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Ltl. Last Sutnrdny evening. somewhere le twcen the iliiot anil the Institut'?, a Scarf ntiout 3 VAnis long nml 1 yard wide, h:lv ng altcrDiilc Mick, jjoUl-auil-Uoujiiii ktripps. The finder will l.e liberally re warded ly returning it to the Institute. oc'-'wl To Country School Director. The Board of Education of Hillsboro have for tiu'm about one hundred second hand School Seats r.ud lVsks, w hich will be sold very cheap, if applied for hoon. App'y to S. S. STODDAKD, Clerk. oe'Jwi Tlie Li ml ii Stingo l;r Coal II i it rli nj; and Furnished Koom. For two prsous in jriva:o family. Terms reasonable. For further informa tion apply at this office. oet2'J To Western Entrants. Yoa can buy Through Tickets and ob tain rales of freight to any point, and Lava jour baggage cheeked through to destination, at II. & C. Depot. E. CAltSOX, Agent, Bep2."'3 Iltllbboro, O-jio. Insure the Eagle l ire Insurance AnsocchIIoii. Keinc-ni-l.er it is a Home IiiNlitulf OH. J. M. DCMEXIL, Clerk. T. J. Screeebfidld, AUensburg.) Wui. P. llaghcy, Ureeutii-lii, - Surveyors. ' J. L. Orebaugh, Dodsonville.) Kepi lit The Farmer of Highland Count'. Slionld Insure with the Eagle Fire Is.uritiioe Associis- lion. Remember it iusures against Uglltuing as well as Fire." seplltf Tbe Linden Itai ge lor Wood. ... Ladies, If you want to see the correct style cf 'Nobby" Children's Clothing, call at tuot,tf FEIbEL'S. fc TUeLlndeurtiKe,lleLiuden - Xw Itealj ! Fashionable lien's Hats, Handsome Boy's Hats ; 'Nobby" Children's Hats ; An immense variety just received and offered at Bottom Prices at I. A. FEI BEL'S, the Clothier. aui'Stf AEff 51 EAT 51.4IIKET. COi'ES & COX 1151) Have opened a First-Class Meat Market in the Grange Building, Corner of Main and AVest streets, where they will keep a daily supply of Fresh Meats of Best Quality, and at the lowest market prices. Give ns a call. Satisfaction warranted. auHif Tbe Opening of the New Goods at FEIBEL'S causes a big excitement among the Fashionable boys. auL'Stf OHIO, M AINE, WYOMING, CALIFORNIA! Will make a very nice shaped Re publican pyramid. The cap-stone will be put on next Tuesday. The ladies sing "in the sweet "buy" and "bay" we wiil meet in that beautiful store," and we certainly can raise no ob jection. But remember the little ones at home and do not leave the nurse without a bottle of Dr. Bull's Baby Syrup. Era. Hoi.ij.nd is very much op posed to supervisors of election, and is bitter in his denunciation of troops at the polls. Half the ills of human life proceed from ft torpid and disordered liver. Submit to them no longer while "Sellers' Liver Pills" will cure you quickly. Uoc. per box. Voters, don't forget, that the law requires a separate ticket and a sep arate ballot box for Land Ap praisers, at the coming election. Up in "Benighted Ashtabula" there is a sore-headed Republican, about whom the Sentinel tells a little Etory. It seems he didn't like some things the Republicans did in Con gress, and therefore has been voting the Democratic ticket for several years. The other day a Republican neighbor met him and asked him if he was going to hear Blaine and Gar field. Quick as thought the reply came: "Yes, I am ; I want to get rid of these felons. I have had them ever since I voted, the Democratic ticket, and I can account for it in no ether way !" If there are any Republicans in Highland, that Lave been sinning like this Ashtabula man, let them "get rid of their felons" nest Tuesday by vot ing the whole Republican ticket Too much regard CHnnot be given to the fact that Dr. Bull's Baltimore Pills have no superior as a family medicine. For Headache, Flatulency, Dyspepsia, Liver and Blood diseases, Nervousness, etc., they stand uucxctiled. Price -0 eiits. Gully and Baiksdale, of Mississip pi, are waiting anxiously to hear from Ohio. They hope for a Demo cratic victor', which they would hail as an indorsement of the Ciiisbolm and Dixon murders two of the blackest crimes evor perpetrated. Shall they Lave it ? Soldiers, remember O'Connor, the deserter and penitentiary convict, who tried to destroy the Soldiers' Orphans' Home, by excluding the children of your comrades. Re member that he was a leadi r in the last Democratic Legislature, until the Democratic majority was com pelled by outraged public sentiment to expel him. Vote for Col. Brown and Pngsley. Good 3K i i i i H t 1 I I li I 1 1 Insurance. The ofliciul returns for 178 show that many of the Life Insurance Companies are remarkably well managed. The Mutual Life Insurance Company of New York ranks first, as regards amount paid for ex penses, losses and taxes to each one hun dred dollars of premium receipts, being only ?;W.33. The Union Central Life Insurance Com pany of Cinciunati ranks second, they Laving paid &.'!!. !l8 to each one hundred dollars of premium receipts. The small amount of loss sustained by the laic fail ures is remarkable when the total amount invested in the companies is considered. E. A. KAMSEY, Gen'l. Agt., Washington C. II. O., represents this company. ToRillou4 and A sue .Sufferers "When your Liver is Torpid, And Stomach feeds bad, Go to your druggist, for Sanford's New Tad." taxe no other, bkk auvjcuxislmiint.J inayljl a!tc juglilatul )civ nii.usitoitoi oiiio. THURSDAY, OCTOSER 9. 1879. a- y REPUBLICAN MEETINGS. Ex Lt. Gov. Etart and J. J. Puss-ley, E.-q. Will Address People at the Court House Friday Night, Oct 10, 1879. Judge Thompson in Leesburg and New Lexington. Judge Jas. Thompson the people on the p litieal issues, at Lees burg, on Friday night, Oct. 10th. and at New Lexington on Saturday night, Oct. lith, Turn out, Republicans of old Fairfield, and hear him. Willettsvil'.c, Wednesday Night, Oct. C, J.J. Pugsley and others. AUensburg. Friday Nidit, Oct. 10, C. Newby and A. llarmun, Eq. KairVooro, Saturday Night, OA. 11th, Ex-Lt Gov. Hart and others. The people of all parties, and the ladies especially, are invited to attend. By order of 1! g'dr.n 1 C. Repnb. Cent. Com. CYKL'S NEW BY, Chiu'n. V. T. Gp.et'uki:. Secy. Vote for Pngsley ! Tote fur Col. Brown for Senator. Vote for Pierson. Vote for Williams for Sheriff! Tote for Hire for Prosecutor. Vote for Iiedkey for Commissioner. Vote the whole Republican ticket. Vote "Judicial Amendment Yes." Vote for the Nation with a big N. Vote against the O'Connor Legis lature. Vote against the Mississippi shot gun policy. Vote down the Confederate Briga diers ! Sampson, the Btrong, will beat Tommy Long. Vote against the false and danger ous idea of State's Rights, as super ior to those of the Nation. Nasby's last hope for a Democratic victory in Ohio is gone. The corn crop is out of danger from frost. A friend at our elbow says : It is "Calico Charley" now, but it will be "Worsted Tom" nest wetk. Vote for Martin Uughey for Clerk. He has made one of the best officers the county Las ever had, and de serves a second term. A vote for Patterson for Represen tative, is a vote for the rebel-syjiipa-thizer, Allen G. Thurman, for U. S. Senator ! Remember that. A large amount of political mat ter is crowded out of our columns this week, and appears in a Supple ment. The revival in business is shown as strikingly in the great advance id railroad 6tocks as in anything else. Since resumption their value has in creased over two hundred and twen ty milions of dollars. Two and a half millions reduction of the public debt in September, with a proppect for a continued and steady reduction, if the Democratic party is kept out of power ia the national administration. Vote for Foster, and the whole Republican ticket. Mr. Patterson is a good man, and we have not a word to say against him personally. But, if elected, he will be bound to vote for Allen G. Thurman for U. S. Senator, or for some other Democrat, who will act and vote with the Confederate brig adiers in Congress. Remember this, Republicans, if any Democrat asks vou to vote for Patterson. The speech of Gen. Hall, of Maine, at the Court House, Monday night, was one of the finest political speeches ever made hero. For near ly two hours ho held his large audi ence in eager attention, and then they were reluctant to have him closo. There are few finer orators than Gen. Hall, and the Republicans of Ohio are greatly indebted to him for his effective labors in this cam paign . A Democratic Dodge. A well-known Democrat, from Clinton county, was in town last Sat urday, trying to hire colored men to go to Clinton county to cut corn till after the election. The colored men didn't bite very eagerly at the offer. They saw the cat under the meal too plainly. They are not wil ling to lose their votes this year for a few days' work. Look Out Republicans! There are surface indications that some of the contents cf Tilden's "bar'l" Lave found their way to this county. The Democratic managers are said to have plenty of campaign funds from some quarter. Let Re publicans see that it is not used in violation of the Seitz law, which both the Democratic and Republican Com mittees stand pledged to observe. The Jackson Standard denounces the report started by some of the Democratic papers, that it has gone back ou Charley Foster, as the"Lig "ost campaign lie of the season." Ve get the Stand trd regularly, and know that Bro. Mackley is heartily supporting Foster and the whole Republican ticket. Republicans, Are You Ready? Less than one week fore election day, and the Republi cans of every township in the county should make good use of the time in completing all necessary prepara tions for the contest. 1st. If the polliug lists of the voters in each township have not yet been completed, let it be done at once. These lists should be placed in the hands of the Rallying Commit tee at the polls, whose duty it should be to check off every Republican as he votes, so that all absentees may be known, and sent for in the afternoon before the polls close. 2J. RaliyingCommitteea, compos ed of active, working Republicans, should be appointed to stay at tbe polls all day, in every township, and exert themselves to see that every Republican vote is polled. 3d. A good Challenging Commit tee should also be stationed at every voting-place, to watch the polls and see that no illegal votes are cast. dth. There should be ample provis ion made for conveyances on election day, to bring the sick, the infirm and the tardy to the polls. Let these conveyances be subject to the or ders of the Rallying Committee, who will know from their poll-lists who have not voted by a certain hour say 3 or 4 o'clock in the afternoon ; and let all who have not then voted be sent for. 5th. If there are any doubtful or lukewarm Republicans, let them be looked afterat once. Send the prop er persons to use their influence to bring them to the polls and see that they vote the Republican ticket. Let the Township Committees at tend to these important matters without delay, if they have not al ready been attended to. Ylgllince, organization and work, are the three things necessary to s'e cure success. Let every Republican do all ho can from now till the polls close, to aid in bringing out the full Republican vote, and old Highland will give a good majority for Foster and A whole Republican ticket. Look Out for Illegal Voters. The Republican State Cem!? Committee have reliable information that Democratic voters are baing imported from Baltimore, New York and Pennsylvania to the close counties in Ohio, to stuff the ballot box and cheat the people out of their honest choice, as was done two years ago in Cincinnati. Highland is one of the closest counties in the State, and some of these hired political Hes sians may find their way here, and attempt to vote. We warn our friends to be vigilant, in every town ship. See that you have watchful and fearless Challenging Committees at every polling place during the whole day, and let every doubtful vote be challenged. Let us have a fair and honest vote, and if any one attempts to stuff the ballot-box, ar rest him on the spot. Look Out for Illegal Voters. Ah. Ha, "Are You there, Old Truepenny?" There is good reason to believe that Allen G. Thurman has a spec cial organization in each of the "close counties," to look after his personal interests for IT. S. Senator. The game is to sacrifice Living, whose rivalry Thurman fears, for votes for Patterson for Representative. We learn that Democrats are offering, in thestrong Republican townships, to give two votes for Foster for one for Patterson. Lot no Republican be caught by such chaff. Don't trade votes. You have nothing to gain by it. Foster's election is certain in any event. Give your special at tention to the election of Col. Brown and Pugsley, for State Senator and Representative. That's the way to beat Thurman. The Importance of One Vote. The chances are that the majority of the successful party in the Legis lature will be small. It mag be but one vote. That one majority either way majr depend upon who is elected Representative from Highland coun ty. Hence the great importance of one vote. Let every Republican think of this, and see to it that in his township not a single Ropubli can vote is lost. Go early to the polls. If at 2 o'clock on Tuesday, you know of one Republican that has not voted, go after Lim. The election of a United States Senator and the reform of the abuses of the O'Connor Legislature may depend upon whether you are willing to make an extra exertion to get out that one tardy or lukewarm vote. Never before Las one vote been of as much value in our county, and it may never be ngain. If the Legis lature is saved to us by one vote, it will be a glorious reflection to feel that to your personal exertion is owing the grand result. Omit the the effort, and it will be a life-long matter of regret. Work, then, as if yon believed that one vote will he of untold importance, and all will be well. Stand by Your Colors. The Cincinnati Gazette gives this good advice to tho Republicans : The plain duty of the latter ia to vote full and straight tickets every where and under all circumstances, and to see that no vote is lost to tho legislative ticket. A man who con siders himself a Republican, and who desires the success of the prin ciples of the party, can afford to scratch a single name in any dis trict on the legislative ticket Prejudice, good fellowship, person al preferences, and all considerations of that sort, should be subordinated on occasions of such tremendous im portance as tho present to the suc cess of the cause, li the ltepubh cans will stand up like men at this time and vote for the men who rep resent their principles, whether those men bo in all cases acceptable or not, wo shall not only elect the Governor by a sweeping majority,1 but carry the Legislature also. Stand by Your Colors. [Correspondence of the News. SOME HIGHLANDERS OUT WEST. Where They Are, and What They are Letter form Cary L. Nelson, of Iowa, an Old Hillsboro Boy. ALMA, IOWA, Sept 29, 1879. F.wtoh Hiohlanu News: Having made a little trip this week out into south western Iowa and northwestern Missouri, perhaps I can give you an item or two that will interest some of the readers of the News. In all my travels I have never seen a better farming country than that named, and I am jdeased to learn that piite a number of the "Highland laddies," in taking the lamented Greeley's advice, have found this garden spot and are fat tening on the abundance produced by the rich soil. One point visited was Burlington Junc tion, a new town in Nodaway county, Missouri, at the terminus of the Nodaway Valley branch of the C. B. & Q. railroad, and its junction with the Council Bluffs branch of Jay Gould's North Missouri road, and also the terminus of a branch of the K.C.St. Joe & C. Bluffs road. This tow n is just two months old, and has about 75 buildings, for which the lumber was hauled twelve miles ahead of the rail roads. This will be the trading point of a large scope of Cue country. The day I was there one Btore general merchandise made sales to the farmers to the amount of $350. Ou a farm adjoining the town, I found John II. Ware, son of "the w idow Ware," who, many years ago, lived near Robert Linn's farm, on Clear creek, east of Hills boro. He came to this country 23 years ago, intending to locate some land war rants in S. W. Iowa, but the land offices were closed for the selection of railroad lands, too soon for him, so he located his warrants in Missouri, where he has several Que farms. He is reported to be worth $100,000. He and his wife, who was a Fayette county lady, named Harper, are living alone again, their four children having married and gone. A son and the daughter live in San Francisco. A eon is running a mill at Quitman, Nodaway co.. Mo., and the other is on his large farm near that place. Mr. Ware showed me an orchard of as fine apples as I ever saw, At work on the C. B. & Q. depot at Bur lington junction, I was quite surprised to find my old school-mate, Tom Swearingen son of Albert. Tom is in the employ of the company as carpenter and brick-layer, and is doing well now. He owns property and lives in the flourishing division citv of Creston, Iowa. He lias a wifo, and a boy 7 years old. His wife is a daughter of Isaac Rhor',e3- formerly of Highland county, who died at Mw"es a few months since. Tom's brothers, Andrew and John, also live at Creston, and work for the C. B. & Q., the former in the shops and the latter running an engine. Both are doing well, having pleasant families and nice prop erty. Tom could tell me a good deal about Highlanders in Holt county, Missouri; his father is there in the hotel business ; also his sister, Maria Clementine, the wife of Joe Hill, who is doing well in the butcher business. Scott l'atton is there too, living on a fine farm ; several mem bers of the Kerns family, and others, who arc generally flourishing. Stopping for three hours at Villisca, Iowa, I got into a regular nest of the boys from "Highland county Hillsboro, the county seat" as the by-word goes there. W. A. and Frank II. Keys, sons of Wm. II. Keys, who lived at the mouth of Clear creek, have a large hardware and stove store, and are doing a large business. John Fatton, son of Joseph V., of Fall creek, is doing a fine business in general merchandise. John M. Kciley, son of Aaron, is selling lots of groceries. Jacob Lucas, son of Jacob, is carving ducats out of wood. Newton Ervin, of Rocky Fork, brother-in-law to John 1'attoii, is .driving the lum ber trade. Pope Davis is selling groceries. John Cowgill makes the anvil ring. Joe Overman, son of Elias Overman, who died at Villisca after a residence of several years there, is growing old, on ac count of partial paralysis of the lower limbs, but follows the shipping business, and is a jolly old'Boldier. The rest of the family are there or thereabouts, and doing well, I understand. A. P. West, son of John West, near 2sew Boston, in Highland co., is one of the wealthiest land owners of Villisca. Morgan S. Thurman is one of the most highly respected citizens of the town. One of his sons is practising law in Osceola, Nebraska, and the other is passenger con ductor on the C. B. it Q. On the 11th inst. Mr. T. suffered an irreparable loss in the death of his beloved wife, Eleanor, daugh ter of the late Richard L. Barrett. His sadness is really touching. "This world," he said to me, "is all a void to ma now." The community mourns with him, for Mrs. T. was an earnest worker for the good of others, and especially in the Temperance cause. The procession which followed her remains is said to have been the largest funeral procession ever seen in the town, and the saddest too, every person feeling that he iiad lost a true friend. Borter Spargur is a retired farm-owner in the town. "Doc." Spargur is farmins; in the neigh borhood. Cary Beavers, from near "Recce's Mills," Paint tp. is a carpenter and carriage maker in the town. A fine farm, through which the train ran on the branch road, near Villisca, was pointed out to me as that oi Capt. "Tip'' Cowgill. He is certainly well fixed. Among the thriving farmers in the neighborhood, I heard of Frank Cowgill ; several of the Strains, from near Rainsboro and New Petersburg; Jacob Tomlinson, from near New Boston, and three of his sons; Joe Thayer; Jacob Easter, son-in-law of Jacob Blount, of the vicinity of Hillsboro; Wm. Parker, of Fall Creek; Charles Powers and his sons, Wm. and James; several Moore boys, from near Rainsboro; II. M. Blue; Wm. Tedrow C. C. Underwood; George Sams; Wilson and Jacob Higgins; John and James Ar buckle ; Beavers and Xloores innumerable ; James Willetts and his son Harvey; Henry Butler, from Sinking Springs.; James Carlisle and sons ; George Westner; George Craighead, from Rainsboro, and his large family; Ezekiel Kelley; John Doggett's widow and family. The traiu did not stop long enough fur me to hear about the rest of the Highland ers in the neighborhood, of w hom there are many. It was a gratification to learn that almost all the representatives of the old county in this region are an honor to the county, and are nourishing financially. Just as I was about to take the train, an old man came no and introduced him-elf ... as lom Murrain, and said he cleared Iand for my father, and toddled me on his knee when I was a babv. He says that ten of ., . , ... . , ins iiiirtctn i: nlilreu are living, nine oi them within 30 miles of Villisca, and that his 48 grand-children aie doing well, elected Highland Chief. Y'ours truly, We move Thomas Murrain be CARY L. NELSON. (N. Y. Tribune.) BOURBON BALLADS—No. 51. BOURBON BALLADS—No. 51. Jubilate! Pomr of TMsic'a Land over the acaaittnt of Henrv Gully, of K'-'muor county. Miss., iudirred for ttu; munirrot Cornells Chisholni. vtiili- she was dt fuiitliiiK the lite of her father, Judye Chisholui. Conff'ltTHte v.'tornnp, rally ! K'ini,' nut the old Imniifr of bars. With its liutited niimlKsr of ptars, ADd wave It in mountain and valley ! l.-t bugles be souiid,-d. And nought be omitted ; Our joy is liuhijiiwled, i' or Gully1 acquitted ! O, p-aised and thrice-honored be (Jully ! .Siveft b his euphonious nunie In fli' musirai trum;M-t of t.-uue, His chivalry nothing can miily. tie foneht for his party In deeds that ls-ritted ; I.el honors tte hearty. For Uully'd acquitted ! 11-ir pa snnht a war of the race ; It'-puhiicitn notions be aired : The tiiirtren could vote, he declared, And told 'em soto their faces t A fon to our section. His death was permitted; We won the election, Aud Gully's acqa tted ! Th-'T t'ied him. yon know, for a trifle ; "lier old daddy's chances were (dim. And when we went gunnin' for hiui. Sue jumped riht in front t the rifle. Thftt huiglileued their tury I The trttl's to he pitied ! It'll cheers for the jury. For Guily'sacquitted ! You Fee, her life had to be tnken ! She wouldn't let. 'em kill Hie old man. For (iuly we'll do what we cm We'.l end aim to ioneress, I reckon ! Flin out the brlnht hanuer Of barn ; it Is fitted To match our "hosanna !" For Gulley's acquitted ! Dr. W. J. Srofe. Is tho Republican nominee for Representative in Brown county. He will be well and favorably re membered by tbe boys of the gal lant 48th Ohio infantry, frjtn this county. He entered the regiment 88 a private, and came out a Lieutenant; was taken prisoner and made his es cape with Major Bering, of Lynch burg, was recaptured and taken back to Texas, and served with his I regiment till discharged. After his return home he studied medicine, and has since been a successful phyeician at Hamersville, where he resides. We had the pleasure of meeting the Dr. a few years ago at Lynchburg, and Lave a very pleas ant recollection of our brief ac quaintance. The Republicans of benighted Democratic Brown cannot of course elect the Doctor, but they could not have chosen a more intel ligent, patriotic and every way wor thy gentleman for their candidate, and we hope they will show their high appreciation of his merits by giving him the largest Republican vote ever cast in the county. The Democrats are industriously using the argument thatltr. Patter son is a farmer, and therefore will better represent the farmers' inter ests than Mr. Pngsley. Mr. Patter son, it is true, lives on a farm, but Mr. Pugsley owns a farm of nearly 2000 acres in Hardin county, and personally looks after its cultivation His interests are therefore quite as strongly identified with agriculture as those of Mr. Patterson if any thine, more so, as his farm is so ' r much larger. Foster's Habits and Morals. The following letter was written in answer to inquiries : FOSTORIA, SENECA CO, Sept. 23. iV. S. MagruderfMechaniv.shurg, O. Deab Km Yours is received. have known Charles Foster for ten years. Know him to be strictly a temperate man in all his habits. He does not drink intoxicants under anv circumstances. He is not now, nor has he ever been connected with any whisky ring for political or any other purposes. He is one of my Trustees of the M. E. Church, a so ber, quiet, orderly geef'eman- Jo purer or more honorable mat ever sat in our chair of State. D. MATHER, Pastor M. E. Church, Fostoria. Blackwood's Magazine for September, republished by the Leonard Scott Publish ing Co., 41 Barclay street, 'Sew York, hat the following articles: "Syria," Part I., is an account of a trip through the Lebanon, in company with the British Consul-Ueneral for Syria, to visit a Druse chief. The Druse nation, having been saved from extinction by British intervention, the travelers were everywhere well received and entertained. "Seats ; or, What's in a Xaiue." "Godfrey's White Queen" h well ended. "The Prize French Xovel" is the review of a book, "Sans Faruille," by M. Hector Malot, to which the Academy has award ed "liu Monthyon prize of virtue" 25, 000 fiarcs. it seems to be a fort of a French "Oliver Twist." "Btifus Hickman of St. Botoljih's," w a story of college life. In conclusion there is a review of the long and eventful Parliamentary sesaion of 1S7S-7!). Price $1 a yar, postage prepaid. TlIK POI'ILAK St'lENCK 10STLY for October is an interesting number. The first article by Prof. Allman. of the British fv-itfiitifie Association, is on "Protoplasm and Life," and brings down to the latest period the history of the researches of Huxley Dujardin, Mohle, r-chults and others, into the physical basis and origin of life. It is well written nnd will repay careful peruSHl. Pfof, Bain has an article on ''Mill's Logic," Edward H, Thompson writes of the Prehistoric Kacesof America, Prof. Barnard of "Micro-Organisms and their Efieets in Nature," and G. J Romanes on "The Science and Philosophy of Kecreatioii." The regaining articles treat of "Mythologic Philosophy," '-'The Source of Muscular Power," "The Age of Ice," Ac. &e. There is also a biography and portrait of Pot. Frankland, the emi nent P.ritinh cheriiist. D. Applcton & Co. X. Y. City, 50 cents a number, or $5 a year, postage prepaid. Thoiixli SliaKli'U Mite an A8fii Physicians concede its excellence, and tllelu Is 8 constaQt nilax ct. fo'"Inlc , ' tions from persons in every class of aooiety j avouching its merits, and bearing witness ' to its superiority over ofter remedies for j " illrl1 disease. It is especially popular l throiiL'hont the West, v horever fever With the chills and fever, the victim of malaria may still recover by nsing the cele brated specihe, Ilostetters Stotuacli JJit- ters, which not only breaks up the most aggravated attacks, but prevents their re currence. It is infinitely preferable to quinine, not only because it does the busi ness far more thoroughly, but also on ac count of its perfect wholes itneness and in vigorating action npon the entire system. Testiiuouy is concurrent, positive and am ple, showing the decisive nature of its ef fects, and that it is no mere palliative. , ., ,-. .. i and ague prevai s, as it ! es in many ot' j the fairest and n.os.t fertile i ortions of that j vast region. ictl'wl "a7 IS- OZLjEZLSnsr & CO'S! Fall Purchases Complete in All Departments! Our (Joods for Fall and Winter "Wear arc now in stock, and we respectfully invite the attention of consumers. We have spared no pains to make our purchases attractive. Notwithstanding the recent sharp advance in all kinds of Dry Goods, we shall adhere to old prices. Our stock of Woolens is unusually full, ami represents v.-ell-known makes of Flan nels, Jeans, Tweeds, Waterproofs, Ladies' Cloths, ccc. AVc have a full stock of Ilains boro Woolen Mills Jeans at last year's prices. We unhesitatingly pronounce them the best values ever sold in this market. They are pure wool filling, well cleaned, and full ltH-oz. weight to the yard, and only need to be seen to bo appreciated. White and Col ored Blankets, from the cheapest to the best California Blanket ; Gents' lied Flannel Underwear ; Ladies' and Gents' Knit Underwear, all sizes and qualities ; Zanesville Stock ing Yarn, as line and soft as Zephyr, all colors; Hillsboro and llainsboro Woolen Mills Yarns. We also have a nice line of Cassimcres, from which goods can be selected and the tailor's large profit saved. Our Dress Goods department contains many of the latest novelties of the season. The styles never were more attractive, and prices lower than ever. We sell the Broad- icad Alpacas, manufactured at ing qualities to any imported age. "lro;iulicau Alpacas are CASHMERES. We are selling a line of Cashmeres never and offer some decided bargains been said that no ladv's wardrobe is complete without a Cashmere dress. Thev are alwavs seasonable and fashionable, and actured. The distinguishing ness of Texture and Brilliancy of the kind we have ever shown. We have jnst received a new stock of Cloaks from a large manufacturing house in Cincinnati. "We know that we have Cloaks made expressly fear of getting last year s styles. Our SHAWLS of ail kinds, from a In such goods ns Rucbingp, competition. lable Linens, Napkins, ways full 8nd closest margins. A choice line of ILLii bKliilb in new Of well-known makes, that we guarantee. We will protect our customers give satisfaction, fry tliprn. Our stock of NOTIONS is always full, and our prices will compare competitors. Come and see us and prices please the most exacting. GOOD Jamestown, JS. i. I hey are fabric, and arc guaranteed to wash like linen, Avithout shrink last becomir.ir popular, anil in these goods. All the new for service are not excelled bv features of our line of Cashmeres are Uniformity and Firm and Beaut' of Color. We recommend them as the best good for this season's trade, and can assure Cloaks are well made, nicely trimmed, and the prices very low. common Cotton Shawl to a rich Broche. Ties, Hosiery, Gloves, Laces, and Buttons of all kinds, we Lnve no fear of Bed Spreads, Iwiilin'p, Shirtings, BOOTS XEEOSfS give our stock a careful and impartial examination, and we will make the W. 11. ULKiW & eoual in appearance and wear are bound to have biir sale. before shown in this market, shades ;ire represented. It has anv other dress fabric manuf our friends that they need have no Seo tliem and get prices. Tickings, Domestics, &c. stock al and elegknt designs. if our "Custom-Made" goods fail to favorably with the prices of any of our Mnsic Hall Buildirisr. Allen G. Thurman is the Okolona States' choice for President, but if the Eext Legislature is Republican, Thurman stock will be below par. Therefore, vote for Brown and Pugsley. MARRIAGES. PIT.SE BOUAKT At the resilience of the hride'x jrarenti', Sept. 11. 1ST9, liy I'.ev. J. Mid dleton. Mr. John l'ulse m:d Miss Knte liogart, all ot Dodsouviiie, Highland couiiiy, O. WAKI) POND At the reeklcnoe of the hride'a parents, near New Vienna. September 24, t7!t, by Hev. J. W. lluble, Mr. Wesley Ward and Jlit- Emma Poud. CON ARD I. A CY -September 24, 1S79, at the rce idence of the bride V parents, about two miles south of Wilmington, by Kev. S. 1). Clayton, of Lebanon, O., Dr. lieoree K. couaru, or ew Vienna, Ohio, nnd Mirs Augusta Lacy, danirhter of Elijah Lacy. Or. Conard v as accompanied by hi brother, Cornelius of Cirthaire, Jdo., and Ulster, Miss Emma, ot Hillsboro, Ohio. BltOWN WISE At the Kramer Ilnnse, Sept. 25, 1879, by Kev. W. .1. McSurely. .Mr. James Browu and Miss Anna F. Wise, both oi this county- SMITH McERIDE Oct. 1st, IST9, hythe fame, at the HresPvlerian parson.-i:i Mr. Aivin H. Smith and Miss Mary C. Mchtride, both of this couuiy. BROWN SHEt'HEKD Oct. 2, 1879, by Hev. James Kendall, lr. 11. M. Hrown, of Williams hurir, Clermont cotiuty, Ohio, and Miss Caille Shepherd, of this place. BOLI.WARE BKOWK Oct. 2, 1579, hy liev. James Kendall, at the residence of l lie bride's father, near Butord, Hiiriiland county, (., Mr. Charles Boubvare.of Williuuisbiiifr, Clermont CO., Ohio, and Miss Sarah Brown. i I New Advertisements. j. ATTENTION! FABHERS AND TEAMSTERS. ILivins taken an Agency for the ROBINSON W ACOsJ pa, OF CINCINNATI, and in order to introduce to the I-arminu BomniUr nity, and those neeiluiu R mil Witizon-, one ol tha best manufactured in the Slate, I w ill sell a few For the Next Sixty Days for JES than produce prices. Also have on iiaad of the same make a good as sortment ol Bl'GlilES, PHAETONS SPUING WACioNS all of which I w ill pnar.mtee to be superior to any ever ottered in this market, lor tbe money. Please give me a call, as 1 w ili take irrear pleasure ia showinj our stock, whether you wish to purchase or nut. " t&- I will always bo found at MADDOX'S Har ness Shop, on r-outh High which, hy the way is the place to buy your Harness, from the cheap est City to the riucst Custom work. ' u. c. wrioiit. Hillsboro, Oct. 4, 179. octniui) Executor's Sals of Rsal E state In pnrsunr.ee of an Order of the Trotiate Conrt of Highland County, Ohio, 1 will otter for sale at public auct ion, On Ttetddug, Xuo. 11, A. I). 1S79 dork P. M.. at tho door of tho Cour1 House in Hillsboro, Ohio, the followlnc described real e9tate, situate in the coiinTy of Highland and Slaie of Ohio, lo-wit: Benin n iter at a stone, from w hich a l.irjre li ite oak bears N. 9V, decrees E. IS links, and comer to district school lot and to the iand ol Sanford Suitor; hearing thenct Willi said line aud a coun ty road S.s7j poles to a stone in Wm. Suitor's line; thence with the line ol said suitor's land N. JV d. in-es K. IH puli.s, pa-siiii; suulii one of (,'ravevurd at 91 til-Ion and north line ihereor at s titMGn' poles, to a stone, comer to suid Siillor, in a co'inty roan; tLen-.e with said roid ami the land of J -.cob fry. N. -s7 d.-erei s W. l.'-i, p-iles-lo a srone in annthi r counly mad an-i in the line ot the land ot .Limes Lavv.-oirs heirs; thence with said road and line S. si'-, decree W. ITS sif-ltm poles, passintr said Lawson's Corner at lol ,14-lne poles, to the In-L'iiiniiii; - containing one hundred and svIy-tive acres and i-ienti-six hundredths of an iii-ru ol it:il, ('"' Si-H', more or less, hciin; a part ol i ha hob;ei)tfiil f.rtj( owaetl by the la'e James Williams, dcccus.nl. iinj a j.ait of Survey No. ;'"' for 1 'no acres, enli-ri-d in Ihw Inline of Ti-iiliile Massif, except fi stl-lno hi!cs in li iii,'th and 2 poli-s in wiillii, on the east line ol said tarni, which Is inclosed for a family bury iuj yrouiid containinir sevnt-'en poles. Api.rti;-; .'It ii.OO". rrcrmii! -!.'('" 'hi:d in liana, one-third in one year, and oon-ii.ir-l i y;:-ir Iroiu day ol sale, wilh intcresl; I he di-lufh-il ,u.vm,:!S to be Si-cured by luorlj.Mgc upon the premise sold. .1. 1'. I'LAlTKi:. Executor of .1. U. trust, dee'd. f.'VRL'S NEWBV, Attorney lor 1 laiutiU. oc'9v 4 Watchmaker k Joweler MAIS ST., HILLSBORO, o., Is now selling Yi'ATCKES At Remarkably Low Prices. Those wishin-' ativthin-' his line will find it to n.ni. ioIl sritaije to c:i il. V H. All kio iic ol Kctisirine done. oe2ni3 W. 33. OA89II-i', DRICKLAYEPt am! BUILDER, IlILLSHOKO, OHIO, Vj!l confnrt fnr I'ri'"k-virk in town nr rmintv. on tht in i t n-afonal'lf trims Iirtm'in i-f to $ny purtitrn lne wIidm I h'W e prrlonm-d cuiuracta. Or ilt'n by mull jtr.Mii;.!!)1 ttili'fMji'il I". Part it uiar aitrntinn to tir:iiu irijitiinf iititl Oven IJiifliiiii-j-. P. O, Jt.x l-'i. K'i:t( BA3TD IKSTHTTHEirT CATJXOGTO. V".Lsf.C i 'i-,i.-e..i is: LfS J(K VI..', 163 Su.tfll., tbitfm, Ui. ' t GrO BIl3 on "PAL AGE" mm & wm ith High Street, bet. Main and TYalnut, I3 TOTT All Kinds of Boots & Shoes at Prices Away Down REPAIRING DONE TO ORDER. October 2, 1879. Amen at Miller & Quinn's are selling goods in all 1 1 from S to 25 bought elsewncre. I LADIES' SIDE and FRONT-LACE SHOES lat 95 cents, and everything in proportion. - Free Delivery. High Street, North Amen ,N. ROCKHOLD & SON, The Oldest Hardware Firm in Hillsboro, Have ahv.iys given their customers the Lowest Prices on all kimls of Hardware, Inn, Tinware and Stoves. Our fall stock wa. purchased henav the ivat advance, and you will get the advantage if you eail early. The alove cut represents the celebrated Linden Range, for coal or wood. Over 30 in daily use in this county, and all giving perfert satisfaction. All sold on trial. The Euclid Avenue, Cornell ami Pio Cramle are the Lest and cheapest tirst-class stoves in the market. A3 !S3US$ VARIETY OF HEATING STOVES, BASE BURNERS & GRATES. If you call tarty yqu t r,nviu.m1f SIGN OF CIRCULAR SAW. 3NT. ROCIiHOLiD cS3 SON, B00I! AT THE SIGN OF 32C3r BOOT! TO TTEP1H0U SE'S "V- Ladies9 Childr 1 RUBBERS ECIALTY. & Son, 0!d Stand, Hiffh St., lines for CASH ONLY, per cent, Less than can be of Main, Hillsboro. & Son. HON idliOTlMT rr! nvrMT 9. tUHOIMHI bliliLU I KILU I iG PAY r;;:;!;;. by K!e peiiii; ,;r tVimhi at my popular ! Moiim h-iM 'irfi.'V. ieT'Svi; 1 lor f:nill;:r with; terms to U. 1'. fcvMlTil, you , M.nlisoa St., Chiue k,ro, III. vpl-n ACENTS WANTED Knr the f ami i t'nM.;-.?.iihi t'uiut iiu l'.i..- ami 1i:Vs. I'n'es redect-d b.! p.-r cunt. National L'uMi-iiii .il t o., J l.na;;' Ills. . j4h.vi'o K1'J Vti ii .lot: ! 'itiM'tS'; T.i 'iliK: Piews OtTicc. U&J U II WILL iJAl ul lo DO SO. J I Mrrtn n-Hirns in : lv on ! investeil JJIZUJ otlkial K-n..rt il information tr.-e. i.:Rt- yroiit w -ri; ly on o-k opium- Hi f " io Aibirest '1'. hd'l'fcU Vii.ill K ... iwi-K.-rs, ii- Wail Sr I : " - 1 ' iV i ' O Dr. S. J. SPEES ow "ive (: eriiiie u.- I'r..b-s:.ni. II ime to the practice h.-is bd e:;tci,dve i ll atieutiou to the ;v:ii'ii( f ai.-l will ,'IU" spe '.;:a:.l.'!il ol C 'rf'l'I-i f iN-eas.'s. iKKii k I n Mi K'i'! ' -v H'ork, up stairs, i:-'li -irei i. li-'s i: e. V est Walnut St., Hear the i'libht School House, llillsboio, Ohio. julsyl New Advertisements. ! Dental Surgery! Svc your Tcvth, fir wi'lnit thosij us-'iul or gan doe iiiiisticfitioi), uhicli it hidinfH'tjdable to health, cannot g on. J. H. E0YLE.-D. D. S. havincr rt'riiinnont'y Jorntcd in Ilillf-boro, rtfpct fully II. -r- lui pr.iivyf.iniiftj nervine To tNt cili zt iis of Ii::nii.ni. and mljuininif countir. Hnvinif twi'.'ity -4iV e'HTi-iM-t! in th-- prs'.tireof f)t-iit-isrry. i-;.'il)l.- him I- nert'orm nil o-rntHMin upou tht Tif-th wi'li a view to tUeir iieaUtt, b auty aud pn-erva(ion. ALL WORK WARRANTED to give satisfaction aud eo,ual to the b'ft. Teeth Mounted cn Gold Plate wi?h Vulcanite nd OPnlnifi ntt.irhments, a soec- ialty. jr-rrtit'ivS KEA-SON ABi-E. October 1 , 1 79. oc'-'vl General Election. li t i ww4Um Shkripf's Orrice, Highland Co., u., ept. at 1S79. To the Quuiijied Voters of Ilijhland County : WmriEA., By the laws of Ohio, reedaline el'ctiuiis, i; ie rquirfd of, the hiieriff of eCi county to L'ive notice before the time of holding & ffent-ral election, by proc!:irnat ion thrnutrhout the county, ot the dy ou which each eiectiuu Lil tx aoifieu. Now, therefore, in pnrfiinnce of ench reqtiipi- tion, I. . C. NEWELL, heritf of H'hiand eouijty, uio, do hereby proclaim ad make aiiuwu at i tie SECOND TTESDAT IN OCTOBER, A. P. 1579 (Ihmii I lie 14tii day of aid month). is by th; Constitution nud Laws of Ohio sppontM the d:iy on wnicii the o,tiautit-d electors of HiL'b land county hto uoTinVu to m-ef id their respective tow:inh'p! ntul precincts, at their ait;t! or proper places dfp.c'iated for hoidintr election?, between the hoars ot o o'clock A. M. and 6 o'clock P. M. of said day, and then and them proceed to vote by ballot tor the following oincers, to-wit: One (Governor of t he Male of thin: One Lieutenant-Governor of the state of Ohio One Jiiire of the Mipreme Court; One Attorney tienerai; One Auditor of Mate; One Treasurer of Mate; Oue Member Board of Public Works; Oil e State Senator; One Representative for Highland County; One Clerk ot Court One Treasurer " One sheriff 14 One Pros-ecuiinf? Attorney ' " One Corumijsiuner for One Infirmary lnrector for M One Surveyor " " One Coroner " Oue Appraiser of Real Estate in each townahln. (to-wit, II). CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENTS. Yon will aiso proceed to vote for or aifaiprt proposed Amendment to the Constitution of the Sra:e of Ohio, to-wit, That Sections 3 and of Article I, entitled "Judicial.' be amended so aa to read as fallows: Section 3. The Si ate snail he divided into nine common pleas districts, of which the county of Hamilton shall constituie one.whicti districts shall be of cnmna :t territory, bounded by county lir.et and said di iricts, other tnan said connty cf Ham ilton, euau wiinont (imion ot counties, h furth er ui.iul-'I into sub-divisions, in each of whicn, and iu suid comity of Hamilton, "there shall be elected by the electors thereof, respectively, at H-asr one jiiuu'e or me courr or common pieas tor the tii.-trict, and residing therein. Courts ot com mon pleas shall be held by one or more of these judtis in every county of the district, us often as may be provided by law, aud more thaa one court or sitting thereof may be held at the same timn in each district. Sec. . In each district there shall be elected, hy the electors at larije of such district, one judie of the district court, by whom the district courts in such district shall tie beid, aod he shall receive such compensation as may be provided by law. Uist net courts suaii oe he;a in each county at least once every year. The General Assem bly may increase the number of district co art inures to tarec, many district or districts, and may provide for having a jude pro tempore, to hold any court whenever net-essary by reason of the failure, disqnalidcation.absence, or sickness of any ju'itre, and the anion nt of pay allowed a jndge pro tempore may be deducted from the salarv of any juiiire whose default causes the necessi ty of liavin toe pro tempore jurise. The times of hoitliUk common pleas and district coGrts shall be fixer by law, bat the General Assembly may authorize the judge of sa'd courts respective ly, to fix the times of tbe holding ot said marts. At said election the voters desiring to Tote in favor of this amendment, shall have placed upon their ballots tne words, Jadicial Constitutional Amendment, Yes," and the voters who do not fav or the adoption of said amendment, may hva placed upon their ballots the words, Jaaicial Con stitutional Amendment, No; and if a majority of the votes cast at said election be in favor of said amendment, then said sections three and Ave here in spec i iled, shall be and constitute the sections so numbered in the said judicial article of the Con stitution of the Mate ot Ohio; and theohgiual sec tions three aDd live shall be repeated. Yoa will also proceed to vote for or aeainrt an Ameadment to the Constitution of toe Mate of Ohio, to-wit, That Section 2 of Articte i, Section I of Article a, and section 4 of Article 10, be so amended as to read as follows: Abticls II, Suction 2. Senators Dd Fepre seutaiives shall be elected biennially by the elect ors in the respective counties or districts, at a time prescribed by law ; their terms of office shall corarxence on the Tuesday next after the first Monday of January thereaiier, aud coniinae two years. Article III, Sec. 1. The Executive Depart ment eiiall consist of aiiovemor, Lieutenant Gov ernor, Secretary of State, Auditor, Treasurer an Attorney-General, who shall be chosen by tb electors of the State, at the place of yotiog lor tha members of the General Assembly, and ai a tuna prescribed by law. Article X., Sec. 4. Township officer shall be elected on the tirst Monday of April, annually, by the quaiiiied electors of tueir respective towneuipa, and snail ho id their orfcees for one year from the Monday next succeeding their election, and until their successors are qualified, except Township Trustees, who shall be elected by the qualified tfiecior in the several Townships of the state, on, the til st Monday of April, A. 1. oue to serve tor i he term ot one year, one for two years, and oue for three years; and on the first Monday of April in eacn year thereatter, oue Trustee nhail be elected, to hoiu the o'lice for three- year trom the Monday next succeeding his election, and until his s'jcceir ie qualified. ho km op riALLoT. At said election the voter in favor of the adoption of tne amendment to sec tion Two, Ariicie Two, shall have placed upon their ballots the words, "Amendment to .-ectioa Two, Article Two, uf Constitution Yes;' and those who do not favor the adoption of said amendment shall have placed npon their ballot the woroc, "Amendment to Section Two, Articie fwo, of Constitution -No ;" those who favor toe adoption ot Section One, Article Three, snali have placed upon their ballots the words, "Amendment to .vc!iiu One, Article Three, of Constitution Yes ; and those who do not favor tbe adoption uf .-nid amendment shall have placed upon their lialiot.-the words, ''Amendment to Section Otiet Article Three, of Constitution No;" and those who i;tvor uie adoption of St-ciion roar. Ariicia I'eii, sh.iil have placed upon their badots tha voros, "Amendment to Section Four, Ariicie Ten, ..I Constitution Yes; and those who do not fa vor the adoption ot said amendment shall hava i laced upou their baiiots the wotds, ''Amendment to Section four. Article Ten, ol Constitution- Nc." IXD ASSESSORS, A fi! t!ie nmiiifi'-d electors of the seven teeTl townships in the county, eat h of which comprise a l-aud l':strn't as dr. iik-d hy the Board of County C'tii:inissiotitTs, in pursuance of law, will aiso eii ct by balbit a citizt-n of eaen township or dis trio having the unainieanons of an elector, aa Assessor ot lieal Picperty within said township or (i:siricf.. Tne jo'liT' -9 find rl.-rk of the several towmhtp iiid j,i't-cincfs wiii k'ji-p a separate poll-book and halli't-hox Nr the elver ion of Land Assessor in each town-hip or distn.-r thereof, and the returns tht-reof, duly certified as iu other cases, must be made to th County Auditor, at his oilice in Hilla boro, Ohio, within tw davs of said election. APPOlii ToNMKN T OF .Jt'Huics. And the Trusters of tt- several Townshfpa in said Comity are hereby notified, that the following n ii in' er of Jurors are apportioned to their township- respectively, ami ifu-y are required to select the said number and make return thereof to the Clrrk of tin- Coiirt of Common I'ieas, together with the poll-books: llniMhcreok, X. P HrtihcrL'i.-k, S. I' t'o!n:trit ( ' :i v I liHi -il-n , K.-tirTn-ul H;i!iit-r J ii-ku!i l.iln-riv. N. 1 I. hi-ny, S. V MMir.ii 1 .- - f 1 :i ! I N,-w V:irki-l l -iil.r, .V P I'-iint, s. 1' l'-i!i - ;t 1 1 - m I'l-ion V.'rtstiiiiirEtiu iiilcmiK i 3 .3 4 1 .i ...- ..a j i 3 .........3 3 i ji .. 1 ;ii'n under my hanii lb:.- tth dav of September A. 1). IKT-J. Vt. t'. NKWKLI , H'l.liw." Slit-riff H 'irhiduil Oinmy, Ohio. rUOTERKS. "The R:ch t Blond, Sweetest Bieath and Fairest Skin In Hon Haters." "A little H-p Hitters eaves bis; doctor bills ami '-j sickness. "That !iiv;'.:id w:fe, mother, sister or chi!d can be made the picture of health with Hop Hitters." lT-n worn down and ready to take your bed. Hop Bitters is what you need." iNm't piivsic nnd physic, for it weakens and d;'!rovs, hut takj Hop B. iters, that build up cuiitinuaiiy.' i'hvsiriHr.s nf all achools use aud recommend Hop Bifters. T.--t tinm." H"al: h is brauty and joy Hop Bitters gives health and beauty.' "There are more euro niade with Hop Bitters limn all other medicinea." "When the bra in is wearied, the nerves no irniu the lil'lscVs wonk, use liop Hitters ' "That !w, nervtuis ft-v.-r, w!it ot uleep and weakuess, calls fur Hop Hitters." hop corcir cum: asd r.us lll'.Lll.t' IS I'LF.S.XT, SUKE A XV CHEAP. For Bale bv all dnt--!ts. Doe .llvrlltli' jbj- ? Flow run the worhi know a m.D ha a good tbin nniri he ilverti!e3 pOBtsessioa of It ? IOoha uua Vakdiujult.