Newspaper Page Text
THE JEFFERSOMAN. FINDLAY, HANCOCK COUNTY, OHIO, FRIDAY MORNING OCTOBER 25, 1872.
Home and Farm.
[From the Prairie Farmer.]
The Poetry and Prose of Beekeeping.
LESSONS TO BE LEARNED.
First, That will not do for ny
on with limited menu and little or
experience cat looe Irom efery
thtog el and engage in bee keeping
for a livelihood.
Second. That it will not do to de
pend upon the majority of the eUte
mentJ of extraordinary profiU in bee
keeping, as these atatemente are gen
erally made by those having some
selfish object In view ; some patent
tire or extractor to sell, or a great
desire o see their names in public
taint These statements may be true
but will not do to base any estimates
troon as to the profits of bee keeping.
Third. Whoever goes into bee
keeplnz largely, without any previous
experience, will be very likely to mws
the poetry, experience the prose ana
Wima well accruainted with the
blank verse blank of pleasure and
la order to make bee keeping in
the highest degree successful, the
movable comb hive must be used ; in
telligently though, otherwise it will be
Filth. Poor honey seato are
blearing in disguise ; they check the
aimer ta an over Drod action of
honey, by weeding out the old fogy
andsuort winded bee keepers. An
over stocked market is far more dig
eouraging to the apiaian than a nam
ber of poor honey seasons.
Sixth. By adopting the very bsst
system of management, and adhering
to it, persevering with the Italian hon
ey bee, poor honey seasons may gen
eral t be made to remunerate the
bee keeper; while those who who will
tick to the old fogy way, become
discouraged and quit the business
The present season is the first one in
which the writer has failed to realize
a fair profit from his bees.
Seventh. Whoever takes the ad
vice of those interested in the honey
extractors, and runs the whole or the
greater part of his honey through one,
will be very likely to find he has an
"elephant on his hands," not only'. :a
in quantity, but in the use he can
make of it. A frequent writer in one
of our bee journals, who, when he
used the extractor, obtained from 2
to 30 cents per pound for his honey,
sow he finds he is offered but thirteen
cents for it.
Eighth, and lastly, as the sermoni-
aera say : We learn our dependence
upon en over-ruling Providence.upon
the great and good God for success
even in bee keeping. The flowers
may blossom in rich profusion around
ggbnt unless He gives the rain from
influences that favor the secretion of
honey, the labor of the apiarian is in
vain. Let us, then, while taking care
of our bees, humbly endeavor to know
and to do Bis will, and we shall find
a due proportion of poetry with the
L. C. F.
Shall we have the Scotch Plow ?
When onr aomtrr was new and our
fields incumbered with stumps and
roots, we required a plow that could
be jerked and twisted around cud
instantly thrown into the ground
again when suddenly thrown out.
The short handled plow with short
share and mold board answered this
demand. That day has passed, and
with it its necessary evils. Now we
have smooth lands, cleared of all in
cumbrances, ud we want the most
perfect plowing. This we do not
have. Our plowing is often not much
better than that done In Eastern Eu
rope with crooked sticks and pointed
limbs of trees, drawn by the most
original of teams, in which a cow and
an ass msy often be seen yoked to
gether. The form of our plow is, in
some measure, responsible for this.be
cause it gives the team a greater pow
er over the implement than the plow
man can overcome with the short
highly inclined handles, and its course
across a field may truly be likened to
that of a boat across a chopping sea.
Plowing under inch circumstances
cannot be otherwise than imperfect.
The peculiar form of the Scotch plow,
on the contrary, gives thn plow com
plete control over it; its handles be
ing much longer and the beam much
ahorter than those of our plows, while
the extreme length of the share and
mold board enable it to glide upon its
sole with a steady motion and prevent
being easily thrown out. The
gradual entry into the soil and the
long sweep of .the mold board reduce
the draft to a imnimum and prevent
clogging, objections seriously felt in
many of our plows. The result of the
trial was, as might have been expect
ed, by those conversant with the
Sootch plow, decidedly in its favor,
and it is certain that this implement
has found friends and advocates among
those who had hitherto looked upon
it with prejudice as a foreign inven
tion; When we remember, however,
that Sootch farmers has been for a cen
tury the synonym for all that is thor
ough-going and perfect ia way,
and that Bteamz-vftt'Z,
drjjeek 'SJda without fences and
farm boundary lines of single wires
only have been common in southeast
Scotland tor more than twenty-five
years, it may not seem strange if it
turns out that we must go to Scotch
, farmer for their plow, as we have
gone to them for other improvements.
The Best Bee Hive.
At the Bee Keepers' Convention,
held at Kalamaxoo, during the Mich
igan State Fair, the above question
was submitted to a committee, who
reported that the best hive was one
with the broad ohambernotexceeding
twelve inches, or less than ten inches
in depth, and to be of such a form that
it contains not less than two thousand,
and net to exceed two thousand five
hundred cubic inches of space ; and
that the surplus honey space above be
of the same size, in order to ae the
same sized frames, or email honey
boxes with frames. That the entrance
should be emaflin Winter, alio wine
- . I - o
oi noii more voan two bees to pass
eacn otner at a ume, and the ventiia
tiod upward to be" regulated at pleas
ure, as no strong current of air shoald
pass up through the hhe, that being
highly injurious to the bees. . There
is bo question that this is the best
hive j t how much of this is patent
d is aa unsettled question,-, ,
Fruit should constitute a part of
the products of every farm, and a por
tion of the consumption of every fam
ily, but there are some lands especial
adapted to fruit, euch as hillfcides,
broken regions, dry and rolling tracts.
We observe in almost every part ol
the country muc'i land made, as it
were, for fruit. There is no way in
which such land can be so profitably
cultivated as to plant it wholly to fruit
it may be made to yield a double
and sometimes a treble crop annually.
By setting it out first to the larger
fruiUas the peach, apple, pear, cher
ry, plum, etc., not very near together,
good orchard may be secured in a
In the meantime the same ground
can be covered with small fruits, such
as the blackberry, strawberry, and
raspberry, which can be made to pro
duce well in two or three years ; a
good crop of small traits u exceed
ugly profitable ol itself. To this may
be added, in a few years, larger fruits,
which, in all markets find a ready sale.
We know of an orchard of eighteen
acres thus cultivated which yields
net profit of several thousand dollars
annually; this year if no harm befalls
the fruit, and it brings anywhere near
the usual price, it can not be less than
eight or ten thousand dollars.
But this orchard has the advantage
of being near the city, so that its pro
aucis can be every day as last as it
ripens. In case of orchards away
from markets the fruit may be canned
or dried. Canned fruit is now an ar
ticle of commerce that always finds a
ready sale at a high price. The work
of canning ia simple, and may be safe
and certain. Winter fruit may be
transported a considerable distance
and still be sold at a profit. This is a
kind of agriculture that in years to
come is to receive much attention and
be carried to great perfection ; those
who are first in it will be leaders ih a
This fruit culture we regard as a
pleasant and profitable work; the
world needs fruit ; its health and hap
piness demand it. flow much better
that fruit take the place in hospitality
of the beverages that load the table
and the side board. We look forward
to a time when fruit shall ba so plenty
that, with little expense, every family
can be amply supplied ; then cordials,
jellies, pleasant drinks, and food can
be furnished for all social occasions,
which may take the place ot hurtful
and dangerous drinks. Fruit is to be
one of the means of blessing the world ;
so let the trees be put out, and all
preparation be made to realize it.
Beecher on Preaching.
The church would hold, perhaps,
from tws hundred and fifty to three
hundred people. It had no lamp?
and no hymn books. It had nineteen
female members, and the whole con
gregation could hardly raise from two
Lundred to two hundred and fifty dol
lars as a salary. I took that field and
went to work in it. Among the ear
liest things that I did was to beg
money from Cincinnati to buy side
lamps to hang up in the church, so
that we could have night service.
After being there a month or two
went to Cincinnati again and collected
money to buy hymn-books. I distr.b
uted them in the seats. Before this
the hymns bad been lined out I reo
ollect one of the first strokes of man
agement I ever attempted in that
parish was in regard to these hymn-
books. Instead of asking the peopl
they would have them, I just put
the books into the pews ; for there ten
men that will fight a change about
which they are consulted, to one that
will fight it when it has taken place
simply made the change for them.
There was a little looking up and
around, but nothing said. So after
that we sang out ot books. There
was nobody in the church to light the
lamps, and they could not afford a
sexton. So the thing was unknown
the simplicity of the Hoosier time
Well, I unanimously elected myself
be sexton. I swept out the church
trimmed the lamps and lighted them
did not stop to groan about it, or
moan about it, but did it. At first
men-folk thereabout seemed to think
chaff to catch them with, or some
thing of the kind ; but I went steadily
doing the work. After a month
so, two young men who were clerks
a store there, suggested to me that
they would help me. I didn't think
wanted any help ; it was only what
one man could do. Then they sug
gested three or four of us take one
month each, and in that way they
were worked in.
[From the Iowa Homestead.]
How to Plant the Apple Trees.
It is astonishing how much diversity
of opinion there is and has been, about
the distance apart to plant apple trees.
After an experience of fifteen years
I would plant trees not less than
twenty-four feet apart, from that to
thirty-two feet. Apple trees planted
sixteen feet apart, when they get large
enough to bear, are found by experi
ence to be entirely too near each oth
er, the limbs interlock, and is difficult
to get through the orchard with
wagon, and the want of light and
room causes the leaves to fall from
the lower limbs, and the other trees
Young orchards should te cultiva
ted like a corn field until the trees be
gin to bear, "and there is no better
crop to grow among young trees than
corn. Let the row of trees have th
ground to themselves, and then culti
vate the ground of the row ot trees
the same as a row of corn, but let it
stand, as it forms a protection to the
trees m winter. Alter the apples be
gin to bear, seed the ground to clover,
clean, no blue grass or timothy mixed
with it, and don't take the clover oil
for hay, but either turn in the hogs
or cut the clover and let it rot under
the trees; and whenever the clover
gets crowded out by blue grass or
timothy, plow it up and seed down
again with clover. This is not theory
witn me, but it is based on observa
tion and successful practice.
Ihteoduciko as Italian Qubkm
isto a Hrva. Mr. Clement of Michi
gun urns teas how he does it : '!
open lhi hive and fiud the black queen
as soon as I can, if I want to keep
ber, otherwise I pinch her head. Then
I have the Italian queen ready. Then
I smoke the bees and scent them with
peppermint and introduce the queen
upon a card of brood comb, and then
go about my business. I have never
lost one queen in a hundred by this
Never Answer Back.
The words might be sharp, harsh,
censDnoua, or even bitter, it mat
tered not, she threw nothing back,
butjjmet them all with the same
sweet spirit ot calm endurance. She
was often placed in very trying cir
cumstances, but her self control never
left her ; her patient kindness remained
When a mere child, her mother
gave, as it were, the care of the entire
family into her hands, and kissed her
last farewell. Tender, delicate
child that she was, and yet so strong,
so firm in goolness! Her father,
hasty, irritable, at times unreasonable
was most exacting in his requirements;
but she met his various moods with
patient, torgivicg love.
Her brothers and sisters were pas
sionate, fitful", and trying ; but their
misdemeanors was never visited with
sharp rebuke. She never answered
back to their peevish and complaining
I have seen sadness come over her
countenance like a heavy cloud, and
large tear drops roll slowly down her
fair cheeks, but no temper ever flash
es ever disturbed the quiet beauty of
her face, no violent emphaaia or un
lovly accents broke the melody of her
sweet voice. I have seen her slowly
leave the room to avoid a conflict, and
once through a misunderstanding she
received a painfully upbraiding letter;
she stole softly to her chamber, and
afterwards she told me that she has
tened to God to get right feelings
One day she was telling mo of a
particular trial with one ot the way
ward children, and I asked, Well,
what did you say ?"
She answered: "Oh, nothing. I
kept still. Ton know it does not bet
ter things to answer back.
'But what did j on do ?' I
"I jast waited patiently as I
unil she got over it.'
"Keep still !' How wise, how he
roic, how beautiful to keep still and
bear in silence sharp, passionate
words! "Just waited!" How ad
mirable the grace of patience, to wait
until the tarioui storm of anger is
over, and never increase it by the ut
terence of a single word !
How sweet to see little children
turn silently away from the contention
and how beeutiful for young people
to abstain from answering back!
Mr. J, W. Hosraer, of Janesville,
Wisconsin, gives the following as h's
To prepare for wintering, take your
strong swarms, as soon as the great
honey harvest is over, and divide
them into as many swarms as possible
and have each contain one quart of
working bees. Give each hive a
queen, and let them stand until cold
weather comes. Then examine, and
see that each swarm has at least ten
pounds of honey, and if there is more
than a quart of bees, take of the frames
and gently shake off tie youngest..
Then set them into the cellar where
it is perfectly dark, and so warm that
it will not freeze. Close all under
ventilation and if the American frames
are used, leave all the mortises through
the top open ; at all events, give them
lull vent at the top of the hive. Now
yon have put them to bed for the long
nigtt of winter. Do not disturb them
trom peaceful slumbers by going into
their bedroom with a light. If you
have not a cellar prepare them as de
scribed, with a bottom closed and top
open, and nest them in a dry place
close together. Lay sticks or boards
slanting towaids the ground, then
cover them with straw one foot deep
when pressed down, upon this cover
ing place dirt to the thickness of six
inches, and smooth it down, letting it
freeze. Lastly, cover it with a litter
to keep the frost in. ana the work: is
Men do not like the term total de
prmity. But you might as well ex
pect to find a man born a hundred
years old, as to expect to find a man
born without a depraved nature.
When you shall find a child knowing
all arithmetic at one year old, expert
in all music at one year old, a univer
sal historian at one year old, an ath
Itte at one year old, full of all temper'
al wisdom at one year old, then, and
not before, will you find another child
that is born into this world expert in
all virtue, in all truth, in all mortal
puritv. in all upward tendencies.
The fact is, men are born at the low
est point ot the scale, and work their
way up through cycles of inexperience
and mistakes and transgressions to
the highest point And it is not
slander to say that men are depraved,
unless it be a slander to say that this
is the method of the divine creation.
or that this is the way that the world
Gone Out Forever.
Lake dropping, dying stars, our
dear loved ones go away from our Bight
the btars of hopes, our ambitions,
our prayers, whose light ever shines
before us, their place is empty, cold
and dark. A mother's steady, soft
and earnest light that beamed through
wants and earnest sorrow ; a father's
strong, quick light that kept our feel
from stumblitig in the dark and
treacherous ways ; a sister's light, so
mild, so pure, so constant and so firm
shining upon us, from gentle, loving
eyes, and persuading goodness ; a
brother's light, forever sleeping in
our souls, and illuminating our goings
and comings ; a friend's light,true and
trusty gone forever ? No ! the light
has not gone out. It is shining above
the stars, where there is no night and
darkness for ever and ever.
Good Snisr. We noticed last
Saturday, a very nice yearling buck,
the property of Mr. Joseph White, of
Henry township, Wood county. It
weighed 225 pounds a cross between
Leicester and Cots weld, and appears
be hardy and thrifty. Mr. White
has been at considerable puns to im
prove his sheep, and will no doubt
make it pay.
The United States now stands as
first wool producing country in
world. In 1871, her wool crop
177.000.000 pounds, while the
next was that of England 159,969,000
pounds succeeded by Australia, 152,-
500,000 pounds, and La Plata 148,-
Fabubks are exactly like fowls
neither will ever get full crops without
TAXES FOR 1872.
To the Tax-Payers of Hancock
N compliance with the requirements of law prescribing the duties ol ooun
tv Treamir T "RTv'W.T A MTW HXTEER. Treasurer ot Hancock
County, Ohio, do hereby notify the Tax
ation lor the year 1S72 are correctly stated in tne louowmg tame, wuvuig
the number of mills levied on each dollar's valuation, ot taxable property for
the various purposes of taxation in the several townships and Incorporated
Villages of the County :
? ? B ft E " C-JV c s aa Xsau
SB SO .
i t s s
s a s
bi 'o W ? " - OtJtOOi-TO-I
o o o o o o OOOOCXOOio
' O to
S Sb'eskis "
O o o
CT IO CB to ,
- O CO o w ,
"aaiocsuiou u cca-co-toiojato
to c it- ot ao m . b - b b b io
in addition to the forecotnc levies, the following local and pedal levies have been
ed for the purposes named below :
Vanlae 8cbool District ,
Mt Blanchard Union School District
Findlay Union School District
School District No. 0
HcComb (Special School District
Fostoria Fractional School District
Sub-District No. 2, Allen Township
Sub-District No. 1, Van Buren Township
Notice is hereby given that the
township under the respective levies
are collected in said county, is set ionu
&4 f I
-- tO !-(..
to e f
K M 4. O 1
e u o ,
to os ea to u t
oo ct to
MIOMMMMI3C9MMO - CO -- K.
o to t
SSSiSSKSSSSSSSSSi0 ZiSI ui paiA3 xbx Fox
eo ca co f
to CO CO '
e s cs to '
coao-0'Ce3ao ! ?co
Tim Tax-Dsvers ot Hancock county,
wholo of the Iload. except for speeisl
licquent Taxes, and one half of all other Taxes, are due and required to be
paid on or before the 20tn day of December, 1872, and the other half on or
before the 20th day of June, 1873, as a penalty of 5 percent, is imposed on
all sums that remain after those dates.
Tax payera will please be prepared
which their lands may be located, and
the wish to pay taxes ; Also, provide
iherebv avoid the trouble and delay that
Office in the Scma fetory, Soalhwest Corner er the Court
Iloase. Bnattve Honrs from 8 o'clock, A. until 4 I. M.
Oct. 1 8, 1872-cw. Treasurer of Hancock County, Ohio.
County, Ohio :
- payers thereof, that the rates of tax
es na en
pun,g Smuig iqarj jo ejirjs
punj enaaAoa rejauag!
punj looqog uommoQ ewg
xx WIS IVX
-xi jredoy puoy
-siqaci jaqio pus -ya
xx osnOH looqog pun ooqog
xX IPdS PO
sasodiud jjb joj saxsx p?oj
9 S "
I S "
.,, . 4. "
, . O "
total amount of taxes assessed in each
for the various purposes for which taxes
in uie ioiiowing aosiraci :
noirenrBA ojqBXBx prox
-pun j Suinuig ao iqarj eung
panj onaaiajj rcrana)
puuj looqog uotnmoQ wjwjg
xbx ews prjox
xbx J00J J0 renuguj
xbx arsdajl poy
BiqaQ jaqv pu pBOJirey
CD iO S
xbx esnojj jooqng pus jooqog
o o o
--sajnjiajjoj pus tuanbarraa
Si 8 1 joj saxBX prjox
Ohio, are hereby notified that the
repairs on Boads, the whole ot the De
to give the number ot tne section in
the number of the town lota on which
inemseivea witn small change, and
would otherwise occur.
Stephen Girard once said: 1'Ibave
always considered advertising, liber
ally and long, to be the great medi
um to success in business,and prelude
to wealth. And I have 'made it an
invariable rule, too, to advertise In
the dullest times, as well aa in the
busiest, long experince having taught
me that money thus spent is well laid
out ; as by keeping my business con
tinually before the public, it has se
cured me many sales that I would
otherwise have lost."
Some say that it ia no use for them
to advertise; that they have been in
the place in business all their lives,
and everybody knows them. Such
people seem to forget to take into
consideration that our country is iu
creasing in population nearly forty
per cent, every ten years, and no
matter how old the place may be,
there are constant changes taking
place ; some move to to other parts,
and others take their places. In this
age of the world the name of a busi
ness firm should be kept constantly
before the public
OV AST f-APKB PUBLISH!!)
AKB THUS FSE8SHTS
IN THE COUNTY
EVERYBODY READ THE FOLLOWING !
FURNITU IfcE ROOMS!
Man of act ares and
Dressing Bureaus; Centre Tables, Wash Stands; "Wardrobes,
uuvmuicD, louwr, oewmg Btana3, cnairs,
Bedsteads, every Tariety, Parlor & Kitchen Furniture, best quality and finish
Oar work U made by the best of workmen,
,-vv- . .u, uri aMUlisumCUl m nancocK county, Oive me a tall before
rchMiiig else w Here. a we will goaranU aaUaiacUoa ia regard u work a i?rfcL AlJT
dole Agent fur the Celebrated
WOVEN "WTRF, T A T"T'T?Tr2ca
The Bert. Easiest, Cleanest and MOST LASTOt
Shop and Sales Rooms on West Main Cross
Findlay, Ohio, Agust 4, 1871-3m.
EBLING'S HELODEON HALL
He wonld respectfully state to his friends
east wim nis stcona stock 01 seasonaoie
CS 31 O 2?
cloths, cassimies, raixcs,
HATS; CAPS, TRUNKS.
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS,
Which he is selling far
TIE nilT . TA11II DEPAffilf !
is under his own supervision, and after an expeienceof 26 rears, he flaturs himself that he
can get np a nicer tit for less money, than any house in Northwestern Ohio. He employs
nn a linl 1 a TAr luut wnr tr man ml 1 1 m af. - 1
Don't Forget the Place, MELODEON HALL
CLOTHING HOUSE, East Side Main Street.
deals In all kind of
and oltbe very best ma'enal wbioh nm.ii
G MATTRESS EVER M DE. Call and It
Street, East ol U e7 . BR?
scd patrons, that be hasjnst returned from the
3E 3?5J CS-,
in the Line of
below all his competitors.
d. b. mwm & co.
Real Estate Agents,
Offer the following Choice
Property for Saie.
THE UNDIVIDED ONE-HALF INTEREST
In Cooper Shop, M aterials and Tools, and
two lots of irronnu. on which the same is situ
ated. In Findlay, U. The shop is in operation
and doing a paying business. Will be sold
A SMALL BRICK HOUSE AND LOT IN
Ceulr8U North Findlay. Pleasant retd-
deuce for small family. Location desirable.
Price low and terms easy.
A FARM OF EIGHnr-THREE ACRES
with W acres cleared. A good 1V stay
frainedwellinehouse.barn.orciiapl and never
failimtsprlngof good water, location 1 miles
enrapofcedof about equal parts, upland and
Klver bottom lanua,
TWO LOTS ON WEST SANDUSKY STREET
well fenced, with side walk. Htreet AIc
Adaraised. For sale or trade for wild lands
In Hancock, Putnam or Wood counties.
rvNK LOT ON EAST LINCOLN PTREET
J ellgeble location, WUlsellcheej. lor cash
F)R BALE OR TRADE. A VALUABLE
residence on Uouth-slde of Sanduhkv BL.
and near the business part of town, a good
2 '4 story dwelling bonse, with eleven rooms
aii compieie, wooa nouse, won, cisiern. Darn
and iruit trees. Will be sold for one-third
purchase money In hand, and one-third in
one and two years.
1 ft A ACRES PRIME LAND IN VERNON
lOU County. Wisconsin, well located, good
soil, and about one-ball of the tract well tim
bered. Will sell for cash or exchange for
lands In this or adjoining coon ties. Price d
0 A ACRES IN DOUGLASS COUNTY
L) Minnesota, 2 miles trom Railroad
inlng from 8t- Cloud to the Jaortbern Pa
cific B.R Well timbered, and abundance of
good clear water. Five miles from county
seat. Will sell or trade for property In this
"lOOD CORNER LT WITH FRAME
and allkinda of fruit. Price I120U, payments
TWO LOTSON CLINTON 8TREETJTORTH
Findlay. Uood new frame house for two
(amities, rive years to majte payments.
Look at the Premiuins!
1 Chromo, "Oar Darling" to every Snbscriter
Tie Oldest Magazine in America.
One never offered by any magazine, either In
this eonntry or In Europe, bince we are forc
ed into this business we are determined to
make It difficult for others to lollow as. Let
as see who will come up to this:
A Utromo, u O TTRDARLISG
To every Subscriber, whether Sin
gle or In a Club !
One copy one year
f I 00
Two copies, one year & Ou
Three copies, one year 7 Su
Four copies, one year 14 Ou
Five copies, one year, and avextra copy
lnc six copies 11 00
10 tne Derson seuina un ine uuo. mu-
Elgnteoplnt, one year, and an extra copy
10 me person ceuina un uie ciun. mu-
inc nine eooiea 21 00
Eleven eopies,one yearind an extra copy
to tne person getting up uie eiuo, mai
ine twelve eoDua 27 00
Twenty-three copies, one year, and an ex
tra copy toine person getting up uie
club, making twenty-four copies 65 00
Let it be understood that every subscriber.
and the ge(ter-np of a clnb, will have the
beaomni Lnromo or
"OUR DAIl LIIV G"
gaahOtem rtetf Bnttag.
(It la rerfeet Bijea.)
The price of the Chromo in the stores to
Three Iiollars. And any subscriber In a eiub,
or single subscriber who may wish to have
-Ova 11ABI.19G1' mounted on stiff Briatot
board, and ready lor framing, can have it so
cenu extra at thriiime of suuscilblng.
nr.tiAml ud sent or remiuina twentv-nve
will send, as an extra premlnm, a copy ol
To tne getr up oi a citio w tort cuuio, we
ddiiion to H Kir Dsxllnc."
Tbe oner or Tne &ccepiaaee," mis in
To the getter-op or a cion or u copies, we
ill send both of the unroraos -l ne uaer-,
and "The aoeeotanos," along with Our Iiarl
ing" ; or Asking the Blessing" and "Our
To the getter-np of a elub of SI copies, we
-Th AeeeDtsnce., and "Our Darllns."
will sena -Aaaung a Blessing. 1 ne uuer.
Wdl the getters-npof clubs of 4, . and 12
eoptes please be particular and write what
premiums loey aesire.
The premiums are only forwarded when the
remlllanee is sent to us.
When the subscribers all reside at one place
the premiums will all be sent to the person
who sends the elub for distribution.
The neraon sendlna a full subscription CT
P Ouean have his choice of -The Offer," "The
Acceptance, or -uor uariing."
The money must mil be sent at one time lor
any of the clubs, and additions may be made
to clubs at club rates. T be Lady's Book will
be sent to any post-office where the subscriber
may reside, and subserlp ions may eommenee
with any month in the year. Weean always'
ipply becK numbers, ppeeitnen nuinoen
i if a.ot on rceint of 2S cents.
HOW TO REMIT. In remitting bX Msil, a
pwL4mee Order on Philadelphia, or a Iran
on PhlladelpbtaorKew York, payable to the
order of L. A. Oodey, is preferable to bank
notes. If a draft or a Post-office Order can
not be procured, send United states or W atlon-
al Bank notes
A L. A. LHJiliili
JT. K. Corner BixiKami ChatMU,Jita
No Family rlimlj bt vitKrut a
h ,.' J TLCSr.y
im the .'..-ja.
1st It wtt at'Icv lit- r,rl cr tf P itiii9
ChOltO or C .10tri fOf bvc in 15 n-i'iutis.
2d. It will cure t!;-r n-t iK-ir.itc cl.- f
Dyspepsia au 1 indlgostion In a tew
3d. It the hft ii-t'!y in the vrrW fr
Sick Ha ad ache, us il.. n.r.N cu i -i..-; , if
takn when the tir.t . i.ij, ti.n. nxur.
4th It is the b-;-t tlhirctic evir f t tfrre
t"-e puUk:; curing t r:irc i f; C'-R:-l-.it1
Diabetes uil Crave I c.!cr Urinary
5th. It i a m'.-t rxrtlVr.t Trr:trena
gOgue, anj to the Youn CtrlS mid.iic
aed Women, an.l at the Turn Cf Life, iii
remedy u of inckuLtulc
6th. It wil! r-mo.e i: ri firm the bc-wclr.,
and hence a fe 'frpi in mt e etend water
civen to a bafy; is b-.ltfr ti;; .1 U-tn tt mluls to
Relieve and mnko itfcleep Ccntain
in? no anodyne.
7th- it u . ;ire r. !: f f. r :f.:!. s.r"! cntMren
aTcctfi with Worms rnd fin Worms
It will bfin away the r;- .
8th Ii will car? ll c r I C S si.d PtMIOr
rhod ial dn'k-ulu-s.
th It wiJ t-iiw Ccn.'t'patlon and keep
the bowek re?--l t. i; :I . ! imi 'v the w.ri cae
offiummer Comol'rt r T y centery
10th. It , (: !c-i Mrmach,
Stimulate tao Lirer t- action.
Relieve Hjr-t-Ciirr. -: !.:- r;rncraj
Regulator ,f v r.f-
When taken r' -ir: t! -r h T yj'ar and
Water to a Win CI,is& full ar.d ytu
harea pleanant tonic.
Whittlesey ( Iyytrpu Currj f or per I-cttle.
Whittlesey Aue Cure 50c. r L-h;J-.
Whittlesey Couh Cnm-.-.l a-r. f;rr bottle.
Sold by aZI dntis: ar.d'wa rro nted.
nMUtj Trp- Jits'. o.
July 5, 1872.
Closed for the Last Call.
of the old firm ot Honpt A Byal, has positive.
ly Closed tne nrm boo its, and win commence
TO COLLECT BY LAW,
if not otherwise paid. A man that will buy
goods on thlrty.slzty, and ninety days' time.
ana irom ia ume up to irom one 10 nix
years, and cannot spare the time to call and
settle, will probably appreciate the kindness
by having the note or account at the left
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE'S OFFICE
for collection. If Mr.
A. B., O. D.,E. F., G. H.,
I. J., K. L., M. 1ST., O. P.,
Q. R., S. T., U. V., W. X,,
and Y. Z.v
have any choice as to Jostle of the Peace,
they will be ki nd enoogb to Inform me of the
tact anu oy so uoing appreciate tne kinases oi
N. B. BasLness is BasLness.
I still seU goods
CHEAP FOR CASH
Hub ail Cattle Pnim
kamwnj will ifaorooirlily re-iaTiipmM
btxkjea kn and low-vpirlicd bono.
It is s ssr stvabrsrsU 1ssms
hmiriit is Otis smsisL sees ss LL AO
, IT t n . i-r.r--.i wt. .w
WATER. HEAVES, COCGHd, 1)13
TEHPER, FEVERS. FO US DEB.
US or APPET1TS AXD THAI.
E.VEBCT, Ac iu u, iaiproTM
the visd. In ii ths spprtju,
Rives sasMotS saS mlomy tkin snd
Tsssianas the auacrsMe skdctoa
uses BseHeosias sod aptmce
T keeper C Cen Oiitf pit.m
ttoo te iartvia&bie. It te a sort pn
TntiT afsiut Eisdcrpeal, Hollow
Hon. etc It hm keen prwvea y
aetaal cperimnU to toertmm lb
OsWitity of ouik Atvd ereoaa twroty
per oral. nd amk too kUrr ftrm
ao4 iweet. la lattniatt caul. K
wen aa appetite, iiiii ne uav ftMia, m
lAcatumra mmc hao,
Ta all Cmaea of Sviaa, aca aa Coach. Dear la
L.aBrv. isiTrr, ,tniaarrjcieacia
a lueiAc Br aUior froaa ooo-
aaii a papr w a paper lb a omrrm or . a
vtil Uc arwT4liMsv- vill h eradi- av
ca&oreotirHfprcreDtrd. Ifgirea f m
ume, a enuin prrTauirf ana
out Car to Ht Cboiera.
DATID E. FOrrZ, rrtrprletor,
Tar ssle sy Dregiristi ssd gtsnsuiinis tarascfceai
1 11 I aa J .- 1
RUTHRAUFF & COSTS.
WILL BUT A TIRST-CLAS3
DOUBLE SHOVEL PLOW
Warranted to give Satisfaction.
REYOLTOjHORSE hay rake
rdtmjpp & com
RUTHRAUFF S CORY'S
SULKY HORSE HAY RAKE
OF ALL USDS
RUTHRAUFF & CORY'S
BOOT AND SHOE STORE
The Best Quality,
and The Cheapest Lot
BOOTS &, SHOES
CAB BC VOCHD AT
No. 74 Main Street,
In Shop Made WohK
El HAS A rUIA IJSK OF
Hen, Women & CMWs fear
Work Made to Order when Promised
and Warranted to give Satisfaction.
The Marvin House,
JAMES IHTUr, Proprietor,
Cor, Mala aatd Frost Streets,
FIND LAY, OHIO.
SI OOD ACCOM MODATIOSS AND PLESTT
yjl oi H table Boom. (April -a, i7ij
J. G. STRACK,
GUOVEB Sc KVItlllt
New Improved Family
mHZGROVER ASDBaKEB MACRIXK 1
X purely a nrst-elaasooe,aaany ooecan see
bv ealllna ar Mr 8 track's rooms, lust Mooth oi
the Uepot, where they will alwaya Und a
large stock, ana at prices inai
Mar. 2 1872-tf.
RED HORSE POVDEB
FOB ALL GBSBBAL UI4IA8M Or
isbs Craco or ULasDksa. Aaron Sny.
U. Ajssistant Ammor, Mount Ktna.
C. Baton's Lavery and Kirhangoatabie,
cm i cssoor rorjDR.-Wolfe A Wll-
heim sA Ixinviile, Fa A. Kills, Merchant,
WashinSCoaviiie, rs, ; j. nice euoaoaker s,
Uoaass Vi'sw or Lcxa Fsvsa lleas A
Bro . LewuV'i'k. ia.
rJoasjEs caJti ar Colic Thomas Cllng
man's, L'nioA eooaty Pa.
Ho.s Ji-KsV or '-HOLaAa-H. Ban's, H.
Cows cc ksu-1- McC leery s. L H. McCor
nurks, Milton, FL-
Chk ksvi Ci-SLB or CncimA at Gatis.
Dr. 1.T. Krebs. l'wvii, Pa- Ir. f. K.
IwvukC. W.atiektfc.. John and James
llonareds saore eon V i wne senrs
was saved by using
Prepared b C. BR
Chemist, A Horseman
way, Milton. Pa.
Ma. C. BAOW9 Dear H lr v-Th I
is to certify
thatl have sold hundredsof gro
brated Ked Horse Powder to my i
OI ui Lele-
vary esse it gave entire sausjact
lUiia C. HCksr. WnolesaK
Efi Market Htreet. Ph
BaaxoKis, Pa- Ms
Mb. C. Brows I -ear ir: Please
two sross Red Horse Powder. 2ue m
one gross 40e size, as soon as oossiule a
aooutout. I nod your Bed Morse Poi
rive better satisfaction than anv I hs
old. I Ond it a great medicine for chl
I oars truly, w.n.a.UTZi
JUIJO, 10. lr
DE. JACOB CARE,
N DENTIST I
The nn,lrfOTiri Tianrrtfced Dnt!srTftr
TWRST Y-EHiUT years in s'lndJar. and con
tinues toattendtoallealisin bis profession.
i oereoy ilve notice that 1 belong to no ring,
and my prices hereafter will be as follows :
Set rTetla from : $3 to $12-
Filllns Teeth wiib Gold, ; $1.
Far common sized cxm .'y. Largrr in
SllTer,Comms cTltr, 50cU.
larger in Proportion. ,
ALL OTBi.it OmATIOSS
ONE HALF T3c FORMER PRICES. -
mesa basinet . ! These prices utaall eon tlniw
tor one year ; soeorae in and contract 11 yoa
need a Set ol Teeth.
NITROUS OXIDE 6AS.
AHASTHESIA TO THE GUMS !
For relief of pain In extrortingTeeth. My ex
perience renders the administration of the
above agents perfectly safe to the patients.
t : : CASH.
ALL WOBK WARRANTED
NEW DISH STORE
AS ZXTCCaTB ASSOKTST 0
Crockery, Glassware !
To tlio rullio.
a. JEJ"vv.ro-s, m. id.
OFF EBS H 19 PROFESSIONAL SERVICES
as a Knnreon and Fh siclan. In all the
branches of the profession, to the ettiaens of
Findlay and Tlolntty, and will attend to all
calls by day or night. Chronic diseases will ba
a specialty. She best recommendations aLd
KssiDEMca Joy Hons ang. l-4u
Crwiphtnt. f Arwft, Onm! ThHt-r
ppTT and A?ng. HiHfq Ptt. Trvy vt
njmthLiTr kt rngsrtty Orrrxn, gTytr! tfm
end wtrrngth to th wole wrrm. In toU1
it to altpmtive : fn larrrr dnnaj, met catha
tng from Loti of Apptnim, Ptirn In the Back,
Heartache, or Ormi IVprrHswjon and fnr all d)-
Wf9 pmhnt to fpmalea, whPwriT thv can qa
T Vt T.!twt fTT mnifr. Am a wnrw
for Fever and Agrm. Take tfew Pllla to an ae-
iion of th Lr : tha oe Whh'a f mprorwi
Ptomarh Bttra tr tone op the rmtpm. Tb;
and Stnmarh. Snpar routed, and
to o th heart Horwnd atit? Powripre In nae. In
ai) of ( nir;h, Com, Ronirhnea of l!tr,
T?itneM of the sk-n or H're rVmnd. Worm and
YHtow Water, tf rrren !n trme, a romple enr
will KeenVrted. We hare reeommerrdannna from
gome of the Het florapmen and fnr-k Rat
the ronntrr, who afwara k
a wnrrpiy hj them.
and ne it for thf ir Hw and Cattle whn neeied.
aH deaiera tn Tnedleme at rnt, or five for f"l.
Al whotessle by C. B. WEBB A BEO-, Druggists,
Proprietors, Jacksoa. Mich.
W. I- Miller fe Co riadlay.O.
Jane 14, 1 872-6 m.
yep n f
III ' MTA
J. W. DAVIDSON
Having purchased the Interest oi John C.
Martin, of the firm of Davidson A Martin,
would inform the nubile that he has Oiled up
IN HTATT 5 dLUlK, S
B ail ii asm sBk A V
WITH A rUIX and COMPLETE STOCK
And EYEBTTHXXU usually kept In
FirstCIass Crockery Store.
LA LI PS,
Of all Styles and Patterns
In endless variety of Slsea and Style
All of whlen will be sold
heap for Cash Only.
AO EXT EOR THE
Manhattan SUeilt EWINU
May S. tff71-tf.
Wood-Sawing: Machines, and
r AM NOW MAXUrACTURIXO HORSE
MAWS, and oilier porpusss ivqulrlnc similar
power Call and see a beiore parcbsaiag
slewhere,atth -Jackson foundry," near 1