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Jhc SinWattJ Shirs, niL.iAiiKm'n. osii. THURSDAY SEPT. 18. 1879. szsrr rsa Town and Country. Town and Country. E. L. BOARDMAN, LOCAL EDITOR. A new barber shop has been opened un der the Haynes buiMing- Miss F.Isa Vou j;i 11 meti tl.iii week. is at Delaware Overc oats have been comfortable in the evenings f..r the past four days. Mr. Harry Kinsey, ol w Vicuna, spent a couple of days in t lie city last week. -o Pr. Chas. Hoyt, of this city, left last Wednesday morning to visit relatives ami fi'ende at Lake Chi'utMUijua, X. Y. Mr. G. V. Ilale, of the Cincinnati Times, made the News oiliee a I. fief call last Sat urday. Mr. Harry Mason has gone to the Louis ville races this week, with his running homes. The nights have been very cool for the past few days, but as yet we have had no frost. Geo. Barrere has got a new cigar called "Fundy's Ilest," which we have sampled and found first-el as-. Go and hear Juiia Hunt! in "Fanchon" to-morrow evening, (Wednesday), ll l her master-piece. A yonng man named Bowman, from Cincinnati, has taken the clerkship at the Kramer House. Pi stric t Uo'irt opens here on tbe 2.".tb. The famous Greenfield Church c-aso is on the docket. Mr. 11. C. Barrett, of Taint tp., who is Tisitiug friends in the West, has our thanks -for late Iowa and Nebraska papers. Gens. Foster and Gihson were entertain ed during there stay here last Thursday, at the. residence of -Mr. James W. l'atler Kin. The Local was absent from town the day of (he Kepubliean meeting, and a report of the same will be found in the editorial columns. The 13ih Regiment Rand id go to Chicago next August, to the Knight Tem plars Encampment, with the Couimandery from this city. Mr. Jos. Rich ar Is li is g in- K ist to buy goods, and the big "ad" we warned our readers to look for will not appear until next week. Jnst as we g to press, we learn that Mr. Joi Ambrose has been discharged from the narrow g'tu aI d the conduct.. r h:p given to deputy Sheriff J. M. Barrere. Mrs. Wm. Ambro-e, ho lives wist of town, on the Ranville pike, Ml and hint Ler knee very badly last Sunday. Hie was climbing over a fence and stepped on s log, which turned and tLrew her down. The members of the Noble Light Guard who ran away to keep from going to can have never been punished yet. but their cases will be finally settled this evening, Tuesday. The Kiiuniiodn iN.-i.jit-.riai Couven- . t ion will be held a! Greenfield on Monday of next weik, and the delegates will be elected next Saturday. See the call on second pug"". Messrs. Robert Ward, Jacob Shae k iinj Mrs. Lieber have all purchased new p anos wilhia the past two weeks, of Mr. S Pumm, who isiu the city, representing the firm of John Church & Co. of Cincinnati. Wo learn from tne Ross County Register that Dr. W. 11. H. Dunn, formerly of this place, is now located at Lincoln, Neb.' where he is engaged iu dealing in thorough bred cattle. The Ross County Register of hist Satur day says that "Baby Mine," Mr. Clark Story's trotting mare, was not poisoned, but died from the bursting of an artery iu the lungs, which fac t was proven Ly a post xuortcui examination. "Dan Howell" and unite won the double team trot at Blanches! er last week, and "Ben Butler" on the 2:3.) trot, fast est heat ?:.:2, trotted in the mud. Mr Clark has taken both horses to the Ripley Fair this week. B.kinbridje has a lug social sc. iud il, in wbioh one of the prominent citizens of the town is implicated. No names have been mentioned as yet, but from all reports some one has been acting very naughty indued. Rev. Smith, of Greenfield, and Rev. Griswold, of Wa-hington C. II., both in attendance at the Clinton Baptist Asso ciation lately in session in this city, preach ed in the Presbyterian church last Sunday morning and evening. Mr. John Spargur, of the enterprising firm of Spargur Bros. & Co., returned from the East on Saturday last, and reports a very pleasant and highly satisfactory trip. See their new advertisement in another column. The Cincinnati Weekly Times is still be ing sent to single subscribers from now till Jan. 1st, lth0, for 27 els. Specimen cipies may be seen at the News otliee, and we will receive and forward subscriptions. The Times is now an excellent paper. We call the attention of our readers to the card 4.f Mr. Al. Cassi.ly in another column. We took occasion last week to speak favorably of his work on several of j new buildings recently erected in town, , cheerfully recom.i.end to public:, patronage. Mr. Harry Mason's running horse "Pat" started in a race at the Rlanchester Fair last Saturday, which he would have won had he nut accidentally fallen down when several lengths ahead iu the last heat. Sev eral Hillsboro boys dropped their "rolls" on the race. of '. I j j I I ! ! The Fallsville Huslead-Beard shooting case, mentioned in our last issue, was 1 1 1. r r t.-.... I... tv;.t.... liearu ueioie ..i.iui ic-e.so.i u-.v and resulted in llustead being boiuid over for assault and threatening in a menacing manner, in the sum of jl'A). He . g ave hotid for his appearance. Amen & Son's new store on North High street is looming up, and already they are doing a big business. The members of the firm are active business men. and M r. 1 Amen, Sr. has the advantage of at tensive acquaintance throughout county. tie j We are requested to announce that there will be a surprise ilinner at Mr. Wm. Turner's residence, near Sagirtree Ridge, i on Friday, the RHh inst. that being hist lth birthday. Good music wili be in at- tendance, and all his friends are inviti.l to j lie present, but not to let him know be- ; forehand that thev arc coming, as that would spoil the "surprise." Mr. N. T. Ayres and family, left to-day (Tuesday), for Houston, Texas, where they expent to make their future home. Mr. Ay. -i' 4 will engig;o in the Confectionery business, and his host of friends wish him prosperity iu Lis now homo in the Lone Star ivate. The Clinton Biptist Association and Colored Camp Meeting tog( ther, have at tracted a large number of strangers to town the pant week, and the Btreets have been crowded almost constantly. There was the largest crowd in town on Sunday that we have Been for years. Mr. R. P. Julian is talking of leasing Music Hull this winter, and securing two or three good theatrical troupes to play here every mouth. If the project is car ried out none but first-class companies will be engaged, and wo think Mr. Julian would be encouraged by a liberal patron age. Our attention was called the other day to the McAdaniizing of East South Btreeti and on exaninin the work, which was d me tinder the direction of Street Com missioner Jus. P. Ervin, we found it to be apparently a first-class job. Mr. Ervin R"ems to nndcrstund his business, and gives e diie satisfaction as Street Commissioner. "Pizzlum" Bob Woodrow, who knew so much about where that balloon alighted a week or two since, says there will he anoth er ascension about the 1 1th of October and that the Local will go up with her. That'i all right "Pizzluui," but if we do go up, we will not try to prove where we alighted by "Smooth" Harman, and let the "Kivs" get the grins on us. Mr. G. W. Hale, of the Cincinnati Paily Times, spent part of last Saturday in town, and succeeded in working up the list of subscribers here to about CO. The Times is steadily growing in popularity under its new management, and since the relnction in price to only 12 cents a week, it is not only one of the Iiest, but one of the cheap est Dailies in the West. We hope its cir culation will continue to grow in all the towns in our county. Burglary at Locust Grove. L. M. Davis & Bro's store at Locnst Grove was burglarized Tuesday night of last week, and about $:!0 stolen. An old fashioned iron safe was blown open with gunpowder, and the bnrglars esoipjd with their booty. A Dramatic Feast. The Julia A. Hunt Combination opened Monday nic,ht to a good audience, with the beautiful play of "The Two Orphans." To-night (Tuesday) "Romeo and Juliet;" Wednesday night, ' Fanchon;" Thnrsilay night, "Bride of Lammermoor;" Friday night, "Pearl of Savoy," and closing Sat urday night, with "Froa Frou." Our citi zens are rarely favond with such a feast of dramatic entertainment by such a coui pauy, and we hope they will appreciate and improve their opportunity by crowding the Hall every night. Wesleyan Methodist Church. Rev. S. M. Smothers, pastor of the Wes'.eyan Methodist church, returned last Friday evening from the Miami Annual Conference, which has just closed its ses sion a' Dunkirk, Hardiu county. The at tendance of ministers and lay delegates was hirb"., and the reports show a steady increase in the membership of the church during the past Conference year. Mr. Smothers was ordained during the Confer ence and appointed pastor of the church 'Q this place for another year. Mr. Peter Kettrtll attended the Coufcrenco as the lay delegate from the Hillsboro charge. During tne Conference, some 18 persons nrofesscd satiotiiieation. Murder in Brown County. Mr. C'iyburn Cropper, who for a year or two past bas been teaching school at Sar dinia, and who is very Weil known in Hills boro, was shot at Russellville, Brown county, last Saturday night, by a young man named George Collins, and died in a few minutes. Cropper was the loader of the Russellville Baud, which was giving a festival at a school house. He went to Collins while he was eating ice cream with some ladies, and asked him to play. Col lins became enraged, a quarrel ensued, and Cropper knocked him down, when Collins rose and deliberately shot him in the breast. Roth young men are about "'J years of age, and had alaays been good friends. Collins had been lrinking, which was no doubt the cause of the tragedy. He gave himself up to the authorities, and was Committed to jail to await his examination. A False Report. A report w as circulated on the streets last Simday that Conductor Joe Ambrose and all the other train hands on the C. A M. Ry. were intoxicated, when the acci dent occurred, which resulted in the death Chailcy M-Fadden. We received a call from Mr. Ambrose on Monday, who pro nounces the report a base slander, and de clares that no liquor had been used by any of the employees during the evening. He says ho can prove the falsity of the charge by the best citizens of Sardinia, and offers the following named gentlemen amoDg others, as witnesses, who were present at the inquest, and are willing to testify that the charge is false, viz: Messrs. Frank Coyne, Dan lljllaud, Cum. Campbell, Nat DeBruiu, Ellis Pence and Alex. M. Waters. An Old Friend with a New Name. estui,i;f i,ea literary favorites as Mrs. Har the rict Ri cher Siowe, Charles Dudley War and wm. H. Ridcing, Julia C. R. Dorr, "Good Company" is the taking and appro priate new title 4f the excellent magazine heretofore known as "Sunday Afternoon." The first (October) number of the rechrist ened periodical is on our table, and proves the old adage, that "a rose by any other name would smell as sweet." It has a brand-new cover, in the popular Japanese style, and a most interesting table of con tents, containing contributions from such "Lucy Larcom," Horace E. Scudder, and others less known to fame. The first nimi I ber of "Good Company" begins vol. 4 of the periodical, and as everybody likes to get into "good company," now is a good time to subscribe. Terms only $3 a year, postage prepaid. Address "Good Compa ny, Sprtnglielil, .Mass. I COLORED CAMP MEETING. The Close Monday Evening After a Ten Day's Session. ' j j j I , and we understand the profits will amount to several ii 11 ml red dollars, Bishop Way man, 4f Baltimore, preach -ti ed Monday evening, and the.moetu.ig closed with shouting and the grand "Walk Around Jerusalem." We have not learned the number of accessions and conversions. V Tie camp I1)ee.;Ilg f tie A M. E cl,urt, at tiie pajr Grounds closed on Monday evening after a ten days' session, a "owd in attendance. The "H-etings throughout the week were largely ""emlcd, and on Sunday there were three or four thousand persons present. All of the ministers remained until the close. and we are informed that a large number have been blessed, and made otherwise spiritually happy. The meetings have been a success from a financial standpoint, ut uinierstaed they were numerous. THE FAIR. A Call for a Meeting of the Stockholders. The dtockholders of the Highland Coun ty Stock and Agricultural Society are re quested to meet at City Hall, on Saturday evening next, September the 20th, at 7 o'clock, to consult with reference to the affairs of the Association. All stockhold ers are earnestly requested to be present. C. T. POPE, President. In this connection we w ish to urge upon the stockholders the importance of taking tiime action to sustain the Fair. The three Fairs held under the present or ganization have cleared more than $3,000 over and above their current expenses, and had it not been for the heavy debt hanging over the Association for fixing up the grounds, they would have been able to de clare a dividend. The premiums would all have been paid this year, had it not been for the old debt hanging over the As sociation, and if its all airs can he recon structed and properly managed hereafter, it can he made a financial success, besides benefiting the town and county, and es pecially our agricultural interests. There is a disposition among the inemlitrs of the Board to pay more attention hereafter to agricultural and stock displays, and we trust the stockholders will come to the front and do what they can to adjust mat ters on a sound basis. The experience of the Hillsboro Fair Association of this year has been the experience of a large number of similar associations throughout the State, which have at first been embar rassed, but afterwards, with good manage ment, became paying institutions, and there is no reason why ours cannot 4)0 likewise. Let every stockholder attend the meeting next Saturday evening, and consider the best plan of adjusting the troubles. OUR MILITIA ABROAD. How They Acquitted Themselves at Cincinnati. The Hillsboro Battalion, which took part in the big procession attending the opening of the Cincinnati Exposition on Wednesday of last week, made a fine ap pearance, and Ilillsboroites in the Queen City on that day were not ashamed of them. The Battalion consisted of the Scott Dragoons, Noble Light Guard and loth Regiment Baud, "all under Command of Lieut. Gd. Picaril. On arriving at Cincinnati the battalion marched up to Fourth street, eastward to Sycamore street, and thence to the Union Bethel on Front street, where the boys were furnislwd with five meals and one night's lodgings by the Exposition managers. The accommoda tions were very good, and the boys were well satisfied. At precisely 12 o'clock the battalion formed again and marched to Ninth and Freeman streets, where the procession was formed. Our Battalion was given the second place in the pr4cession, next to the First Regiment, and with the exception of about fifteen of the Columbus Cadets ours were the only companies in dress uniforms. 'e will not attempt to describe the pro cession, which has already been fully done in the Cincinnati dailies. It was a mam moth affair and occupied two hours and a half in passing a given point. Every body was inquiring "what band that was," "where those companies were from," &c., and two or three times on Fourth street, the battalion was cheered and applauded. The march was the longest our boys have ever made, hut they stood it very well. They started at 12:10, and it was not until 5:4 J that they broke ranks at the Exposi tion Park. Although the boys received no puffs in the Cincinnati papers, some of the oldest military men in the city declared that our battalion made the finest appearance in the procession, and we are just about con ceited enough to think they did. The re ports in the daily papers were mainly giv en up to notices of the wagons and beer kegs, while the military, which was ac knowledged to be tlte feature of the pro cession, were passed by with a mere men tion, anil without distinction. The hoys were given free passes into the Exposition, and saw all that was to he seen. The battalion did not return in a body, and as their railroad tickets were go4d to re turn until Saturday night, the hoys were coming home all week. They all had a good time, and declare it to be the best trip they have ever taken. They saw the sights of the city and as fast as they got "broke" returned home. MORE NARROW GAUGE TROUBLES. The Timber for the Large Trestle Attached, and the Work Stopped. In last week's News we Btated that the large trestle for the narrow-gauge, over the big hollow near the engine Louse, would be put up iu a few days. Mr. C. A. Campbell, the contractor, had commen ced putting it np, when ho was compelled to stop work on account of an attahement being placed on the timber by Amen, Gregg & Co., who have a claim against him for i-lbr!, transferred to them by Mr. Tom De Brum, of Winchester. A hearing of the case was had before Esq Stoddard on Monday and the attachment was sustained, but Mr. Campbell has given notice of an ap peal. He cannot pay the claim, ("which is an old one for material used in a contract on the C. t E. road)until he gets the money for the trestle. The work will probably be delayed for some time unless the Company helps him out. Mrs. E. Grandgirard, of Kingston, O , is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Downing, on Johnston street . r Miss Laura Hadley and Miss Mamie Williams, of Clarksville, O., are the guests of Miss Emma Doggett, on East Walnut street. The Cincinnati Exposition was opened last week with a grand parade, which was witnessed by President Hayes and wife, Gen. Sherman, Gen. Sheridan, Govs. Bishop, Williams and Blackburn, and an immense crowd of people. The Hamilton Correspondence of the .:-. llT.l 1 .n... iincmnau vjaeie, 011 eouesuay oi last week, noticed the marriage of Miss Ida McLinn to Mr. Warwick, a young lawyer of that city, as to take place on Friday bust, but as yet we have seen no report of the wedding. Miss McLinn formerly at tended school at the Highland Institute. ReV. James Kendall is appointed pastor of the M. E. Church for a second year, to the general satisfaction of the membership and congregation. Rev. L. F. Vanclcve is appointed Pre siding Eider of this district. Rev. Thos. tolled is appointed to Green field for the third year. Other appointments will be given in our next issue. Truth and Soberness. What is the best family medicine in the world to regulate the bowels, purify the blood, remove costiveness and biliousness, . ..li.. t). ul..1.t uvs. tli 1 11.' Truth and Rolicrness compels us to an swer. Hop Bitters, bring pure, perfect and harmless. Sec ' Truths" in another col umn. T SAD ACCIDENT. MR. CHAS. McFADDEN INSTANTLY KILLED AT SARDINIA, BY FALLING BETWEEN THE CARS. Last Sunday morning our citizens were shocked to learn that the first fatal acci dent had occured on the narrow-gauge, re sulting in the instant death of Mr. Chas. MeFaddon, a brakeman. The particulars of the sad affair, as gathered by a News reporter, are as follows : About 8 o'clock Saturday evening, just after the C. & E. train had left the station at Sardinia, the train on the C. A M. backed up to the station from the switch, to unload freight. The night was very dark and it was raining. Chas. Fenner, another brakeman, went to the switch and opened it, Charley McFadden at the same time getting on a flat car at the rear of the train to let off the brakes, which were set. Fenner gave the engineer the signal with hie lantern to back up, and shortly after the train started he noticed the cars rise and fall as though they were passing over something. Looking under the train, he saw some clothing ami immediately called to the engineer to stop, which was done instantly, and Charley was found under the rear truck of the engine, dead, both lower limbs being broken, one arm broken, several deep cutson his head, and his body badly crushed. He was carried into the station, where an inquest was held before F.iq. Foike, and a verdict returned in ac cordance with the facts. No one saw him fall, but it is supposed that he fell while climbing from the flats to the top of the box car to let off the brake, and that he was so stunned by the fall that he could make no outcry and do nothing to save himself. Engineer Coyne was deeply grieved at the sad accident, and was so sick that he had to be taken to the hotel and put to bed. An investiga tion of the matter was held by the officials of the road here on Sunday, and it was found that no one was to blame. The re mains arrived here at 3 o'clock Sunday morning, and were placed in charge of Undertaker Holmes. Mrs. McFadden, Charley's mother, who was visiting at Chillieothe, was notified by telegram, and arrived Monday morning. Arrangements were made for the funeral, which was held at Mr. Benj. Chaney, jun ior's, residence, on East Walnut street, at 2 o'clock Monday afternoon, Revs. Kendall and McSurely officiating. Mr. Chaney is a brother-in-law of the ileceascd. Charley was a member of the Scott Dragoons, and was burieil with military honors, the Dragoons, Noble Light Guard and Band all turning out under command of Col. Picard. The funeral was a large one, and the entire community express the most heartfelt sympathy for Mrs. McFad den and her two daughters, in their sad and sudden bereavement. Charley McFadden was well known bv all our citizens and was likul byeveryone. He was a No. 1 railroad man, and we are informed by Conductor Ambrose, that he was a general favorite with all the employ ees of the road and the people along the line. He was 32 years old last July. He always took a great pride in being on time at his post, and in his death the Company have lost a man whose place will not be easilv filled. THE HUNT COMBINATION. Their Opening at Music Hall Monday Evening. The Julia A. Hunt Combination opened a week's engagement in Music Hall last Monday evening, w ith the "Two Orphans," which was 'endered to 'he satisfaction of all present. The house was not a large one, but still it was very fair for the first evening, and everything indicates that their engagement here will be a success. At the first appearance of Mrs. Hunt as Louise, the blind girl, she was greeted with a hearty round of applause, showing that she is still a favorite with the Hillsboro people. She is as handsome and sprightly as ever, and captivates the audience at once. She was supimrted by Mr. Giles A. Shine as Pierre, the cripple, and Chevalier De Vaudry, (he sustaining both charac ters) and by an excellent company through out. The characters of Jacques, the out law, Picard, Henriotte and La Frochard, were all exceedingly well rendered, but that of Henriotte deserves special mention. It was sustained by Miss Helen Edwards, an amateur, who has never been on the stage until this month. She displays de cided talent, and many compliment!! wete paid her, many supposing her to be an ex - perienced actress. Mr. Shine made a very favorable im pression, and is a fine actor. In the last act, where he defends the orphans against his brutal brother, he brought down tiie house with a storm of applause. The company, we think, is an improve ment on that of last year, and we can heartily recommend them to the public. To-night (Tuesday), Shakspeare's famous tragedy of "Romeo and Juliet" will be presented, and the programme for the week will he found in another column. Petebsox's Maoazixe for October is a fine number. In addition to a beautiful steel engraving, "The Golden Age," it has a double size pattern, printed in colors, for Tidy on Java canvas, and a superb colored fashion plate with five figures. Then there is a Supplement, with full ized diagram, containing a pattern for a dress, which is alone worth the price of the number. The terms of this, one of the cheapest and best of the lady's books, is but two dollars a year, with tiery great reduction to clubs, and a free copy and other premiums to those getting up the club. Now is the time to begin to get up clubs for IHSO. Specimens sent gratis, if written for, to those wishing to got up clubs. Address Chas. J. Peterson, 3Uli Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. "Since taking 'Dr. Liudsey's Blood Searcher' that old sore of mine is entirely cured. Sold by all druggists. IIarpeu's Magazine for October con tains the following articles : On the Skirt of the Alps. Colonel Geo. E. Waring, Jr. With Ton Illustrations. Painted Glass iu Household Decora tion. Charles A. Cole. With Nine Illus trations. Thet'unnemara Hills. Miss J. L.Cloud. With Seven Illustrations. Fifty Years of American Art. III. S. G. W. Benjamin. With Sixteen Illustra tions. A Ramble in Central Park. Helen S. Conant. With Thirteen Illustrations. The Two Burdens. A Poem. Philip Bourke Marston. With Two Illustra tions. Through Texas. Frank II. Taylor. With. Seventeen Illustrations. White Wings: A Wachiling Romance. William Black. With Two Illustrations. The State of the Alcohol Question. Dr. Titus M. Coan. Belle's Diary. A Story. Mary N. Pres cott. Young Mrs. Jardine. A Novel. D. M. Craik. With Three Illustrations. The Revolution in the Life of Mr. Bal install. Sherwood 1'onuer. Mary Anorley. A Novel. R. D. Black more. Editor's Easy Chair. Editor's Historical Record. The be.t remedy for liver complaint is boilers' Liver rids. O.ily 2jc. tier box r oold tiy all aruggistB. COCHRAN'S COMPLIMENTS. COCHRAN'S COMPLIMENTS. A Big Surprise Party on His Sixty-First Birthday. A LARGE NUMBER OF HILLSBOROITES IN ATTENDANCE. Speeches, Congratulations, &c. Specially Reported for the News. Tho numerous friends and relations of Joseph Cochran, E-.q., of Newmarket aud adjoining townships, gave him quite a sur prise on the occasion of his sixty-first birthday anniversary, by calling at his handsome new residence, to the nuniticr of about three hundred, all armed with baskets of good things; and among the many other nice things, I must speak of the very beautiful and rare cake brought by Mrs. Capt. Kennedy, of Sardinia, for the occasion. It was a rare specimen of culinary art, and this is all I can say, as I am not versed in the language needed to describe it. Among the nnmber present from a dis tance were, Hon. Nelson Earrere, Judge Jaunt H. Thompson, Bnj. Birrere, C. S. Bell aid wife, Henry Strain and wife, J. W. Patterson and wife, Dr. Smith aud wife, Mrs. S tmuol Lyle, Jr., Dr. D. Noble, Danl. S;ott aud wife, Dr. B. F. Holmes, wife and baby, J. 0. Sanderson and wife, E. L. Ferris and wife; also the following candidates for public favor, J. J. Pugshy, J. M. Hiij,hey and John Matthews, all of Hillsboro. The trains from Sardinia brought quite a number of ladies and gentlemen, includ ing Cept. Kennedy W53. and many others unknown to the writer. Of the im mediate neighbors, friends and relatives were, Michael Winkle and wife, John Coff man and wife, D. F. Pulliman and wife, Goorga Fender and wife, Perry Roberts and w ife, Adam Jledkey and wife, Ambrose Emery and wife, Aunt Polly Wilkins, the oldest person in attendance, David Wilkin and family, Henry Koush and wife, Lewis Roush and wife, Abram Cailey and wife, Wm. McKee and wifu, James McClintock and wife, Lewis Vau Winkle and wife, Wm. Catlin and wife, Lewis Strain and family, Thos. E. Pnrdy and wife, Fred Roush and wife, nnil Esq. John Berry, besides a num ber of others, young and old, whose names are not now remembered. The occasion was one not Boon to be for gotten. The speeches of congratulation were in good taste and full of compliments to our excellent friend, Mr. Cochran, and among those of particular note, were those of Hon. Nelson Barrere, Judge James II. Thompson and Dr. Noble. The first speak-' cr re 'erred to his long acquaintance with the family, their proverbial honesty, in tegrity and Bocial standing in the commu nity. The remarks of Mr. Thompson were particularly happy. He said that he dif fered with Mr. Barrere, who had not re ferred to the question of a wife for their host ; thanked the neighborhood and Mr. Cochran (who is a bachelor) for the day's enjoyment and the honor of the invitation; and then turning to Mr. Cochran said that he hoped on the next occasion like unto this, one year hence, lie would find Mr. Cochran sitting in the beautiful new par lor of his splendid new mansion, singing to a young wife, 4,Lassip wi' lint-white locks, Bonnie lassie, arties lassie. Wilt Ihou wi' me lent the florks, Will thoa De uiy dearie, O?" Dr. Noble's speech was more particular ly a glowing eulogy upon the life and character of Benj. Cochran, deceased, biothcr of the host. The young jiersons present and too much praise cannot "be bestowed npon all for hj.tr good behavior und uniform polite ness oil the occasion enjoyed themselves playing croquet and other amusements. And now, to sum up, your correspondent can ilo no less than express the opinion that all were happy and all enjoyed them selves, and the hope is expressed that Mr. Cochran may have many returns. ONE WHO WAS THERE. Sept 13, 1879. CLINTON BAPTIST ASSOCIATION, And Their Sunday School Convention. A Large Attendance and Harmonious Session. The S. S. Convention conuected with Clinton Baptist Association, met with the Hillsboro Baptist church, at 10 o'oloek A. M. Friday, Sept. 12. The delegates ap pointed by the different Schools were pres ent in goodly number. The Convention, after reading Scripture and prayer, proceeded to cary out the pro gramme as published List week, which was very interesting and profitable. Each one assigned to duty performed it ably and profitably. A pleasant feature of the Convention was the excellent singing, and essays, read by the ladies appointed. The members of the Convention and all present fed much profited and pleased by the meeting, and inspired with greater courage to go home to their Sunday School duties, and the carrying out of the noble resolves which were bo beautifully expressed by many in the Convention. The Convention are very grateful to all the II llsboro friends for their generous and kind entertainment. Session. W. J. STRUBLE, Pres't. Jas. L. Smith, Sec'y. According to previous announcement, the Clinton Baptist Association met in an nual session with the Hillsboro Baptist church, on Saturday, and closed Monday noon. There were in attendance 20 min isters and about 170 delegates from the churches. The different sessions were very harmo nious and profitable. OETSabbath the pul pits of the various churches were supplied with the following ministers of the Asso ciation: Presbyterian church Rev. J. L. Smith, morning; Rev, S. T. Griswold, evening. M. E. Church Rev. C. W. Currier, morning; Rev. H. L. Gear, evening. New Market Baptist church Bro. S. T. Griswold preached Saturday night and Sundsy A. M. and at Light there was preaching in same place by Bro. MoElwain. The Association expressed itself in earnest, practical sympathy with the cause of Te mperance the scriptural keeping of the Sabbath tlay the cause of Missions Homo and Foreign and of Ministerial Education. A Learty vote of thanks was given to the citizens of Hillsboro for their gener ous hospitality. PASTOR. Real Estate Transfers. Forlhe week ending Tuesday, Sept. 1G, ltVJ. Reported by J. li. Iveoeh, Coun ty Recorder. Hickman Thurman to Sophia Thurinan, lot in New Petersburg. $200. F. M. Nii kosoa to B. R. Shockey, lot in Sicily, $2;".0. Margaret E. Morgan to II. S. Scar borough, 48 acres iu Brushcroek tp. $"t)0. Sus iu H uk to Alex- Purdy, lot iu Tay lorsviile, &2."0. Andrew Bales to Daniel Fry, oO acres in Concord tp. , IfoRi r7. John S. Barr to John W. Duucanson, OoJ acres iu Salem tp., $l,)-ri0. John W. Duucanson t4 George Stevens, 8 acres ia Salem tp.. !f.i7y. Jhow Jackson's Best Sweet Navy Tubatoo jiov.oj ODD FELLOWS' DONATION. MR. JACOB COWMAN PRESENTED WITH $130, Through the Generosity of Deputy G. M. B. R. Shipp and his Associates. About the 1st of July last, Deputy G. M. of I. O.O. F., for Highland county, Dr. B. R. Shipp, of Hillsboro, during his rounds of installation of oliicers of the subordinate Lodges of the county, met a very worthy member of Syringa Lodge, No. 3 12, Mr. Jacob Cowman, an aged and worthy Odd Fellow, who is now stricken in his old age, with inflammatary rheuma tism, and is so badly afflicted as to be un able to walk. He is also very poor, and the Deputy thought he would be a fit sub ject for the Odd Fellows of this county to show at least one of our cardinal virtues, to-wit : Charity. So, acting on that feel ing of sympathy that prompts all good Odd Fellows to act, he called a meeting of the Past Grands and it was decided to give Mr. Cowman a benefit on the 10th inst. Accordingly, on that day, representa tives of Lodges named below met in the beautiful grove of J. W. Brady, near Cen terfield, and with their wives, sisters, un cles and aunts, and baskets well filled, gathered around their table-cloths with in vited guests, and proceeded to partake of a bountiful repast. After all had eaten to their heart's content, we were called to the stand by music from the organ, performed by Miss Littler. W. P. Hughey then de livered an address, explaining the object of the meeting, the beneficence of the or der, 4&e., in fact an Odd Follow speech, and closed by making the donation in behalf of the order, and reading the list of con tributions from the various Lodges, as follows : Chosen Friends Lodge, Now Lex ington, O., monev and groceries $ 19. 2o Alba Lodge, Ieeshurg, casn Lafayette Lodge, Hillsboro, cash Wilstach Lodge, Martinshurg, Fay ette co., cash Sic. Temple Lodge, Washington, C. 11. 31.30 13.2 2.2 cash Emerald Lodge, New Petersburg cash lo.On Ringgold Lodge, Greenfield, cash... 10.00 Aaron Lodge, No. 33, Maryland cash 1.00 Svringa Lodge, Conterfield, cash... 14.00 Marshall Lodge, Marshall 5.00 Collection from crowd, cash - 9.SS Total $120.43 Amount of cash... Merchandise , S06.43 $30.00 Many of the other Lodges in the county wish to contribute and will do so yet, but did not understand that the 10th inst. was the time set for the. donation. If any ether donations are made they will be reported for publication . Everybody seemed to enjoy the occasion, especially the candidates, ail of whom were wearing their happiest smiles. Wil liams and Pierson were seen to shake hands across the bloody chasm. FTughey was hunting up his old schoot-felloics (!). Pugsloy seemed at home, shaking hands. In fact, it was a grand old time. Mothers were smiling, fathers seemed glad. The hoys well, they were hunting up some body's sisters. The babies did not cry, and the money was given to Bros. W. B. Lit tler and Jos. Fultz, even without bond, so they were happy. After some good music, consisting of solos, quartetts, &c, the crowd dispersed by singing the "Closing Ode," wishing old brother Cowman a long and happy life, and with the best feeling for Syringa Lodge and the hospitality of the good people of Centcriield and neighborhood, and with more "F. L. ii T." iu each Odd Fellow's breast. EMERALD. Philadelphia Wool Market. Coates Brothers, Wool Commission Mer chants, Philadelphia, have sent us the fol lowing circular, which we copy for the benefit of our readers interested in the prices of wool : After the issue of our circular of the loth ultimo, the market for fleece wools hecauns quite active and stronger, and a considerable quautity was sold at an ad vance of from one to two cents on the low range of prices which had been previously accepted. Trade is now rather quiet again, but prces continue firm. Strictly medium grades are already in small supply and must continue to be scarce. Fine wools are dull, as the larger part of the stock on hand is held for higher figures than can now be obtained, but there will probably be more inquiry for tuis grade soon, as many manufacturers are now turning on to fine spring fabrics. Medium grades of eomuing ana uotaine are noi in large sup ply, and bring full figures, while coarse combing is dull and relatively low in price. Colorado and territory wools have been in moderate request, except the coarse qualities, which are mostly held at higher prices than the competing foreign carpet wools. The general business of the country seems to be improving, and, with a few ex ceptions, the trade in all staple articles is encouraging. We anticipate a good de mand for wool at fair prices. COATES BROTHERS, 127 and 129 Market Street. PRICES CURRENT OF WOOL AT PHILADELPHIA. September 1st, 1879. Ohio, Penn., and West Virginia Fleece Washed. XXX 4143c. XX 3S(a 3'.)c. X 37f. 3'Jc. Half Blood, 40(1-42c. Quarter Blood, 3."(;30c. Common,- 33(i;35c. Frank Leslie's Sunday Magazine for October Is one of the most interesting yet issued of this brilliant periodical. Every style of literature is found in its pages, and it is of the very highest standard. The present number is even more crowded than usual with such reading as cannot fail to entertain and instruct, and to exercise a beneficial effect on the reader. The editor has reproduced, in connection with appo site illustrations, Macaulay's elaborated biographical and critical article on "The Pilgrim's Progress," w hich is admitted by critics as the best thing which has ever been written concerning Bunyan. Anoth er admirable article is entitled "Recollec tions of Auld Reekie," in which the Rev. Robert Irvine gives pleasant reminiscences of Chalmers, Jeffrey, Wilson and others who made Edinburg famous some fifty vears ago. Godfrey A. Hudson, in the paper "An African Bishop," gives a sketch of the career of a native African who was sold as a slave when a mere boy, captured from a slave ship and sent to Sierra Leone, whore he was educated, received the de cree of D. D.. and finallv became Bishop of Niger, in Africa. The department of fiction contains excellent stories by popu lar writers. The illustrated papers, de picting the maimers, customs and aspects of various countries, are replete with interest and information. "Whittington Without His Cat." gives authentic and curious details of the life of the celebrated Mavor of London. There are poems of great merit by Alice Carey, Mamie Bacon, Edwin Arnold, the editor, etc., etc.; a very abundant miscellany, the Popular Exe gesis, and the editor in "At Home and Abroad'' presents a condensed survey of what is going 011 iu the religious world, and speaks of several topics of current interest. The number contains 123 quarto pagi's and over 100 illustrations. The price of a single number is 2o cents, and the subscription y-'i a year, prepaid. Fka:;k I.ksi.iks I'liii ishinu ItoLiE, 00. 55 and 57 Park Place, Now York. [Reported for the News. CHILLICOTHE PRESBYTERY. Meeting at New Market Last Week. The Chillieothe Presbytery convened in this place on Tuesday, Sept. 10th. As the weather was beautiful, they came flocking in from all directions, and wore escorted to the church by their friends. At 2 o'clock the house was crowded to its utmost ca pacity. The meeting opened with prayer by Rev. R. C. Galhreath, after which he de livered an excellent sermon from 1st James, 22d chapter and 25th verse. "But be ye doers of the word, and not hearers onlv," Ac. The sermon was well received. At its close Rev. II. W. Biggs, of Chillieo the, offered prayer, after which the ordi nance of the Lord's Supper was attended to by Revs. II. W. Biggs and W. J. Mc Surely, of Hillsboro. The congregation was then dismissed, hut owing to the deep interest felt, most of the audience remained until the close of the meeting. The Presbytery elected S. W.Elliott, Moderator, in the absence of Rev. E. Grand-Girard. Rev. R. N. Adams, of Waverly, was chosen temporary Clerk. It was agreed that the Presbytery should hereafter meet three times a year instead of twice, as heretofore. Also that the next Presbytery be held at Greenfield, on the 2d Tuesday of April. The basiness session closed at 6 o'clock, when a recess was taken until 7:30. Before the time for the evening services the house was filled to overflowing. The services opened with prayer by Rev. S. D. Crothers, of Greenfield, after which Rev. J. G. Galhreath, of New Market, preached from Isaiah, 12th chapter and 2d verse; "Behold, God is my salvation; I will trust and not he afraid," &c. This being his trial sermon, it was well prepared, and was listened to very attentively and highly appreciated by all. After the service the Presbytery re lumed business, and Rev. Biggs tendered his resignation as stated Clerk, which was received and a vote of thanks offered for his services. After some other business the Presbytery adjourned until the following morning. WEDNESDAY. Long before the hour of service the crowd was so large that the church could not accommodate them, but still the peo ple continued to come. The meeting wa-4 opened with religious services conducted by Revs. McSurely, Crothers and others, ltev. J. G. Galhreath was then examined by the committee, which occupied about two hours. We heard some of the older members of the Presbytery say he passed the best examination of any minister that has been received for some time. The Presbytery then proceeded to busi ness again, until noon, when they adjourn ed until 1:30 P. M. But the members had not been idle all this time. They had erected a table, from one end of their beau tiful church-yard to the other, which was loaded with suhstantials and luxuries of all kinds. About 350 persons remained on the ground and partook of an excellent dinner. Others were entertained by peo ple living in town. Rev. Mr. Galhreath was presented with a large turkey by Mrs. W. W. Robison. By the kindness of Rev. D. Trichler, the Baptist church was secured for the af ternoon services, and the large and roomy church was filled completely. The ordina tion sermon was delivered by Rev. R. K. Campbell, of South Salem, from the 5th chapter of 2d Corinthians and 18th verse : "And all things are of God,".itc. The ser mon was well delivered and very appro priate Tor the occasion. Rev. Biggs led in prayer, after which the right ham! of fel lowship was extended to Rev. Galhreath by almost every one present. The evening services were conducted by Rev. Adams, who preached from 31st Deut eronomy, I2th verse: Uather the people together," &c. The meeting was closed with prayer by Rev. Crothers. The followings ministers and elders were present: Rev. M. N. Urmston, Russell Station ; Rev. S. P. Dunham, Baiubridge; Elder Seymour, " W. P. Eastman, Chillieothe ; Elder Boll, Rev. II. W. Biggs, Rev. G. Carpenter, Washington C. H.; Rev. 11. W. Guthrie, Chillieothe ; Rov. R. C. Galhreath, Roxabelle; Rev. S. C. Kerr, Lyndon Station; Elder Thomas, " " Rev. R. K. Campbell, South Salem ; Elder Parrott, " Rev. W. J. McSurely, Hillsboro; Elder Pangburn, " Rev. S. D. Crothers, Greenfield; Eider Adams, " Rev. J. Barrett, Lyndon ; Rev. R. W. Adams, Waverly ; Rev. S. W. Elliott, Wilmington ; Elder Tenner, " Rov. J. Provost, Mourytown ; Elder Tossot, " Rev. F. V. Krug, Bloomingburg ; Rev. R. G. Lewis, llamdeu ; Elders Hurst, of Belfast, Lyle, of Sugar Tree Ridge, and Templin, of Marshall, were also present. We were pleased to notice the strict at tion paid to the proceedings of the Presby tery, and the interest shown by outsiders as well as the members of the church. Mr. Benjamin Barrere, of Hillsboro, was present on Wednesday. Mr. John A. Pat terson, Democratic candidate for Repre sentative, was also on hand. Mrs. Watts, and Mr. Quinton Dick and family, of Marshall, also attended the meeting. Rev. W. M. Galhreath and wife, of Bellefontaine, were present during the ordination of their son. Some of our young men were apparent ly smitten by some of the fair damsels who were present, but with careful treat ment we hope they will survive. P. S. BELL. A Pen Worth Recommending. We have been favored with samples of the celebrated Spencerian Double Elastic Steel Pens, and after trying them feel justi fied in highly commending them to our readers. They are made of the best steel, and by the most expert workmen in Europe, and have a national reputation for certain qualities which no other pen seems to have attained in so great perfection, among which are uniform evenness of point, dura bility, flexibility, and quill action. It is thus quite natural that the Spencerian should be preferred and used by profes sional penmen, in business colleges, counting-rooms, government offices, public schools, and largely throughout the coun try. Indeed, so popular have they be come, that of the "Number One" alone, as many as eight millions are sold annu ally. The Spencerian Pens may be had, as a rule, from any dealer; but when not thus obtainable, the proprietors, Messrs. lvison, Blakeman, Taylor & Co., the well-known publishers, 13S and 140, Grand Street, New York, will send for trial, samples of each of the twenty numbers oil receipt of twentv-Gve cents. To Billons and Ague Sufferers "When your Liver is Torpid, And Stomach feels bal, Go to your druggist. For Sanford's New Pad." TAKE NO OTUElt. KES AOVEBTISEMENT. J may 1 y 1 "May your troubles only be little ones. and noiv von alwavs have Dr. Bull's Baby K..,'l,. ' . ,.wl .... ..M l...,.li....r to ik newly -married couple. Home Correspondence. PRICETOWN. Everything in a prosperous Corn crop maturing well and condition. promising much hotter than was expected. Farmers are busy, preparing their wheat ground, of which a large crop will be sowed. Health generally good. llershy Colvin got his leg broke a few days ago by falling from a fence, but is doing well under the treatment of Dr. Chaney. John Webster and wife, of Pike Co. HI., are here, visiting friends. Also, from the same place, Mrs. Isabel Hunter and chil dren. Mr. Isaac Miller and wife, of Des Moines, Iowa, are also here, visiting friends. The colored camp meeting at Danville has closed and proved a grand success financially. Elihu Moore, of Bradford Station, Mi ami Co. Ohio, preached a discourse in the Universalist church last Sunday evening. Politically, here as elsewhere, the Re publicans are jubilant over the grand vic tory in California and Maine, and if we are not mistaken Ohio will go the same way. Col. Cook's prediction not withstand ing, for never in the history of the party was there more earnest determination manifested to beat back the rebel wave. Joe Smith, Esq., has been appointed Superintendent on the free turnpike, and is making the repairs needful. T. P. Vance, of Clay tp. has been ap pointed administrator of A. Teboe. Mrs. Mary Jane Young, of Washington C. II., is here, visiting friends. A nice shawl was lost on tho pike be tween Clear creek and Hillsboro. The finder wili be rewarded by leaving it at the Nkws office. Hie late rains have injured a large por tion of the potato crop here. ON THE WING. MARSHALL. you ever see such pastures of year? Corn is filling out nicely since the rains. Late potatoes are just blooming, and un less frost comes soon E wind's last gun will be spiked. Old Rocky Fork was on a big high week before last, doing considerable damage to corn in the bottoms. Those desiring a good article of the "staff of life" would do well to take their wheat to Newell's mill. That clever gen tleman, Maj. Buck, is doing a good busi ness. He is making from 40 to 43 lbs. of flour to the bushel of wheat. Judge Del aplane says the story is circulated that the Major, by the new process of grinding, makes five barrels of Hour out of one bush el of wheat. He says this is all a mistake, and he wants it corrected. It is one bar rel of flour out five bushels of wheat. I cheerfully correct for the sake of truth, and for the benefit of those who only take a single bushel to mill, so they need not takeour errra bands along ! Mr. George Wise and family have moved to the village of Marshall. His voice was heard in the singing at the Presbyterian church Sunday morning, and he also led the singing at the Temperance meeting in the afternoon. By the way, Judge Gardner failed to put in an appearance Sunday before last. It having been announced that he would address the Temperance meeting, a good congregation gathered at the M. E. church. After waiting some time on the Judge, the meeting was called to order by the Presi dent, and Rev. Klise was called out and made one of the finest speeches we have had the pleasure of hearing for some time. The next meeting w ill be held in the Pres byterian church next Sunday two weeks. The funeral of Roderick Greenfield was largely attended by friends and neighbors. He was a good, quiet boy, and will be much missed b his school mates and friends. R. R. Watts, Esq , on the o3 inst. united in marriage Mr. Wm. Boman and Mrs. Agnes Frump. Wm. is as happy as a big sunflower. A goodly number of Marshall tp. Re publicans went to see and hear our next Governor last Thursday. Marshall was well represented at Pres bytery. Mr. S. W. and John Creed have been visiting the home of their boyhood. They are engaged iu business in Liberty, Ind. Some of the natives were much surprised at the sight of the balloon Sunday before last. They thought it was Gabriel com ing, but on being informed that it was a balloon, their fears subsided. LOCHINVAR. NEW MARKET. Corn and potatoes are doing well since the late rains. The Republicans all seems to be well pleased with their ticket. A goodly number of our young folks at tended the Danville Camp Mooting last Sabbath. C. P. Tener, who has been at South Sa lem, O., for some time, came home to spend a short time with his parents. Misi Josie and Mrs. Dan Murphy are vis itingriends and relatives in this vicinity. Mis Josie Long is visiting her cousin, Miss Louie Long, at Winchester. A child of John F. Vance met with an accident last Friday, by falling from a wagon and breaking its aim between the elbow anil wrist. C. E. Vance commenced his term of school last Monday, in Sub-District No. 4, this tp. Mr. J. W. Ellis, of Lynchburg, was on our streets last Friday with his patent wash ing machine. Miss Mandalin Patton, of Little Rock, Arkansas, who is a teacher in the Blind Asylum at that place, is the guest of Miss Joanna Morrow. Mr. J. W. Haynes, who has been our blacksmith the past year, moved to South Fincastle, Brown county, last week. The Democrats organized a Ewing and Rice club last Thursday night in this place, Rev. J. W. Klise being the speaker. They will meet next Saturday at the Town Hall, to nominate a candidate for land apprai ser. We learned that there are three can didates, Lewis Giblor, H. J. Mcllugh and Jacob Vance. L'ncle Lewis Couch is lying very low with paralysis. Married, at the residence of the bride's father, three miles north of this place, on Sunday evening. Sept. 7th, 1879, Mr. John son Roberts, of Tayh rsville, to Miss Belle Rizer, and Mr. J. F. Evans, of Hillsboro, to Miss Jennie Rizer, Rev. J. W. Howe, of the U. B. church, officiating. Mrs. Kate Thomas and niece, of Pike countv, Ills., are visiting friends and rela tives iu this vicinity. A. C. NEW BOSTON. A heavy rain the 12th, making the ground extremely wet, and it seems as if wheat Bowing will be late. There will be a large crop put in. Corn very badly down, and ripening very slowly. Quite a number of Republicans did not attend the "Foster and Gibson rally," as it was a very busy time with farmers, but you ot'X iney 11 ail go to tne eiecuon. Another wedding since our last Mr. S. W. Lucas and Miss Permelia Smith. May they enjoy an everlasting honey-moon ! Mr. D. (J. Chapman has commenced his school in the Wever District. Mr. C. has taught in the District before, and gives good satisfaction. Rev. William V. .Moore, ol rvew ten na, will preach at the Campbellite church, two miles south of here, Jnnday morning, Sept. 21st, at 11 o'clock. Mr. Moore is a fine sieaker. and all who listen to him will be well paid. K. J. Sent. 13. 1S7M. Where to Borrow Money. those who desire to borrow money should do so where thev can pay a portion of the principal at any time, and thereby stop interest, and also make arrangements, that in case of death the debt shall be canceled and not left to sell out the home from the wife and children. The svstem of paving commission should be avoided. All this can be accomplished by apply insr to E. A. Kamsey, General Ajrcnt Washington C. H., whom we can recom mend as responsible and reliable in his transaction. If there is anything; in the 'survival of the fittest' Dr. Holla Baltimore Fills must be 'counted in;' they have lived long and do better work than ever. . For the Campaign. Yon can have the latest and most reliable political news, in addition to a large amount of miscellaneous reading matter, foub stuNTna for forty cents 1 ! Send for the Wei-kly Oaio State Joit.sal, the best weekly paper published in Ohio. Addiess, COilLY, Fii.VNClriCO & CO. Bepliw2 Columbus, O. Republican Senatorial Convention. The Reiublicacs of nihland County are notified to meet on Saturday, Sept. L'0, 1S7.1, at 2 o'clock P. M. in their respect ive precincts and townships, to choosa dch gites to attend the Republican Sena torial Convention, to be held at Green field, on MojuUy, Sept. 22, 1879. Accord ing to the bisis agreed on by the Execu tive Committees of Highland and Ross counties, the townships in this county will be entitled to representatives as follows: Brosh.Tcck:, N. Brushereek, S. Clay , Concord Dodson- Hanipr Fairfield Jackson P P 5 1 Liberty, N. P. 3 Liberty, S. P.. 4 Madison Marshall Now Markft-. Pa nt, N. P..., Paint, S. P.... Penn Sale,,, Union Washington .. Whiteoak The Convention will assemble at 11 o'clock for temporary organization. By ordorof Highland Co. Eepub. Cent. Com. CYRUS NEWBY, Chairman. W. T. GiiKLBEit, Sec'y. REPUBLIGANJ1EETINGS. II. M. Iluzgins, Esq. and J. J. Pugsley, Esq., Republican candidate for Represent ative, will address the people as foilows: Russell Station, Friday Night, Sept. 19. New Petersburg, Saturday Night, Sept. 20th. Judge W. M. Meek and J. J. Pugsley will address the people at East Monroe, Thursday Night, Sept. 13. The people of all parties, and theladie especially, are invited to attend. Campaign fJews. Single Copy 2 Mos. 25 Cts. Clubs of I O, 20 Cts. Each Get up Clubs at once in every township. Subscribers, in a Club may be at different post offices. Cash must accompany the or der. A I.iwly' vnh. "Oh, how I do wish my skin was as clear and as soft as yours," said a lady lo her friend. "Vou can ensily make it so, " answered the friend. "How?", inquired the first lady. "By using Hop E.tters, that makes pure rich bloxi and blooming health. It did it for me, as you observe. Til" Opening of the New Good3 at FEI BEL'S causes a big excitement among the Fashionable boys. an2stf IIHUboro Prices Carrenl. Corrected Weekly by Scott A Roads, W"boiesa: and Rurail (irocersaad Produce Dealers. For the Week ending Tcisdat, Spt. 1, 18T9. BUYING PKU'KSj KOK COO'TKY I'.LLl E. Dealers are jjuyiuir tiie fuiluwiiiK prices tor tha rarioue articles uauied : Wheal, Red, bushel, . Corn 4JR(.,... Mi 80 a i5 a So IMa 1 H) ...... s-'a 1 t" i i .vr 4a to as 4.1 6- .a 7 a 8 4 a 5 S.'.a 3.( 'ka i.5 ..... Iu a i as a 7 a hi .. . x o '-a 6 6 c a Too 5 30 2 5oa 3 00 a 6 3.1 US 3Sa &s t-m i5 1 Oua 2 uo i iax Seed Flour, cm l . .. Corn MeaJ, bushel... Polaloes Sweel Potatoes, bush V lute Keans, bushel Dried Ajn:s, Hi PcACries Green Apples Pent tiers, ft El'-Ts, d. zen Bucuu llaius, tb " Sides " bhouJders Lard Kay, ton Soririiuni Molasses, gaj W'msl, cord, Tailow, It. Wool, deere. lt lu-vwashed and picket " nuwasned Live rhicketis, doz Poultry, Dressed Dressed e hicKellfl doz.... .. Turkeys, th Live Turkeys per B).-.-.-.. Houey. ll I.IVK STO Beeves, cwt, irross ptuppiii S!u;ep per cwt Hi. its, cwt truss Sloe Hogs " lua 14 , t Wj 3 00 . 3 5a 4 uo 3 5.ia 4 no i 75a S t) , ! !'S 1 :s RETAIL PRICES OF GROCERIES 4 PRODl'Cit groceries aud other axlicics retail Irom stores the icllowiui prices: Su.ar, N. J. It. !(, " Keliued, Crushed JC Powdered. ia It Coffee, Kio li " Java - 2a 30 Tea, Imperial, Y. li. and G. P 4oa 1 ml " b.ata 4" a 1 o.) Jspau a Hi Candies, c'ouimuu a 15 " Miar a So Cheese, fneiory It Flour, ir'MMl family brands, cvt a 3 75 " " - bill a 5 ill Ftukwheat Flour, cwt a Mackerel. u. S. Xbbl 3 ( i'a 4 00 bill Kits Fnh White, bbl Molasses, '. - - GnMen Syrup . i. Lard oil S tit, Kanawha and Ohio, bbl Haius, Lily stiL'ar cu-ed.... Clover eed, bu .. Sapline do Timothy Seel, bu Brooms, single.. Starch. Ib : wa x 25 bc-a i a 3 s. a 1 oo a so a 4o 6U3 bo a Ml 15a ' a i a 1 11a U a 4 oo a 2 04) 20a 25 a 10 5a i Ciiirinnait Wholesale Prices For the week endinir Monday eveniDj:, bept. li, lo?. Careinlly corrected from Tuesday' sCity Dailies. Prima New Wheat, White, ba feS a S7 Wheat, Amber.... St B4 " " v h. at. Red, bu i a S4 Corn o a 41 Outs -V a Bark-y. full m a ., llnv, bsusl. li.u ....11 "0 a!4 j.. Clover Seed, t! Va 7 Timothy seed 1 75 llii Flax s,:ed 1 10 a I i'l i lour, superline, bbi 3 Ui a 3 iQ 1-lour, family 4 50a5i.o Itutt.-r, prime roll, lb - l.'a iii l-i. doz 9a 1 l reese, laeu.rv, th S While Brans, bu "j a 1 5 Feat hers, tb a 4 Wool, Ouio ami Ind. rleece-wahed. 2S a 3 Appies, LTeen, hnl 7.1 1 It App.es, dried. !t) lA ii Peaches, dried A t.- Tallow, rendered & Mess Pork, bbl 3 .V) a 9 0 l.ar.l, a 6 Hams. siiL'sr-cured IJ Salt, Kanawha and Ohio River, bbl..l 15 a 1 As JoiL-ar, X. ., tn 6. a S'ltr ir. K -lined 7 a u M.u.ieses. V ., gal Syri.ps, Ketined 11 7i s-i.rt.uum 20 a So Tea. Y. II., Imp. and o. P 3" a o Tra. Oolong Ito a ( ollee, Uio - l"i l! M.u ter.-l. No. 1, bid 15 So a23 "j Whne Fish, halt-barrel :t 75 a 4 7-j Brooms. Uuz .1 D5 a 3 o-t I ot. ..li, couinon lo t:or. ih loa Tobacco, Ohio seetl Leaf, cvlt ..3 ti alz 7 Rice, ib 7a Soap, common, lb Soap, Oeruian Star :li. It Potatoes, bid (..l.i) Oil, Coal, helmed, gal Oil, Lard, '.'ul t lil. Linseed Chi. kens, live, do.... Turkeys dressed, Ih.... Turkeys, live, Ib Whisky, eai 1 25 a 1 ; s".,a 5vl a i a i l oo a J ; 1 1'3 4'..a., d.-iivered, H.V. A Yuu'h Vny Coai, delivered, Ohio Kiver lo a 14 a 13 1.1 VIS STOCK. Ibi:s,cwt., ijross 8 7s a 3 60 P.ejves. cut., u'r.isa 1 So a 4 fo sheep anil Uniihs. cut., uross UO a 4 25 I j Dr. S. J. SPEES UMLL now Lnve his entire time to the practice of his i'njrioii. He has Uui extciifive exHTitiioe ami witl nive trecial attcutiuu to ti 'f iv&niit'ut ot t'hronic ii'rt.fS. "'pi-iuK la Mi -Kionen's -New FItwJt, stair, Hi'h Mreei. Ht-jiitieuce, West V aiimt uer tue PuWic Sciiool iiuuue, Hilisooro, 0L10.