran da attached to his domicile. The circulation of the News is steadily increasing at this P. O. Mr. Streaver Richards has bad an at tack of bleeding at (he lungs, but is now convalescing. The young men of this place met on the 12th at the Town Hail and organized Polytechnic Society. All who wish to take part are cordially invited. We are glad to see our young men find some other way of spending their leisure hours thau loal ing on the corners. The Republicans are well sati.-fied with their ticket. There seems to be some dissatisfaction among Democrats over the defeat of Mc C'onnaugliey for sheriff. Report of the Baptist S. S. for the year ending Aug. 24, IS7: Oilicers and Teachers enrolled 13 " " average attendance 14 Scholars enrolled 16v) " " average attendance 82 Total enrollment - 1S7 " average attendance !) " 1st quarter 90 " 2d... 'i'y " 3d !H " 4t!i 126 Largest attendanceduring the year 148 Mrs. Isaac Conn and family, of Wash ington C. II., are visiting friends and rela tives in this neighborhood. Mr. John M. Barrere, of Hillsboro, spent last Wednesday with his brother, Mr. M. Barrere, of this place. D. Carson was made happy last week. It was a girl 12 pounder. The Straight Creek Baptist Association commenced at Winchester last Friday, will continue until Monday following, quite a number of Baptists from this are in attendance. Mr. Robert Purdy, Sen., was interred in the cemetery of (his place on the 2mh. He was 7'J years old, and was respected all who knev him. Mrs. Keys has passed to that better land, after an illness i f two months. She interred in the cemetery at Winchester the 20tn. Sue leaves a husband, one child and many friends to mourn her loss. Kevs lias the sympathy of his many friends. The voiing folks of our place who their dinner stolen while attending camp meeting last Sabbath, return their sincere thanks to the parlies for returning box, dishes, etc. James VanWinkle was made happy week. It's a boy. Miss Belle M. Hunter, who has been the Institutes held at Martinsville and Wilmington, has returned home. A goodly number of our citizens camp meeting last Sahhnili. Miss Nettie Hrni.-h, of Hiil.-boro, visiting friends in this vicinity. Miss Linie Earhart, of Mt. Oreb, is guest of Mrs. Whis'er. A. C. Aug. 2-3, 187-. LYNCHBURG. id and up to be w Wednesday, the 27tii, at 1 o'clock 1 I All are invited to attend. There was considerable excitement last Saturday evening, caused by the run ning away of one of Billy Holmes 's horses, which was attached to a spring wagon driven by Mr. Loll Bi.-lier. The horse frightened at sonic box cars standing tbe track and started to run, throwing libber out and hurting him considerably. The horse was stopped by running into lence, upsetting tiie wagon and doing some damage to both horse and vehicle. Mr. (ius. Holmes and wife, of Cincin nat", have been spending a few weeks his parents, ol tins place, but have turned to the city. Some of the folks of our town attended the Sabina Fair, and we would just for ihe benefit of some of the married of this place, that it would be more their credit, if they would stay at home and take care of their families, instead going to places of amusement, indulging in intoxicating liquors, and letting families suffer for want cf their care attention. "A word to the wise," Ac. The saloons of this place seem to be a thriving business, from the number of drunken men we see on our streets, the efforts of our worthy night watchman to have them closed 9 o'clock. It is said by some, and general h'believed, that the two drug (?) stores here sell more beer and whisky tu Le drank on tbe premises than any saloon in place. By tbe way, (hat man who put the whis ky on his beard and kissed bis wife, to her feelings, had better be careful lest much of it gets down his throat, and gives him the sick headache again. The Sewing Circle wi!l be crtert-iim by Mrs. II. P. Holmes and Mrs. S. I!. Hol- isier, at the residence ol the t inner, Jiffl A. 11 Will a'lTv'ir after an a-PTirp of s;t mnr'V, at Music lliil!. Sept. 17, is, !'J sud 2", 137-', m tl.; fi- nj piny : 'I'.UMEO AND JULIET," "BRIDE OF LAMM EEJICX lit," (operatic) "H'.OL' FROC," and Two Orphans." e-T and eleirant "ct'nery, p tintort es(eriaMy for 'Romeo and .luiiut" by (trillith eM ItI-coP, of SpriiiL'Ufld. Otiid. A!ro, a superb Orthestiui Trio urnlur direction of I. A. ARNOLD. L. D. HUNT, Manager. Mi.-ses Rose and IJettie P.oylan, of Cin cinnati, are visiting relatives and fri.r.ils in this place. .No doubt some of our young gentlemen were much pleased to see their good-looking faces here once more. BETTIE PRICETOWN. The late rains have revived the corn, potatoes anil pa-tures, so that there is now a fair pro.-pect for a crop of corn and pota toes: llea!j!i generally good; some flux in the neighborhood. Politically, our people are alive. It has been suggested that .Messrs. Pugsley and Patterson, the two candidates for Repre sentative, hold a joint meeting and dis cussion either at Dodsonville or Pricetown, during the canvass. This would bring out the voters of both parties, to hear both sides of tiie question, and the result wouid be good. The crowd at the Danville camp meet ing Sunday was larce and orderly. Kev. Mr. Bingman, of Wilmington, had charge of the services. Our teachers generally attended the In stitute, and most of them have got their certificates for the fall and winter schools. And here let me say that none but strictly moral men should have charge of the youth of our land, and no man who is a profane swearer in his everyday life is fit for a teacher. If any one guilty of such a de moralizing habit attempts to teach, he should be reported to the Board of Exam iners, that his certiicate may be revoked. It is high time the people putastop tosiicli bad examples, while 1 am ON THE WING. Campaign Hews. SingleCopy 2 Mos. 25Cts. Clubs of 10, 20 Cts. Each Get np Clubs at once in every township. Subscribers in 11 Club may be at i!i;Terei:t post offices. Cash must accompany tbe order. Chew Jackson 'sj Best Sweet Navy Tobacso nov2,"y 1 A Source of Much Bodily Evil. If of body becomes irrgnlar much evil is inflicted on the system. TLa stomach becomes dyspept'.c, bilious symp toms develop themselves, the circulation is contaminated, aud the nerves share in the general disorder. It Is of the utmost im portance that the bowels shonij be thoroughly and speedily regulattd when they grow derelict. The corrective agent best adapted to this purpose is Hostetter's Stomach Bitten;, a wholesome, non-griping vegetable laxative, wortn all the rasping cathartics invented since the time of Par acelsus. People who have been in the habit of using blue pill, calomel, and other drugs aud cheap nostrums for constipation, should abandon such hurtful and useless medicines, and substitute for them this pleasant and gentle aperient, which not only produces the purgative effect natural ly, but also strengthens while it regulates the bowels, stomach and liver. It, more over cures anil prevents intermittent and remittent fevers, gout, rheumatism, debili ty ami urinary trinh'p. Rueiwt Hillsboro Prices Current. a M. by was on Mr. had the last at tending at tended is the here got on the with re say men to of their aud do ing not withstanding at the test too d on M. Corrected Weekly by Scott A Eoads, Wholesale aiiti Hetail Oirocere mid Prciiuce Dealers. For the Week endinff Tcssdat. Anir. 1579, BCY1NU PRICES FDR COtTSTKY PRODUCE. Dealers are paymj tbe following priees tor tne various articled named : Wheat, P.ed, bnehc! Cora, Outs, fc 1 !i!HHMy Meeil, bushel Fiux Mil flour, rwl Coru Meal, bnsliei Pufatties, S'.veet P-UHloes, bush W hue ik-ans, bushel Pried Apples, lb " Peaches Green Appies Fcalliers, flj Butter, E-'gs, dozen bueou liams, lb... fsiiia " tnouiilera Lard Hay, ton Sirgi-iin Molasses, gal Wooil, cord, - Tallo''. a W'ijoI, ileere, tb tuli-wasiied and picked unwaslied Live chickens, doz Poultry, )ressei l.reseil Chickens doz T irki ys.tb Live Turkeys per lb ... Ml ST a :'- a 2-1 l.Ma'l :o s.ia 1.0 2 2-.ii 2 :T 4ia so 'AX 4 7..:l 1 M a 1 U 5 i-.a 30 iea ill li a 14 a 7 a 7s a 5- 4i 4 6 I'" 7"') 2.. a 1i 2 .V.i 3 00 a 5 3. a 3 t 3.'. a 3S) 1 isja 2 t lUa Hi LI VIS STOCK . 2 ra 3 on . 3 6"a 4 00 3 .Sua 4 HO t 3 ml , 2 2 ". t 75 Beeves, rwt, cross siiiis'iiur S!ieej pt-r i: llnirF. cvl irross block iiop " RETAIL PRICES CF OKUCEI'.IES & rr.ODTJCB liriM-erii.-s and other articles retail from stores 'is ere4. the liilinw.liir prices: buar, N. O. ib iU'tineii, CrUb'icU Jt I'uW1 CiirTee, Itui " Java Tea, Imperial, V. H. and O. P. ' Km. n J-iptiu Candles, mon Star Cheese, fm lory Fiour, p'lid family brniids, rwt. . ' " bbi.. I u- kwbeat Flour, cwt t i.-h Muckerel, u., bbl.. bill h.l - h While, S bbi . fs iriulin . Ci'at o; Suit, Kanawha and Ohio, bui ...... Ii:t:ns, City si:u';ireu-ed. . -. Tiinotliy Seen, Lu 9 11 tS 1 2.a 11" 411 1 UO jiM 1 I'll a l ...1 da 4 . una a ii a yo 3 0 lll a 5. a 4o Hi a 3 a 1 "J a 2 uo H OS in s Cincinnati l ileale i'rices Fur the week ending Monday evenitjr, aul'. s- ls7. Careiu'.iy corrected frum Tueo uay' sCity Tail.es. Prime New Wheat, White, bo.. 14 4 Vi heat, Amber M " W in at, Ked, bu Corn Hits Bjrley. tail liuv, nalt-d, ton Clover Meed, 11. T.inotiiy Seed plan 5eed Flour, siii.t-rnue, bbi Hour, lainily li uli r, prime roll, tb h-ir. doz ( .leesk-, laelurv, lb White Bemis, bu Feat licrs, lb Winn. Ohio anil I ml. lieece-wu AppU s, ereen, bid Apple, dried, lb l'.-iirlies, dried Tallow, rendered Mesu I'urk, bbi ljird. it. - liaius. siiL'ur-etireii Sjit, K'iriawl.H and C'hloKlver, JiiiL-ar, X. U., r, S' l-'T, Keltm-d M.iins.-es. N. It., pii SvrtipM, Kftiiied S.irL'CKii T-a, V. II., Imp. and U. P T- a. ool'Hii; C.U.e, Ui- Mai l.er.-1, No. 1, bill U bite Fish, halt-barrel Brooms, doz I otton, cinnmini lo lair, It. Ti.bii.-i i), otiio 6eed Leal, cwt. lin e, It, Snap, i tiinuiiili, lb S..iip. Herman Siar. h, n. l'lilnrms, iii. I eil-': (til, Ciial, Kein.ed, yal (iii, Laid, jr-ll lii. Linseed Cliiciieiis, live, li". Turkey .In--'-''. T .irk.--.i-, !ie. n V. hisNV. tral - - Coil, ii. loere.1, II. . A vu?h C il! delivi red, llliio Liver LIVK STOCK. !!'!.'?, cwt., n.ss l'.ee-.ei. Ol !., truss M.eep and La n. I s. eu I .. cu-in-. S. M. l'F.TTINiiil.L ami "-, s,''te Street i Bostuu. :.7 Park K.'.New York, and 7nl Chestnut I Mr. el, I'n.la.lei a. are j 'lwrtsi A uts U r p'e- I curing a. Iveriiseii. cuts n-r l e ews ill the aov cine, and mthiiiued lo cuuiract lor advertising ai 8' a S7 i-i a '.'4 9! s D4 10 a 44 a so a 9 i, It i U aH on- 6- a 7 1 7. a 1 ss 1 lo a 1 -o :t i" a ?o 4 5' a o !' i 1" i.) Hi 111 4 Ij15 a 4 bed. 2s a 3 7 . a 1 7 l.'-.a 2 a y' 3 ."li a 0 00 ' , a a a !'i , bbn.l 1.'. a 1 t'- a S 7 a 9 tin a 4o '. as a T -jii a 3u a ;sn a m) li i a 1 15 -." u-i3 i 3 75 a 4 7 1 3S a 3 no li.i.a 14 3 in'a!2 7'. 7 ;., a a i 3 i 5 '",a 7 1 - i I 7 . s '-, a s ..; oei a r-t a tl 1 i n a 2 ; a a a 1 n! il'ny 1" a U a IU 2 7". a f 1 :.il a 4 : u 2 mi a 4 25