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title: 'The Findlay Jeffersonian. (Findlay, Hancock County, Ohio) 1870-1881, November 01, 1872, Image 4',
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THE JEFFERSONIAN : FINDLAY, HANCOCK COtJNTY, OHIO, FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER L 1872.
Home and Farm.
Introducing Queens Safely.
Introducing queens is by no meant
a wn&ll matter to the apiarian who
breeds none but choice queens. Vari
ous plans have been given by emi
nent bee keepers, bat none can be relied
npon with safety. After testing the
most approved plans, and by so doing
having a number of fine queens stung
and smothered to death, I began to
think that in this, as well as any other
branch of bee keeping, some natural
and unvarying law lay at the founda
tion; By thoronghly investigating
matter, I found that the virgin as well
as lajing queens can in every case
be given safely to any colony under
any circumstances. In the estimation
of some of our "alow to believe," this
may seem to be saying a great deal,
bat let ms erplain. In introducing
queens we must always keep in view
the following principles :
1. According to nature, queens
enter none but their own tenement
2. Queens do not plunder.
3. Nature intended only one queen
for each colony.
4. All the bees in the same colony
are known to each other by the sense
5. Queens are not destroyed by
workersif royalty is recognized.
All, then, that is necessary to intro
duce a queen with safety is, to see
that the hive is queenless, to give the
new queen the common scent of the
colony, and to cause the workers to
recognise her loyalty. It is done in
this manner : If the colony is already
queenless, the bees must be subdued
and their queen removed, disturbing
the bees as little as possible. The new
queen is then smeared all over with
honey taken from the colony's comb,
from uncapped cells on which the
bees cluster. This is best done with
earners hair brush, dipped in the
honey and brushed over the queen.
She is then released on that part of
the comb where only a few workers
are found; these will soon discover
ber rank and protect her from harm.
The honey, taken, as it is fresh from
the comb, gives the queen the proper
scent ; and while the bees are engaged
in cleaning it cS, they discover who
she is and welcome her. As soon as
the queen has obtained a firm footing
on the comb, it should be replaced
and the hive closed. We mnet by all
means avoid rolling new queens in
honey that is not in possession of the
to which she is to be introduced, and
never place her on the comb where
the bees are clustered thickly. Ac
cording to this plan I have introduced
my queens sinee July, 1870, and bijve
not lost a single one in my own apiary
nor in those of others. During that
time I have introduced a large num
ber of virgin queens from one to five
days old, and some to colonies thst
were queenless for several weeks, and
in every case I have met with perfect
suocess. Cor. Bet Kitper's Journal,
We took the risk in August of in
troducing a very fine virgin Italian
queen to an Italian swarm without
either smearing with honey, scenting,
'caging her, but simply turned her
sr-eardrjQnib, on a part
where there were but fewltees clus-
tared. The colony had been' queen
. less over a month, and were very anx
ious for a queen, or we should pot
have risked the experiment.' She
mast have made her bridal trip the
next for on the third dsy she
JEFF. How a Farmer May Lose
By not taking a home paper.
' Keeping no account of home opera
Faying no attention to the good
maxim "a stitch in time naves nine"
in regard to the sowing of grain at
the proper time,.
Leaving reapers, plows, cultivators,
et&, uncovered from the ram and sun
More money is lost in this way than
most people are willing to believe.
Permitting broken implements to be
scattered over the farm until they are
irreparable. By repairing broken im
plements .at the proper time, many
. dollars may be saved a proof of the
assertion, "tkne is money."
Attending the auction sales, and
purchasing all kinds of trumpery, be
cause in the words of the vender, the
articles are "cheap."
Allowing the fences to remain un
repaired until strange cattle are either
found grazing in the meadow or grain
' field, or bruising the fruit trees. '
Disbelieving the principle ot rota
tion of crops, before making the ex
Planting fruit trees with the expec
tation of having fruit without giving
the trees more than half the attention
required to make them profitable.
Practicing economy by depriving1
Stock of proper shelter during the
winter, giving them unsound food,
such' as halt-rotten, 'mouldy Lay or
Keeping innumerable tribes of rat
on thecpemiseS, and two or three
"My-does that eat more in a month
than they are worth in a life time.
The majority of the people are not
aware of the beneficial effect of wear
ing flannel next to the body, both in
cold and warm weather. Flannel if,
not so uncomfortable in warm weatb i
as prejudiced people believe. Fre
quent colds and constant hacking
coughs have left me, since adopting
flannel garments. There is no need
of great bulk about the waist, which
condemns the wearing of flannel with
those who prefer wasp-waists to health,
for in that case the fluinel can be cut
as loosely-fitting waists, always fasten
ed at the back. There are scarcely
any of the bad eSects ot the sudden
changes of weather felt by tbose who
wear flannel garments, and mothers
especially should endeavor to secure
such for their. little people, in prefer
ence to &H these showy outside trim
mings, which fashion commands.
Droppings of Cattle.
As a rule, dropping- of cattle'in pac.
tares are not spread. They fertilize a
. very space, and the grass grows
to rankly that the cattle will not touch
it until they are forced by bttnger
These little green blotches are noticed
in every cow pasture. If the manure
were spread every Fall and Spring,
it is in meadows, it would cover a very
large epaee and beeome immediately
The Fruit Garden.
We may, perhaps, repeat the advice
to plant considerably more fruit trees
together on the same space of ground
than is usually done,even though some
have to be cut away -in time. This
should especially be in the case where
parties preter to keep the surface soil
clear, as the intense heat reflected
from bare soil is one of the great
sources oi disease in vounz trees. It
might be well to introduce nurse trets
into orchards, to obviate this some
what. Alders, poplars or willows
might, we think, be used to advant
age ; of course, cutting them awsy
before they grow large enough to in
terfere with the roots of the fruit
trees. A dry, warm bottom, but cool
surface, is of the highest importance
The naitt season in most parts of
the country has been one of very
abundant bearing, and unless the food
has been kept up by a liberal supply
of manure, there will be many weak
and exhausted trees, and short crops
next season. We prefer to manure in
such cases as these in Midsummer.
The cells of trees are like honey
combs, and store up matter tor use
the next season. They have, of course,
to do this while growing. Whenever
this has not been done, matter
lor a surface-dressing should be got
ready during Autumn and Winter.
Much injury has been done to fruit
culture by the expressed dread some
cultivators have of a "too rank
growth," and a consequent advice not
to manure. A fruit-tree never enflers
from too much manure, if the roots
are healthy. It a tree seems to suffer
a heavy manuring, it is only that it
was a bad way before this. Ot course,
it one were to empty a cesspool, a
cartload of fresh lime, or some other
inordinate mass of food under a tree,
it would 6ufler ; but our meaning is
that no amount of manure that would
be lotind ot benefit to any regular
garden, will be otherwise than ben
eficia! to a fruit tree, if the roots be
Many trees suffer from the scale
insects, as well as from many other
minute animal forms, some ot which
take up their Winter quarters in some
form or another in crevices ottne
bark, or in the crotches of the trees.
There is nothing which pays better
than to have these trees washed in
Winter with a compound of sulphur
and whitewash, colored with anything
which may be desirable, so as to make
hade agreeable to the eye. Many
ot the small twigs in a badly infested
tree may be cut away, so as the bet
ter to cover with the mixture the
parts which are left.
In regard to prnnning, many rec
ommend to defer it till Spring, in
order to see what may be killed in the
Winter before cutting away much.
Many trees are prunned which do not
need any cutting, but where it is nec
essary we should operate as soon as
possible after the fall of the lest There
is less danger of any part of the tree
dying in the Winter when it is An
tumn or earlv Winter pruned. This
is particularly the case with the grape
vine, unless the plant has been badly
mildewed during the growing season,
in which case thd wood does not ma
nure. There is no better way to pave
from Winter than
The American ArtUan calls the at
tention of inventors to the following
needful agricultural implements : A
ditching machine that will cut a nar
row ditch for the reception of drain
tile ; an apparatus to be drawn by
horse-power and capable ot laying the
tiles in the ditch when formed ; a mole
plow which fehall make a subterranean
drain that will not choke up in a year
or two ; an efficient potato harvester,
although scores of machines designed
for this purpose have been devised,
none actually come up to the needs of
the grower, and the laborious, dirty,
and disagreeable work of potato har
vesting is still universally done by
hand; a Btone-gathering machine, ca
pable of clearing a field of stone and
piling the same in winnows ; the stone
for walls, the field for smooth-rolled
meadows fit for easy mowing with a
machine; a sowing apparatus that will
sow beans peas as effectually as the
common grains are sowed ; for be it
known that these' round or nearly
round seeds persistently refuse to be
covered by the action of the harrow,
and roll to the surface as fast as the
teeth stir the soil about them ; a small
machine it must not be large or cost
Iy for pulling flax; a-small power-
accumulating wind-mill, not to exceed
in cost to nser more than fifteen or
twenty dollars, for churning or similar
purposes ; an antomatio sneat binder
for harvesters, a device already exper
imented with many ways, and protect
ed for using wire, twine, and straw in
its operation, but nevertheless, not yet
a thing accomplished.
Tlie New York Bulletin eavs t A
plan has b"i submitted to the French
Academy for storing wheat in porta
ble sheet-iron granaries, in which
vacuum is maintained equal to at
least from three to four inches in mer
cury, this being found sufficient to
destroy ail insect life (although
more perfect vacuum is preferred) and
to insure the evaporation of any mois
ture in the gjain. The apparatus
of cylindrical form, placed vertically.
and with convex top and bottom. The
top is provided with an openin
through which the inlet of grain is
led, with a valve pipe through which
the air is exhausted, and with a gauge
by which the degree of exhaustion
is indicated. The grain is removed
through an opening in the bottom.
In an experiment, where living insects
were introduced in large quantities
with the grain, it was found that t icy
were all killed before doing mischief,
at the end of six months the wheat
was found o be in as tine condition as
at the outset.
Wheat on Sod.
A correspondent in Chester county
writes the GermanCown Telegraph
The most beautiful piece of wheat I
saw the past season, was on a field
which had been timothy sod mown at
harvest time, turned down sometime
afterwards, harrowed, sown with salt,
and drilled in. The wheat presented
that pale green color which denotes
proper health and clearness from fly,
the great. 6courge of wheat the past
season. An adjoining piece thst had
been in with oats, was manured with
cattle manure ; it looked well grown
not so healthy or even This
wliAat wn m ...
"""" easier valley, the land
the best j.
A correspondent of the Maryland
Farmer urges the general introduction
of wooden collars, for the following
1. The present huge collar chokes
the horse in summer, and chills him
through the lungs in winter.
2. A collar made of white bass, or
other light tough wood, would never
heat, gall nor chill a horse-
3. Experience has demonstrated
that a hard wooden surface, polished
and kept clean, is the safest, coolest,
best and healthiest collar ever made
5. They will only weigh one third
as much as ordinary collars, and
unite hames and collar in one. No
rough surfaces are worked np ; no
sweat is absorbed to cook or scald ;
fresh air passes around the colli" r,
evaporating the moisture and keeping
the skin dry ; the hair is not chafed or
fretted, and the horse's health is freed
from the incumbrances of collar dis
ease. As illustration ot the superior
quality of a hard, non absorbent sui
face on a horse's shoulders, he pre
sents the following instances : Dur
ing the war, it was found necessary
to remove an equipment factory in the
South 500 miles. The number ot
collars for the teams employed was in
sufficient by forty, which were made
of . wood, polished and tied on by
ropes through each end. At the end
of the tiresome journey, all the hones
that used the ordinary collars were
severely galled, nearly ruined, and for
a long time remained unfit for service ;
whilst those that wore the wooden
collars were nngalled, and ready for
work as usual. Several planters, un
able to procuro collars during the
war, made them ot wood,and conduct
ed their business with success, and
comfort to their mules and horses.
5. The uncovered hand of an axe
man will be more confortable than the
hand of the one who uses gloves for
for its protection. This every farmer
C. The ox bow and yoke are proof
to the point.
To obtain full papers the applicant
must have resided at least two years
years in the United States after re
ceiving his first papers, and the whole
term of his residence in the United
States must have been not less than
five years, and one in the State where
the first application is made.
Upon making application'for full pa
pers, tne applicant must nringinto
court his first papers, and have with
him a witness who has been acquaint
ed with him five years, who can tea
tify to his good character, and that he
is attached to the principles ot the
Constitution of the United States,and
well disposed to the good order and
and happiness of the same.
If first papers have neen lost, cop
ies may may be obtained by writing
to the clerk of the court from which
they were issued,
When a lather receives his lull pa
pers, his children who are nnder the
age of twenty-one years, and whose
residence is then in the United States,
are considered citizens.
Wooden Collars. The Draining of the Zuyder Zee.
The Yaderland, of the Hague, an
nounces that the project of drying
the Zuyder Zee (the space between
Wieringen and Medemblick, of about
fifty thousand acres), is again talked
about. The example of lake ot Haar
lem is there to show that, notwith
standing the immense difficulties of
the task, the ground gained from the
iea by the hand of man and devoted
to agriculture largely repays the ex
pense of acquisition. It is known
also, that the Zavder Zee was not al
ways the immense gulf it now is, but
was once a thick forest bathed by a
river, wtucn alter traversing several
small inland lakes, threw itself into
the sea near the Texel. About five
centuries back the waters of the ocean
rushing in by the mouth of the stream
reached these ponds, and causing
them to overflow, produced a general
The New York World thus describes
the Scotch Plow, which the agricul
tural editor believes to be vastly su
perior to any plow in American man
ufacture : Tho Scotch plow handle
is seven feet long, with an angle of
hardly more than fifteen degrees,while
the beam is only three feet long, and
is only twenty-one inches from the
cut of the plow to where power is
attached ; at the same time the mold
board is full four feet and an improved
plow not yet brought into this coon
try has a moid board four feet nine
inches in length. The draft is attach
ed to an adjustable clevis, so that
plowing may be done diiectly np to a
fence or wall without inconvenience,
and the draft is direct; and,' as we
stated, the mold board is adjustable
by a brace screw with double taps.
Fairs in Great Britain.
In the forty - counties in England
there are held annually 1368 fairs for
exhibition of horses, cattle and agri
cultural products; in the thirteen
counties in Wales, 244 ; in the thirty
three counties in Scotland, 499 ; and
in the thirty-two counties in Ireland,
193, making a total of 2,254. The
largest number held in any one county
in England is 135 in Cornwall; Cam
athenshire held the largest number in
Wales, 43 ; Abtrdeenshire, in Scot
land, C3, and county Cork, in Ireland,
15. These fairs are held at all seasons
of the year, when the stock and farm
products are in the best possible con
dmon for exhibition.
In LondoD, a system has been
adopted, although not yet, we believe
in practical operation, by the sewage
of the city U to be conveyed beyond
the liiniu by pipes and disposed of to
farmers (or lertilation of their land.
In the West we have not come to look
npon sewage waste as valnable. b it
we think that in the neighborhood of
the Ivge cities of the East it should
maae available. What represents
many millions of money is thus carried
oat into the sea.
Tub white of an egg is said to be a
specific for tub bones sticking in the
throat- It is to be swallowed jaw, and
will carry down a bone easily and cer
tain! v. ' There is another fact touchin?
eggs, which it will be well to remem
ber. When, as sometimes by accident,
corrosive sublimate is swallowed, the
white of one or two eggs taken will
neutralize the poison, and change the
to that ot a dose of calomel .
A'KiMi' farmer is reported as
having eight acres of big "sun flowers.'
TAXES FOR 1872.
To the Tax-Payers or Hancock County, Ohio :
rl compliance with the requirements of law prescribing the dudes of Coun
ty Treasurers, X, BENJAMIN HUBEB, Treasurer of Hancock
County, Ohio, do hereby notify the Tax-payers thereof, that the rates of tax
ation for the year 1872 are correctly stated in the following table, showing
the number of mills levied on each dollar's valuation, ol taxable property for
the various purposes of taxation in the several townships and Incorporated
Villages of the County :
if & CS
t s : :
Oi Oi e Ot
M B U H
O CO .
. o o o to .
tO M O U t3 T
u to u o to & .coeocoi-'COH-totototo
I -- I to
-J t-t OS
i n sddlLlon to the foresolnK levies, the following local and SDecial levies have been
ed for the purposes nsmea Deiow :
MU Blancbard Union School District.
Flndlay Union School DUtrlct
" School District No.
McConrb Special School District
Fntonrls Fractional School District
vaniue bcqwi , M
Sub-Dlstrlot No. 2, Allen Township.
Sub-District No. 4, Van Buren Township.
Notice is hereby given that the
township nnder the respective levies
are coueciea in uaia county, is sei iorui
2 2 2.5 S S. 5-5--S 1 5 8 S.BoTf
S P.Bftt M
a -t B S 5
B S S
eocscooe&a si - ieto.i - -
O O O O tO -r K) M Or n .J hi . if.
3 - CW -
rj j. o 1- c o o QD Q u a -t m j
W CO CO M I- M M 1
0 CO CJ O
O O a mo 1
to as ce to es f
(C C U M M 1
MHMMMMtOUHMIO V- (0MMIO'
to CP "
CO U U M H H
cs to CS O OS m Q
00 es to
CS CO cs
ro Co Co .
The Tax-payers ot Hancock county.
whole of the Road, except lor FDeeial
linquent 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
A 1 AAsL 3 A W was.. -
ucioro uig ui,n amy oi June. 1873. tS a
.11 .n .!,. . : .v j .
wu duuu UIMi ICIU&UJ 1LCT IUUW UabCB.
Tax payers will please be prepared to give the number of the section in
which their lands may be located, and the number of the town lnta nn which
the W!h to pay taxes ; Also, provide themselves with small change, and
thereby avoid the troubln and delay that would otherwise occur.
Office In the Second Story, Sonthweet Corner of the Conrt
aaouac niuncn eun iron
Oct. 18, 1872-6W.
: w i
pun j Suixuig ?q3(j jo ejrjg
pun j enu3A3 pueuag
punj looqog uomtnoQ ewg
"1 W3 pnox
xx -ireday psojj
-srjq8(I jaqio pir
ro to m
" xx diqsuaox
xX 9sn0H ipotps P0 I001!
xx fepads JeqiQ
sasodind re joj saxvx r1l
M , $ n ills.
total amount of taxes assessed in each
for the various purposes for which taxes
in ine iouowing a Detract :
norjiIA eiqBxsx IVx
prrn,! Sailing jo qqarj ejBjg
pan j ennaiay rejanag
pan jooqog nomniOQ ewg
xaj, 8WS Fox
"xbj, aooj jo AJsaugaj I
a oa o
XBX 89nojj lOoqiKj ptrs jooqog
2i8I m paiAaj xbx rl
o o o
'tejnitijjoj puB laenbtnraQ
Ohio, are- hnrohv nntRA th.t the
renaini on SoaHa. tha wlmia rvf tha fls
oenaltv of 5 nr cpnt. is mnnurf nn
O'CIOCK, A. JTl UB111 4 1 M.
Treasurer of Hancock County, Ohio.
Stephen Girard once said: i'lhave
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 as in the
busiest, long experience having taught
me that money thus spent is well laid
ont ; as by keeping my business con
tinually before the public, it has se
cured ma many sales that I would
otherwise have lost"
Some say that it is no nse 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 in
creasing in population nearly forty
per cent every ten years, and no
matter how old the place msy be,
there are constant changes taking
place; soma 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.
OF AST FAPKB PUBLTSfllD
AID THUS FRUXXTS
IN THE COUNTY
EVERYBODY READ THE FOLLOWING !
FURIVITU ItE ROOMS!
Mtnnfftqrei and deals In all kinds of
FURNITURE ! FURNITURE ! !
ThspabllearelnTltedtoeallandexamlnehislarveand unrivalled stock He Intend to
keep constantly on hand and manufacture to ortfex fornitore of every description ;
Dressing Bureaus; Centre Tables, "Wash Stands; "Wardrobes,
Sofas and Sociables; Table?, Sewing Stands, Chairs,
Bedsteads, every variety, Parlor & Kitchen Furniture, best quality and finish
Oar work is made by the best of workmen, and ol the Terr best material, which warrants
me in saying that It will be found second to none in the county, and I will sell cheap as the
same can be bonht at any other establishment In Hancock county, tiireme a call before
porchaslng elsewhere, as we will guarantee satisiactlon In regard to work and prices. ALSO
Sole Agent for the Celebrated
"WOVEN" WIRE MATTRESS,
The Best. Easiest, Cleanest and MOST LASTm O M ATTRESS EVER MA DE. Call and see It
Shop and Bales Rooms on West Xain Cross Street, East of U . L. KB.
rindlay, Ohio, Agust 4, ISTl-tau.
EBLING'S MELODEON HALL
CLOTHING HOUSE !
He would respectfully state to his friends
wo Wit... UU WaUU SUA & VI BHWUUUfl
CS ULn O "33?
HATS; CAPS, TRUNKS,
GENTS' FUKNISHING GOODS.
Which he Is selling far
hi nnder his own supervision, and after an expeleneeof 28 years, be flatters himself that he
can get up a nicer ot for less money, than any
none but the very best workmen, and will get
Don't Forget the Place, MELODEON HALL
uijuxxLiisU- nuusiii, &asz siae main street.
Mayl0187i A. EBLINC.
acd patrons, that he hasjust returned from the
SHI IE Gr,
in the Line of
below all his competitors.
house In Northwestern Ohio. lie employs
you op a suit right.
D. It. BiMRDSM & CO.
Real Estate Agents,
Offer the following Choice
Property for Sale.
rpHE UNDIVIDED ONE-HALF INTEREST
I in Cooper Shop. Materials and Teols. anc
two lots of ground, on which the same is situ
ated, in Flndlay, O. The shop is In operation
and doing a paying business. Will be sold
SMALL BRICK HOUSE AND LOT IN
A CenterSt-North-Flndlay. Pleasant rest.
deneefor small family. Location desirable.
aeneeior small family.
Price low and terms easy,
A FARM OF EIGHTY-THREE ACRES
with 60 acres cleared. A good IS stay
framedwelllnghonse.barn.orcuar'l and never
falling spring of good water, location t miles
east of Carey. on Tymochlee Jreek. Farm
composed of about equal parts, upland and
tuver Dotiom lanoa.
TWO LOTS ON WEST SANDUSKY STREET
well fenced, with side walk. Street Me
Adamlsed. For sale or trade for wild lands
In Hancock, Putnam or wood counties.
NE LOT ON EAST LINCOLN STREET
eligebie location. Will sell cheep lor cash
TX)R SALE OR TRADE. A VALUABLE
and near the business part of town, a good
story dwelling bouse, with cfeve rooms
all complete, wooa nouse, well, cistern. Darn
and irnit trees. Will be sold for one-third
purchase money In band, and one-thud In
one ana two years.
1 ( ACRES PRIME LAND IN VERNON
1UU County, Wisconsin, well located, good
soli, and about one-half of the tract well Um
bered. Will sell for cash or exchange for
lands In this or adjoining coon ties. Frice S
O A f ACRES IN DOUGLASS COUNTY
4U Minnesota, T miles from Railroad
running from St. Cloud to the Northern Pa
cific R.R Well timbered, and abundance of
good clear water. Five miles from county
seat. Will sell or trade for property In this
GOOD CORNER LOT WITH FRAME
house, barn: out buildings, well, cistern
and allkindaof fruit. Price tiaou, payments
TWO LOTS ON CLINTON STREET .NORTH
Flndlay. Uood new frame house for two
Is ml I Ies. FITS years to make paymenta.
Look at the Premiums!
1 Jlroio, "Our Ms;" to ererj Saiscriier
Hie Oldest Magazine in America.
One never offered by any msjrsxlne, either In
this eountrr or in Enrone. hiMsnssminm.
ea into mis Business we are determined to
make It dimcult for others to lollow.us. Let
us see woo wiu come up to uus:
A Utromo, O UR DARLING
To every Subscriber, whether Sin
gle or la a Club t
One codv one wear
Two copies, one year
Three copies, one year
Four copies, one year 10 Uu
rive copies, one year, and an extra copy
lnc six eoDles u oa
to sue person Keiuns up ihe ciur. mst-
Eight copses, one year, and so extra copy
lnc nine eoDles 21 BO
w sue iiwrauai scums: ud sne ciuo. rnas.-
eleven copesooe yearnd an extra copy
Ina twelve coDsea 27 110
to sue person Resuhat bu use ciuo. max.
weuiy-inreeooplea, one year, and an ex
club, making twentyfour copies 5i 00
urn copy vosne person getting up the
Let It be andentood that ererr snfaanrllwrr
and the getler-op of club, will have the
ueauuioi uuomu OS
8tssffnt res f Postage.
(It ia a Perfect Bijen.)
Toe Dries of the) Chroma In ths tn.
Three Lollsrs. ABd asr ulaaihsr in ..w
or single sunserlber who may wish to have
v-si isuJs issusiusesi oa Stin Brtssnl
vsjssra. susu iviiii sor iramioe. esa h... t
urepssrea am neot oy remimns ivmi..m..
f . r wciaDot s or copies, we
will send, as an extra Dremtnm . .
vu,i in suv AccepuanCe. Tills In
addition to "Our Darling." """"
To the gstter-up of a club of 11 copies, we
will send both of the Chroroon -The oner
and "The aceeotanea," along with "Our DarU
log" ; or "Aakinc the niiasliia-and Uur
To the getter-nD of a eTub ofM
Mrs... ' . . . v
ma, oicswur." i ne uner."
AcceTrtancs, snd -Mr Dartinn."
Will the getters.cpof club of S, . and 12
copies please be particular and writs what
prerniama they desire.
TiseprcTOmrnssawcsiIy forwarded when the
retutuanee Is sent to us.
When the subscribers all reside at
.uv r.-i.-M wai.BU wwcum SV SOU DvTSOn
wbo sends the club for distribution.
The person sendlna a full Bhsfrimi..
hwhhiu.i...i:uvkvui a ne vnx The
The money must sll be sens lss.iii.. -
any of the clubs, and additions may be made
elubs at club rales. The Lady's Book will
sent to any peat-offlee where ll subscriber
may reauuw, suiuauuncrips ions may commence
tut assy suusssu tss sue year, wseanalsrays
ipply back numbers. H peel men numoers
HOW TO REMlTIn remitting bS Mall, a
Post-office Order oa Phlladelnhln rar iiit
in db wui on rvrjeiDS oi an asnts.
Philadelphia or New York, payable to the
order of L. A. Godey, la preferable to bank
be procnrsa,send United Ulates or M stluo-
II a urare or a rost-offloe Order can.
Aadnm L. A. GODEY,
IT. K toner attthami ChemutSuJn
TEN REASONS WHY
NtFamtrr kould fr vitkntt m hatlU ef
WHITTLESEY in Uu ktnut.
1st. It win reliere llwwortt rase cf BiliOUS
ChOllfl ar Cholf Hilrhul ia KBimlc
2d. It wiil cure ihe mot oltinacc case off
dyspepsia and Indigestion ma few
' d . It h the mX trmnly is the werld for
Sick Headache, as thousands can testify, if
taken when the nrt ftytn.pioais appear.
th It is the bet biurctic ever put before
the public: curing those distressing complaints.
Diabetes and Crasel and other Urinary
Sth. It is s sKst excellent Fmmerla
ogue, and tathe Vounar Clrls siiddle.
aged women, an.1 at the Turn of Life, this
remedy of incalculable value.
Sth. It will remove wind front the boweht,
and hence s Irw drops in some sweetened water
given to a babe is better thnn a doxen cordials to
Relieve and make It Sleep. Contain
ing no anoayno.
7th. it is a sure rej'ef f"T tilths pI children
affected with Worm a rt n d Pin Worms.
it win on.i away tiie wrrn..
8th It will cure tiie Hiss and HsmOr"
rhodlal diffi uii.
Sthlt will cure Constipation and keep
iiii. it vi:: :u cure ine worst cas
Oth. It mre four ttomch.
Stimulate tho Liver t- Italthy action.
Relieve He Rt-3urn artl ai.t as a general
N.lHiaior ol the system.
When taken di'Mte the r!r.e v.!lh ffucarand
Water to a W!ne-C lass full and you
" iwa,rifc sonic;.
Whinlcsey (,TyepMa Cure) co per bottle.
Whittlesey Aue Cure oe. per botlle.
Whittlesey Ci.uKh Granules per bottle.
Sold by all drnusts and warranted.
Waieiest, Pris. led. f e Tsleas, 0.
July 5, 1872. l j
Closed for'the Latst Call:
13. ZD. HOUPT,
If not otherwise pal J. A man that will buy
goods on thirty, sixty, and ninety days' time.
t . rl hnm t m I ,1m nH ... .
-" " ..ww .uw. uu.v WF M IIVUI UOS SO SIX
years, and cannot snare the time to ell .n.i
settle, will probably appreciate tha kindness
by baying 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. N., O. P.,
and Y. Z..
hare any choice as to Justice of .he Peace,
they will be kind enouich to inform me of the
me uu oy so uoing appreciate the kindness of
H". B. Business is Business.
I still sen goods I
cheap for cash
Hflpsa el Dal Mm.
ItMwm, fnil isiwiaBftiaiy m iinlawni
brostea 4m mad IbW-mpiriUd honmm.
It ia mm mmrtaUrtmfmO Hmnmm
beitietil to tfata ttituL mmta aa LLSH
r(llI,l,ba.s,IiU, I MtltlAJW
TEMPER, FEVEai, FOCJi DEB,
to Itiiw Ibvmtw
Ts keepers sf Cava this pupus.
has is aarslnabse. It ia a sere ore-
Tenure acaiass aineuntss, Hsuov
Bora, etc It ass Seen proven ky
snsnuty ef sulk ana ercaal tsreaty
snd rsreet. In Bsstenias cause, it
per ems. saa tae tii ami
ems umss aa speeuts, loosens uaetr Srfss, saa assass
Is an sls-ain of Seine, sack as Cosfbs, ITksnj is)
ninirs,tjre.ae.,tasi article seta
a poooe. By pattiox fross sntv jsrj
s paper n a paper in a onrret es
cateS or astsrelr prerestea. If rlres f JClI
time, a eertaia peereatiTa aod i.sy l
Mkfisinj.rbiiM s eta
DAT1D E, FOCTZ, lYtpTlftor,
RTJTHBAUFP & COSTS.
WILL BUT A IIKST CLASS
DOUBLE SHOVEL PLOW
Warranted to give Satisfaction.
RETOlVfflGEOBSI HAY RAH
RUMP & C0RF8L
313 T 2
SULKY HORSE HAY RAKE
RUTHRAQFF 5 CORY'S
OF ALT. KLTOS
RUTHRAUFF ir CORY'S
BOOT AND SHOE STORE.
The Best Quality,
and The Choapest Lot
BOOTS &. SHOES
CA BS FOUaTD AT
No. 74 Main Street,
Shop Made WorK
Men, foieii i WssA fear
Work Made to Order when Promised
ana Warranted w give Satisfaction.
The Marvin House,
JAMES IBVnr, Proprietor,
Cor. Mala ui Frost Streets.
GOOD ACCOMMODATIONS' AWD PLE5TT
of Stable Room. (April 22,1172.
5 TVHTOI T e A m. i t-
A? (Headquarters) deairee to inform
tll nnl.li. thai -
I sfsuwua q
o New Grocery Store
VXt IbsMV tat. MftPVrl. "
Where he will be happy to meet Q
Quia oiai nenas ana asmany newones z.
as may choose to favor him with CD
Mh tneu patronage, ne pays
gThe Highest Cash Price, g
fJ For all kinds of Produce.
(spr. I7X 0-
TTaTS 'I'M V.
RED HORSE POVDER
FOX ALL GBXXBAL DIslaSM OF
Stock and Poultrv.l
Eossas craxs or Cusnxaa. Aaron sine.
a, j . J. it wiians Aawsswr, auont Cloa,
: C Baton's Livery and KxchanseHtaiiia.
noasKs tcBiDor sotmDs-a. woiwa wil
Helm's, Usui Tina, raw, a. Kills, Merchant,
WashlnatonTlllei. Pa : J. Mis aiosusakar'a
Jersey Duure, rs.
riuitsss lx'sso or lxso ytrri ikss a
, Lewlabarc. Pa.
UoKsas Cuaxn or Colic Tnomas CUns
s, union couitty a-a.
Uoua Cuaxn or tHOLxas-H. Barr. H.
A. Cadwalader's. Milton.
Cows CtTaatv-Ur. atoCloery's, L H. McCors
micka. Milton. Pa.
Cm icxxs cvn or Cholxsa Oam.
D. T. Krebs, Watsontown, Pa- Jr. 17. K.
Dasla, C. W. Sticker's, John and James Fin.
ney's, Blllton, rs.
Hundreds more eonld be cited wbosa ntrvesr
saTed by ualng the Hut Uoaaa Pownxa
Frepared by C. BROWN. Oruirsrta
wnemiH, ea iiui asjrrsan.llo. JO Broad
FsUIsaxTiiA, December L 187L
Lfi.h;i ld andredeof gross of the telti
X SssUW-iexW 1-1 1 P TTl ISl ta .sea asv.. JV I
ease It cave ent Ire staivii. I
"wiwwivw turns sratla.an.1 In I
JOiUi C HCHnr. Wbolei.le llm- I
ai3 saarxel rMreeL, Phllstlsu phia. I
C Baows Hear Hlr
gross Ked Uone Powder,
Tours truly. W. B Kitt? v ipu I
DE. JACOB CABS..
7,Yfy if-ElOHf years in Flndlar. and con.
VkT. toaii calls in His profession
fte notice that I belong to no ring
and my jrleo. tr,,, wm fallows s
Set rrectfci from r f 3 tm $13.
Teeth witlt Gold, ; $1.
For common, tized cavity. Larger
SlIver,CiHmoB Cavity, SOcta.
Larger im Proportion.
ONE HALF THE FORMER PRICES.
1 mean business f Tbee prices shall continue
lor one year : so come In and contract LI yoa
need a Set ol Teeth.
I ADXnnSTO - y
CITROUS OXIDE GAS.
ANASTHESIA TO THE GUI!!
rorrellefofpalntnextractlncTsetn. My ex
perience renders the administration of the
above agents perfectly safe to the patients.
TERMS x x x CASH.
ALL W0K WARRANTED
May 31 TJ-tf JACOB CASB,
NEW DISH STORE
as UTuam umrant o
Crockery, Glassware I
To tlie ! labile;
OFF iRS HIS PROFESSION AL SERVICES
as a Burgeon and PhslcJan- In ll u.
branches of the profession, to the eltlsen of
Flndlay and vicinity, and will attend to all
calls by day or night. Chronic diseases will be
a specialty. She best recommendations aid
KSHmswca joy Hons
physician, and ham brn nacd for IBSR y yi93T9 tit ta
gryCTtHBtT practice for ll dnrn, of ths
Throat and Lang, ftjway wth th b twnemm.
Athmt, Injlmnmanon of the Lanys oni. Urn?.
Btandmfl? Cootrtm, mmI for Coagfrft, Coidi or Crowg
cfChildprm it tm thq ft rrmtMy known.
gy Botd by alt dcwlrm in Mcdicraa t SO tntn.
Cum Tihmnttvitm, yfqraTgfaniiTblaip BralagB
Spniim. Klcwh Woqnda, Borna, Scaktt Sow Thwxj
orQinfrr, Frowt Bttf. nfi whortld beard whrrtervt
a Liniment i rpqnird. Cnrrm Lanwnw, flprmna
WooTrdB, Wmdgni? Crwlar Botia or Cnllm tm Hnrfi.
fKnowlTtf that the world g fnH of haTntio
BtsMiriTtc. to Impose ii yyn thecrMnHirff thrf!t
and afflicted, the proprietor of ttime Medtdnt?gr.
lterethe ibnyerof all chanreof binideorHTed fy
Wilfwm't 0rh 'Ttnmtn 9t enirr ntfw-tVn,
artd hrrby anthorlCT deaieya to rpfnnd the money
and chnrre brwk try mhfntrr thfnU todofA
Large Bottiea. only 00 eenta. feold evirymnmrv.
joq will notice t.iwt th? npyrV.te n dr-jntf arj
Tartr.hle, cftea more thf.n oHtTTriiy vwcrm.
TiMwiepickmrMtheiioee. hiccnwri. dirtirr.
tarrtry In the elfpt grinding of T;
bowels eo-tive. The thlid m arietimre vs-rr pl.
Bmnptoira of Worma. whi-h. f left wthow m-.'
cine to renKwo tbera. wi!l
ore eonwTitro- .
nts, snd frgqqeTHly feewrv. To reyrxrve tlie? Wof
bny Wefth's VwtaMn V-'orm ConfictVms.
y-sTHoid by ail dealers Hi Medleine s tft wests.
At wlaatesals try C X. WEBfl sb SBU, Crag-
IrSts, Proprietors, Jacksoa, Xldv
FOB BALE BY
W. Is. Miller a Co., Flndlay, O.
J. W. DAVIDSON
llSTins onrehsaarl tba Intaraat af John O.
Martin, of the firm of Davidson Martin,
would Inform the public that he has HUsd ap
IN HYATT'S BLOCK,
WITH A FXTLL and COMPLETa 8TOCK
And ETERTTHI5Q usually kept la
rifSl Uf UCf J OlUItJ.
Of all (Style and Fatlerna
In endlsas rariefy of Slsea and 811.
All of which wUl be sold
Cheap for Cash Only.
AGENT FOB THK
Manhattan Silent EWING
CTnnri.Ra - oHTten a
' MASTJFAClTJRniO HOUSE
- Cmilaf1,e? before purehsaina
AresprwHIee til epeprly n in iy fnr
Of Wisaia, ijaas aa jjijaaaLVii tr5te" , j
btt rr?IM will taltethem. Tfyrmrehfl'l hnsTTrifTrs Sw"