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THE JEFFERSONIAN: FINDLAY. HANCOCK COUNTY. OHIO. FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 15, IS72.
SWORD AND PLOW.
Who fc' t tbl bis end TV. " ,1,,
Ad b. called W ter
To part tran his coons sn
H. for hJ.w, he called for his .word
Daa p'jui, good ad brave ;
Tbey brought him both at their tether! word,
Aad tans be his blessings r :
My lint-born bob, my pride and might.
Do thou my sword retain ;
Hr rattle on the lordly height.
And nil my bright domain.
-Ob the, my well loved younger boy.
My plow I here bestow,
A p 1 U abalt thon enjoy.
In theqnlet Tale below.
Contented sank the aire to rest.
Bow all wat given away ;
The sen held trne his dying bebett.
E'en on their dying day.
jrew tell na what 'came of the ctel of fame,
Of the easUe and 1U knight!
And tell na what eame of the rale so tame.
And the bumble peasant wight ?
O, ask not of me what the end may be?
Ask the country round !
TheeasUe is dost, the sword is nut.
The height,! bat desert ground.
Bat the Tale spreads. wide In the golden pride
Of aotoma sunlight now;
T 1.1 minis and It ripens far and wide.
And the honor abides with the plow.
Useful Hints for Beginners in
and avoid sadden
jars ; never fight your bees, and always
If you getatoug, remove the sting,
squeeze oat ail the poison yon can and
Use plenty of smoke ; a roll of dry
rags or decayed wood makes the beet ;
blow in the entrance and at top of
If you are timid, use rubber gloves
on the hand, and a veil over the face
and head; the veil must be long
enough to allow the vest or coat to be
put on over it.
When pasture first becomes plenty
in the Spring, is a good time to trans
fer bees. Always work among them
during the the middle of the day,
when the bees are busy.
Stocks without eggs or young
brood in J one, must bo queenless, and
should be supplied with a queen or
queen cell, or they will dwindle away
and perish by robbers or moth.
When symptoms of robbing occur
use the utmost caution. Contract
the entrance of weak hives, and al
low no comb, fabney, sugar, or syrup
to be around. Avoid opening hives
as much as possible.
Avoid an excess of drone comb by
the presence of a queen in swarms
where combs are to be constructed.
As swarms having young queens sel
dom swarm that yjar, less drone como
is built in swarms having young
Quiet is essentially necessary to the
well being of an apiary. Do not
place .it near nulls, steam-works, or
manufactories of any kind. If possi
ble, have it in view from the windows
of the family room, as much extra
trouble may be avoided.
As natural talent or business tact is
requisite, with education, to success
in business, a careful turn of mind,
with an understanding of the subject,
are necessary to success in bee keep
inc. Put on honsy-boxes partly filled
with comb as soon as the lower part
of the hive is well filled with honey
and bees, and when they are gathering
honey plentifully; commence with
only one or two boxes at a time on the
most populous stocks.
In transftring combs, always give
those the preference that contain
worker brood. Put brood combs near
the centre of the hive in the order in
which they were in the box-hive.
Do your transferring where robbers
cannot possibly be attracted.
Avoid weak swarms, as they gather
but little honey, breed slowly, and are
in great severity of Winter. Weak
swarms should always be united in
the Fall, and should never be made
by dividing early in the secson.
Whenever you notice the bees
running aboit the entrance, in the
evening, in a disturbed condition,
mark that hive and notice ithe next
evening. If the bees run about
smelling each other, it is a sign that
they have lost their queen and should
In establishing an apiary, select a
gentle elope to the south-east; face
the 'hives in the same direction ;
possible have running water near;
shade and protection from winds are
important. Ser every hive as perpen
dicular as a clock for a stand, take
two short pieces of four ty six -inch
scantling and lay or nail on a board,
To make queen cages : Cut wire-
cloth three by four inches ; pull out
two or three transverse wire from one
of. three-inch edges, aad insert the
projecting ends thus left, in the cor
responding meshes of three-inch edge
and fasten them ; stop one end with
cork or wood. When you wish to
introduce a queen, put her in the cage
and stop up the other end with wax.
Homes and Parks.
Mr. Buskin having been requested
to contribute to the purchase of a
park near London Alexander Park
replied : MI will not; and beg you,
my working readers, to undejstaud,
once for all, that I wish your houses
to be comfortable and refined ; and
that I wia resist to the utmost of my
power all schemes founded on the vile
modern notion that you are to be
crowded in kernnels till you are near
ly dead, that other people may make
money by your work, and then taken
out in squads by tramway and rail
way to be revived and refined by
science and art. Your first business
is to mae your art. Tour first busi
ness is to make your homes healthy
and delightful ; then keep your wives
and children there, and let your daily
holy-day." In noticing this, a lead.
ing London journal says : WI; win.
perhaps, one of these days, occur to
those who are attempting to "elevate
V- t .1 , . ,
urn masses wai wnat me masses
really require for their elevation is
not ua day in the country'' occasion
ally, a public park, ore museum open
on Bundays, but dwellings in which
toey uad their families may find shel
7 wtthout amking to the level of
- " p" a suosuiute lor a
Ulk' H. IV vt. - : , .... . - .
oome, aco a M not lurpriane that the
f no ofier them no bet
ter consolation than a ,
, promenade on
which they may parade their - tnkery
or a gaa-Eghted room in which the v"
may compare their grievances.
Is the town of Sheridan, Clare Co
Mich., - Mr. W. Merrill has raieed a
citron weighing forty -six pounds..
u ct the California variety.
Gather Up the Leaves.
Many are apt to consider the dying
leaves of the autumn as post?ed of
little substance. This is erroneous;
they contain not only vegetable mat
ter, but potash, lime and earthy salts,
which are all required for the growth
of the crops of the next summer.
Nature enriches the soil, year after
year, in the great unbroken forests,
by the decomposition of these leaves,
and it seems hardly possible that any
reflecting farmer or horticulturist can
them to be swept away by every
wind that blows, and finally lost al
If in orchards the leaves of each tree
should be collected, and be placed un
der the salt about the roots, they
would provide in the cheapest man
ner, the best possible food for eacn
tree. Pear, apple, peach and cherry
tree would be greatly benefited by
this bimple process. It is said that
certain vineyards of France and Italy
are kept in the highest condition by
simply burying at their roots every
leaf and branch that falls or is pruned
from the vines at the close of the sea
6on. It is a well known fact that
manure is more eagerly sought alter
by florists than leaf mold ; it enters
largely into the preparation of com'
post for potting house-plants. They
are more excellent absorbents for
horse-stalls, and if they are gathered
perfectly dry, and kept so until used,
they impart to manure a dark, brittle
character, which improves it for any
use, and makes it unsurpassed for
top dressing for gardeu purposes.
litter of leaves is also more manages
ble tlan the usual one of straw, as
can be renewed without the necessity
of cleaning out the 6tall more than
two or three times a week, as the ab
sorb the ammonia rapidly, and can
more readily incorporated with the
manure, by being trodden and worked
over in the btaU, than if removed
daily. They are especially recom
mended for hot-beds, mixing the dried
leaves with The horse manure ; and
there is no better ingredient for
creasing the strength of worn-out
It surely pays to gather the leaves
and unload them in the muddy barn
yard or pig-sty, for the purpose
absorbing the liquid manure. It
mere play for small boys to rake
the piles of dried leaves, collect them
up in the stable or barn-yard, if they
can be taught not to scatter more
than they gather; and neighbors'
children can make a mutual affair
the matter, and collect all the leaves
A Horseless World.
A Western paper amuses itself in
this way : What a very queer world
it would be ! No dray or cart horse
in the streets ; no race horse sweeping
over the tracks ; no cavalry horse on
the battle-field ; no lady's palfrey
proudly prancing ; no mustang on the
plains ; no Shetland pony ; no Canadi
an sleigh horse ; no canal boat horse,
or aitillery horse, or ash-cart horse, or
circus horse ; no stallion in Kentucky;
no horse for Sheridan to ride or Grant
to drive, or Mazeppa to fly with. A
horseless world wouldn't be the world
to. which we have been accustomed,
We should miss the kindly faces of
the animal which has been called the
"friend of man ;' which has served so
faithfully, which has performed his
hardest work for him ; which has
helped him to fight his battles ; which
has done so much to render life en
joyable, and which has been so cruelly
abused by the hard hearted.
Many species of animals havo be-
come extinct, even withm historical
periods. It is melancholy to think of
the horse taking his place among the
If we lost the horse, we should of
course, lose the mule. "Jenny"
would be a thing of tradition, and the
occupation of the Mexican muleteers
would be gone. Our language would
be deprived of the useful word mulish,
and also of the derivative, mulatto.
Large Hogs Unprofitable.
The Hartford (Conn.) Times disap
proves of very large hogs. It says
"There is not one single advantage to
be claimed in favor of big hogs. There
never was a monster hog which did
not make the man who raised him pay
every pound he weighed. They do
not furnish an ounce of meat gratis,
but charge full price for every atom
of their carcass. When slaughtered,
it takes a long time get one cool to
the marrow in the bone, and then
when the hams are put in salt, it
troublesome to finish them to the cen
ter. Four hundred live weight is as
large as hogs should be in order to
make good bacon. Beyonp this size
there is a loss somewhere. Either
the feeder, ' butcher or consumer is
cheated, and as a general thing, every
one who has anything to do with the
big hog will find, if he observes close
ly, that they are not so profitable as
the smooth, nice hog of only 350
pounds weight. A small "head, with
little ears, and legs and ears delicate
to perfection, are marks which indi
cate the greatest amount of food con
sumed ; and it wil' not draw more
readily the attention oi very butch
How I Wintered My Bees.
I had one stock of hybrids not my
own. 1 divided tnem late in tne sum
mer ot '71 without queen or queen
cell. This made them late in gather
ing their winter's supply. I examin
ed them about the first of January,
and found them about all dead about
pint of bees left and no honey.
determined to try some experiments
on . them. I made a pen about six
feet square, aad filled it two feet with
horse manure, well Dicked. I th
placed the hive in the centre, leaving
me entranca, about one loot back,
open. I cut a hole in the top of the
. auom tour inches square, and in
serted a tube in it. I tben covered it
with rotton chaff to the depth of three
.u Ane "ole was covered ith
wire cloth. I .edthem with syrup
nil W V,An U .l . ... J r
" u ineir Uberty all the
me. iou see it was . regnIar hot
ueu, auu enlivened the old
They came out in the Sprinc all r,.
How I Wintered My Bees. Cor. National
T? OT-l.- D1DT J Y Im 1.- 1
"" mo Danner
bean-raising locality. The past year
25,000 barrels, of four bushels each,
were shipped. The average ir5
was two dollars per bushel, and the
ncome 1200.000. Ahont fnn t
were devoted to th
- w vw Ht( CD
crop in that
Retter Horse Doctors Needed:
Commenting upon an article in the
New Tork Times, to the effect that
the whole tuLiect of diseases of do
mestic animals has received too little
of the attention of scientific men, and
that more value should be set upon
the services of those men who are
really killed in the treatment of
horses, the Turf Field and Farm
The vast number of ignorant pre
tenders who swarm the country, have
brought the practice of veterinary
science into bad repute. It requires
as much knowledge of anatomy and
medicine to be successful in the doc
toring of animals as it does in the doc
toring of people. And in treating
the horse or the ox, the physician
must have keen eyes and rare judg
ment, since domestic animals are net
gifted with speech and cannot make
themselves understood. It a man is
afflicted with a pain in the head or
pain in the stomach, he can tell the
doctor in very few words how he feel
and point out to him the seat of the
malady. With the horse it is differ
ent. The doctor has nothing to guide
him but the symptoms presented.
And yet notwithstanding that it is so
clear to all thinking men that the vet
erinary surgeon should be gifted far
above ordinary men, there are thou
sands of vagrant follows ignorant of
the first principle of anatomy, know
ing absolutely nothing of chemistry,
and even unable to write a line of
good English, who get themselves up
as practitioners among domestic ani
These fellows are about as well
qualified to be veterinary surgeons as
the Water street bummer or ballot
box stuSer is fit to the role of a great
statesman. That such vile pretenders
should be able to pick up a precarious
living in the practice of their "profe
sion" is a disgrace to the country.
They are, if possible, a greater inflic
tion upon the stock interest than five
dollar 6tallions. What the poor horse
and patient ox have suffered at their
hands will never be kcown. Of one
thing we may rest assured. So long
as the stock owners of the country
patronize these importers on the score
of cheapness, men of true ability and
high scientific attainments will look
down upon, or rather hold themselves
aloof from the practice of veterinary
medicine. Unmistakably we need re
form in this particular. We have
good men in the profession, but unfor
tunately the number is limi'ed. Let
the breeders and propietors of domes
tic animals unite to put down the ig
norant pretenders, and then let us
hold out greater inducements to
the skilled practitioner than we
now do. When the veterinary pro
fesssion is well rid of the quacks, the
tide of suffering will be checked, and
with proper treatment we will save
thousands of animals which, under
present manipulations, die cruel and
The Forthcoming Pork Crop.
For many years past the packing
interest have given currency in the
Fall to estimates of the number of
hogs to come forward, and the proba
ble course of prices during the pack
ing season. These estimates have in
variably been made in their own in
terests, and with the view of influen
cing the course of the markets against
the farmer. And very lreqnently
they have had this effect. So far
there has been no influence at work to
counteract these estimates ; farmers in
one locality have been ignorant ot the
condition of affairs in other localities,
and the season has often been far ad
vanced, and the greater portion of
the crop has been marketed, before
tbe truth Las leaked out that the es
timates were erroneous, the crop a
really short one, and the farmers
cheated largely in the price they
should have received. This season
tbe packers have early brought their
appliances to bear on the market with
a view of securing a favorable range
of prices; at a general convention
held at Cincinnati about the middle of
September, had considerable to say
upon the subject of the supply of hogs
and their prospective value. Of course
according to their opinion, hogs will
be low worth, in fact about as much
as the cooperage in which the packers
will encase them before the season
closes. If this is true, of course it is
to the interest of the farmer to be in
formed of it at as early a date as pos
sible. We suspect, however, that the
packers are playinr; their old game
over again, and that the true condi
tion of aftairs will vary in some degree
from what they represent them to be.
National Live Stock Journal.
Wholesomeness of Apples.
In the season of the great plenti
tilde, it is pleasant to call to mind the
acknowledged value of apples as an
article ot diet.' They contain a large
amount of sugar and other nutritive
matter, beeide aromatic and acid pro
perties which powerfully act as re
frigerant, tonics and antiseptiesj upon
the human system. They are far more
nourishing, when ripe, than potatoes,
and nearly as much so as bread.'
Baked apples have been used almost
exclusively by workmen in English
manufacturing towns in seasons of
scarcity, and it is asserted that they
could stand their work fully as well as
when tbey had access to meats. It is
well known that for workmen, a po
tato diet is insufficient without meat
or some other substantial nutriment.
The French and Germans use apples
extensively, as do the inhabitants of1
all European nations. The laborers
depend upon them as an article of
food, and frequently make a dinner of
sliced apples and bread. There is as
many different ways in our country as
apples, nor is there any fruit whose
value, as an article of nutriment, is so
Journal of the Farm.
To Wash Calico. To prevent
calico from fading while washing, in
fuse three gills of salt into four quarts
of water : put the calico in while the
water is hot and let it remain tiL' cold.
In this way the colors are rendered
permanent, and will not fade by sub
Ma. B. Cook, of Bloomington, 111 ,
has a cluster of young pears, from a
tree in his garden, being the second
crop this year. This second truiting
an occasional occurrence, caused by
the torcing forward of the next year 8
iruu buds in advance of their time.
The surplus wheat ot California for
this year is estimated at 100,000.000
bushels, or more than twice as much
any year since 18G5
TAXES FOR 1872.
the Tax-Payers of Hancock
wuimbnM w?tK th rnimmnnia
ty Treasurers, I, BENJAMIN HUBEE, Treasurer ot Hancock
Vinnt. Ohio, do herpbv notif- the Tax-pavers thereof! that the ratesof tax-
ation tor the year 1S72 are correctly stated in we rouowmg muie, uui.iB
n amber of mills levied on each dollar's valuation, of taxable property for
various purposes of taxation in the several townships and Incorporated
: ---- j - .
illages of the County : '
Z ml-"" rm T 31 w. '
O O O O
' b u ik b
. o to . a o
w en ,
w m o ta -J ,
i b 'i-1 o m b Jo o -i o ia w m b b
. - i
.a addition to tbe foregoing levies, lbs following local and special levies have been assess
ed for the purpoHes nameu oeiow :
Vanlae School District
MU Blanchanl Union School DUtrict
Findlay Union School District
School District No. ..
MeOomb Special School District .
Fmonria Fractional School Dintrlct
Hob-District No. 2, Allen Township.
Bub-District No. 4, Van Bnren Township-
Notice is hereby given that the
township under the respective levies
are collected m said county, is set lortn
? a a 5
2. ST SD
" B 2
OwOOu- o w i. iJJ UJ -s - w s
c : -r oo -t o iu cw ew e r
ooooofrGO) t rf ao ao t cn
o.li - iTi - utaoooa4 - - caoacz
tsoooaoocsocioi - 04 - if -
to -T Ol A Q C3 -Tl
ao o - O r i u
to uo ot X 191
od c; to i
os - - - - caioc3
to o co
CO to t O 00 H o
I co w i
C D CJ W
m. a C3 C O M Ol O D B V 1 '
Th Tax oavers ot Hancock county,
.hnlA f th Road, except for special
linquent Taxes, and one half of all other Taxes, are due and required to be
on or before the 20th day of December, 1872, and the other half on or
. . , , t - to - nAn.T.H C e . - - ,
tne 20tn UST OI 4 une, ioio, m
sums that remain after those dates.
Tax-payers will please be prepared to give the number of the section in
their lands may be located, and the number of the town lots on which
wish to pay taxes; Also, provide themselves with small change, and
lhereby avoid the trouble and delay that would otherwise occur.
Office In the Seoa4 Story, Southwest Corner of the Court
noose. Business Honrs from H o'clock, A. until 4 P. M.
Oct. 18, 1872-ewf Treasurer of Hancock County, Ohio.
County, Ohio :
nf Las- nrescnbin- the duties ot wan
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pun j Suiaig ?qoQ JO 11S
pun onaaAOjj rejauaf)
punj pjoqos uommo airjg
tb jreday ptty
-sq9Q Jaqv pun -yu
ot at o
xrj, esnojj looqog pm? jooqog
sasodind rrs joj saxex lojj
, 9 5
total amount of taxes assessed in each
for the various purposes for which taxes
in tbe following abstract :
5 . -
to u a
. : o
nopBnrtj 0quxx pnox
punj Suiiruig jo iqQ oung
-punj enao.wji IsJBuaj)
punj jooqog uommoQ ojwjg
-X8X JOOJ JO AJBUMtjUT
-siqaQ aaq-jo pu poojp.'JI
co u o
M m i;
- rKa XBX osnon looqog pus looqog
-83xx Inroads JaqiQ
-sajniieijo j pu laanburpQ
Z191 Joj Mxtx PnX
Ohio, are hereby notified that the
repairs on Roads, the whole of the De
ucubii., ui t vki wuk 13 imposea On
"X JrcdajT pcoji
Stephen Girard once said: '.'I Lave
always considered advertising, liber-
and long, to be the great medi
to success in business,and prelude
wealth. And I have mrde it an
invariable rule, too, to advertise in
dullest times, as well as in the
busiest, longexpetience having taught
that money thus spent is well laid
; 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 is no use for them
advertise; that they have been in
place in business all their lives,
everybody knows them. Such
people seem to forget to take into
consideration that onr country is in
creasing in population nearly forty
cent every ten years, and no
matter how old the place may be,
are constant changes taking
place ; some move to to other parts,
others take their places. In this
of the world the name of a busi
firm should be kept constantly
before the public.
OK ANT PAPER PCBLIsaiD
AID THUS PR6E5TS
EVERYBODY READ THE FOLLOWING!
FURWITU HE R0 0 3IS!
m "TTi I? Z2
Maoofactares and deals In all kinds of
PURNITUEE ! FURNITURE ! !
The public are invited to ea!l and examine his lan;e and anrivalled tork He intent! to
s:ep constantly on hand and nianaucture to order furniture of every description :
Dressing Bureaus, Centre Tables, Wash Stands, "Wardrobes,
aoias ana oociaDies; xaoiep, &ewmgr stands, Chairs,
Bedsteads, every variety, Parlor & Kitcten Furniture, best quality and finish
Onr work Is made br the best of workraen.and
meinsayingtuatil will be found second to none la the county, and! villseil cheaps the
8mii be bousht at any other establishment in Hsnfook eoan:y. Giveme a rail before
porch asini? elsewhere, as we will guarantee satLslacuon in regard to work and prices. ALSO
Sole Agent fi r the Celebrated
The Best, Easiest. Cleanest and M OST LASTIX
Findismy, Ohio. Agust 4, W7i-3m.
EBLING'S MELODEON HALL
He wonld respectfully state to his frieudsacd
east wiui nia seconu si oca oi seasonaoie
C5 ILa O H?
CLOTHS, CAURES, MM,
HATS, CAPS, TRUNKS,
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS.
Which be is selling far
Is under his own supervision, and after anezneienceof 28 rears, he flattt rs himself that he
can get nps nicer rlt for less money, than any
UUUD UUL LUD VOl JT UC9I WU1 KUC1I, UU W ill Ul
Don't Forget the Place, MELODEON HALL
CLOTHING HOUSE, East Side Main Street.
M.ylO.1 A EBLNC.
ol the verrhmt mi.tm-i .hi.n ..mnu
O M ATTRESS EVER M DE. CaU and see It
patrons, that lie hasjost returned from the
in tha Line of
below all his competitors.
house in Northwestern Ohio, lis employs
J UU up SUlh TlJaW
D. 11. BBARHSLBY & CO.
Real Estate Agents,
Offer the following Choice
Property for Sale.
THE UNDIVIDED O' K-HALF INTEREST
In Cooper Shop. Materials and Tools, and
two lots of ground, on which the same is situ-
ated, in Findlay, O. Theshopisin operation
and doing a paying business. Will be sold
A SMALL BRICK HOUSE AND LOT IN
J. CenterSU, North Fiuillay. Flea-ant resi.
dence for small family. Location desirable.
Price low and terms easy.
A FARM OF EIGiirY-THREE
with SO acres cleared. A good
frumedwelllnic house.barn.orchuni and never
failing; spring of good water. 1 ocation 4 miles
east ot Carey. O.. on Tvmocbtee Jreelc. Farm
composed of about equal parts, upland and
Kiver bottom ianus.
T WO LOTSOJfWESTSANDUSKV STREET
well fenced, with side walk, fcitreet Mo
Adamised. For sale or trade for wild funds
In Hancock, Putnam o Wood counties.
ONE LOT ON EAST LINCOLN STREET
eligeble location. Will sell cheep lor cash
FOR SALE OR TRADE. A VALUABLE
residence on South-side of Sandusky UU,
and near the business part of town, a good
i'A story dwelling house, with eleven rooms
all complete, woof I nouse, wen, cisiern, oarn
and iruit trees. Will be sold for one-third
purchase money In hand, and one-third in
one and two years.
I f?f ACRES PRIME LAND IN VERNON
iUU County, Wisconsin, well located, good
soil, and about one-balf of the tract well lim
bered. Will sell for cash or exchange for
lands In thir or adjoining counties. Price ts
Olfl ACRES IN DOUGLASS COUNTY
4U Minnesota, Pi miles irom Railroad
running from Ut. Cloud to the Northern Pa-eiUeB-K
Well timbered, and abundance of
good clear water. Five miles from county
seat. Will sell or trade for property in this
GOOD CORNER LTT WITH FRAME
house, barn: out building, well, cistern
and allklnds of fruit. Price f 1300, payments
TWO LOTSON CLINTON 8TREET.N0RTH
Findlay. Good new frame bouse lor two
lamllles. Five years to make payments.
Look at the Premiums!
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The Oldest Magazine in America.
One never offered by any magazine, either In
Uits country or In Eurooe. Mince we am forc
ed Into this business we are determined to
luaae it uimcuit lor others to iollow as. Let
assee wno will come up to tills:
Toevery Sabscnber, wlietber Sin
gle or In a Club
One copy one year ISM)
x wo copies, one year aw
Three copies, one year 7 oo
Four copies, one year 10 tiu
rive copies, one year, and an extra copy
u uje perron getting op ine ciud, iu
ina six coDles 14 ttt
El go t copies, one year, and an extra ropy
10 luu pernon getting up uie ciuo, uias;
lna nine eoDles 21 uU
Eleven eopies,one yearind an extra copy
io ine person getting op me ciuo, uia.
Ins twelve eooies 27 uti
Twenty three copies, one year, and an ex
tra copy to tne person getting up lue
club, making twenty-four copies 55 00
Let It be nnderstood that everv snbscrber.
and tbe getter-np of a club, will have tbe
ueaauiui t,nromo oi
Sent toUiem e of Potlaye.
(II U a Perfect Bij.a.)
The price of the Chrorao In tbe stores is
Three i-ollars. And any subKcrlber In aclob.
or single subscriber who may w!-in to have
"Ol a luiuw " mounted on sun Bri4ol
board, and ready for framing, ean have it no
Dre oared and sent by remitting twentv-nve
cents extra at theftlmeof sobscribing.
louie getter upoi aciuoof or v copies, we
will send, as an extra preminm. a ciov ot
"Tbe OBer" or "The Acceptance," This In
addition to "Our Darling."
To tbe geuer-npof a clan or 12 copies, we
ill send both of the Cbroraos "Thiiifw'
and -Tbe aceeotaaoe," along with "Our Darl
ing" : or "Asking the Blessing" and "Our
To tbe getter-op of a club of SJ eoplM, we '
111 send -Asking a Blessing." -Th uhh"!
Acceptance, and "Our Darling." !
Will the getters.OD of clubs of A S mil lo 1
copies please be particular and write what i
premiums toey desire.
remittance is sent to oa.
When thesubacrlbers all reside at on. r.i.
tbe premiums will all be sent to tha person
wiiuKuw luBuuuiw umnuniioo.
The person sending a fall sabarrlntinr. .r
vuean have his choice of "The Oiler." -The
Acceptance," or "Our Darling."
The money must all be sent at one time lor
any of the clubs, and additions rosy be made
iociuos at ciuo rates, l ne uuiy s Dook will I '
sent to any post-oil! ce where the subscriber 1
with any month In the year. Wecanalwavsi
msy reiue, anu suuscrip ions m Ay eouirnenee I
HippiT uaca uuiuuernt.
be sent on r-celDt ofScentju
HOW TO REMIT. In remltllne hi Unll .1
Postmce Order on Philadelphia, or a Dntit
Philadelphia or New York, payable to tbe
order of L. A. Oodey, Is preferable to liank
note.. If a a ran or a rat-omee Order can
not be procured, send United btatesorMatlon-
tit and CheMuUauy
JT. K, Corner SUtk and CheMmUSU
Tc.ll REASONS WHY
No Family sf-mtiJ f wit htm t a bottle a
M'lil i i LLSEY in the itwr.
It ItwIH i-eK-vr thr wrrt mse ff BiltOUS
Cholic or Cholora Morbus in isuuiuics.
iSm It will t;irc ihe tmjt i(-ttn;He ca.c ot
Djrspp9ta -u-l Indigestion in a few
3d. It i tht h.-t icrowfy in the worM frr
6iCk Headache thousand -an testify, if
token when tiic h. -t ,mioui appear.
tthw It is trw l--t diiimi: ever put before
the public; cnri:i twe clitreinK rt.mplaint.
Dlabotoi .m J Cra c I - rrf . ( - r V- t.i.i y
5th. Jt is a iri.-;i rx(iT. i. f r rr e n r
gOgue, n.1 to rh- Yotn f tr1 . i. u
a;etj Women, :inI .it urn ct Liit, Hi.;
remedy ( a1.i'.A U.r.
6th. It m.iJ rc.U'.'s.:? v.-! r. -tr ! . rl.
and hence 4 L-x .:.. rvt-.tT-u i.r
Civen t a baJnr k 1. ti. 11 r . - :-:..J. 1-
Relieve and na:
in no anodyne.
7th. It u r
atTccttd with Worm
It will brim; au-'iv ;
8th It will I i;:
th. h-;ii . .
1S Iwt-is V .
ofSummo 'jrt "if
Relieve He -
O 1 IT. 3.
r ..ni 1m p
r r veri-
Regulator .? t - vr: -.
When tak-n ' .: -- - -
Water 11 3 wt - r 1 - v 1 i . .
have aplea!?nt tonic.
WhjttSescy (lyv-; ;.. tfrr J, r, ... . , t:
Whiiftc-cy Ac'te C:.rr .r
V'hitt!-v f't-i' -h i,r r:!? ?:r j r "?:!-:
bolJ by a!l ti rtr-isU .1: J warr. Ated.
Juij 5, is:
Closed for the Last Call
3. XD. HOUPT
of theold firm ot Hoopt A Byal, has positive
ly cioseu tne lirin inoks, and will commence
TO COLLECT BY LAW,
if not otherwise pal l. A man that will bay
goods oa thirty, sixty, and ninety day' time.
aim jrora mai lime up to irom ooe toaix
yeara. and eatinot npare the time to call and
aettle, will protably appreciate tbe kinUn
oy DAviog ine note or accouni at toe len
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE'S OFFIC
for collection. If Mr.
A. B., C. D.,E. P., G. H,
I. J., K. L., M. N.t O. P.
Q. R., S. T., TJ. V., W. X.
and Y. Z.,
have any choice aa to JoatIve of the PV-,
tuey win be Kind enoah to inform me of tb
tact anu oy ao doings ppreciai tue kind new
s. x. nour f
N. B. Easiness is Business.
I still sell goods
CHEAP FOR CASH
July 5, 171.
This prepanuoa, lone and tmnnbly
fcaova, will tbortmcaJT n-mwiMtmM
Q brokea own and hum pnu4 konM.
It is a mm prerentiTaof all Aimm
D V f I i t . ....... . ...... . '" mlrl s-W
WATER, HEAVW. COCGHH. MS-
'' APPETITB AND VITAL
- N'Eitur. ke. Ism iwmrm
F o r v r. p d
mi Incnm the spuu
riTa snsoDtb toi eitmtr BnH
Mai tbe umkl kektea
To keepers ef Con this prrpeis.
ow inrainmiMe. jtMSsarepr.
Tenure scainat Rlslerpeat, Hollo.
Horn. etc. It has been prove, hf
actual eipenaut to locreaae us
quaauty f Bulk as4 I n II twenty
per ctnL aod auk UM stattrr srm
an4 not In bttraiog cattle, it
ires thest sa spprute. kwacos laur ante, sad atakes
tanrs ascb fiarr.
to an fiseue or Strine. mek as CsogBS, rlceis la
half a paner to a paper in a "'
twill C ahoreSneaa wi S-erwli
or eatirrir prerealed. If gir
time, a certain ereai. i
fur urn Has Choloa.
DiTID E. FOrTZ, rrwirktflr,
yw sale hr ftmriiU aa4 gtarefcenen throaeVoJ
tsiul States Caaadas as4 Sm- Aaanka,
1 ! -
ETJTHEATJFF & COSY'S.
WILL BUT A FIRST- CLASS
DOUBLE SHOVEL PLOW
Warranted to give Satisfaction.
RETOLTIKG HOUSE HAY RAH
wmm & coal 's.
RUTHRAUFF & CORY'S
SULKY HORSE HAY RAKE
OF ALL K15D8
BOOT Al SHO 8T0R
The Best Qjiality,
and The Cheapest Lot
BOOTS & SHOES
CAH ht PUCHD AT
No. 74 Main Street,
In Shop Made AVorK
H HAS A rCU, ISSK OF
Men, Tomen & CMlte fear
Work Mada to Order when Promised
and Warranted to give Satisfaction.
The Marvin House,
JAMES IUVIX, Proprietor,
Cor. Mala aad Froat Streets,
GOOD ACCOMMODATIONS AND PLENTY
of Htable itoora. April 12. USTi-l
jr. ix. smith,
i TTORMEKLT of Barod A Torleys
ST (Headiuartent)deslrea to Inform
jj me public thai be has opened a
New Grocery Store .
Seas Beer ta Xarvla Ilea.
g Jlala Ht..
r- Where he will be hacDT to meet
Zm. his oidf rlends and as mauy new ones , r
as may eboisM to favor him witn o
pr their patronage, lie pars ey
The Highest Cash Price, g
h rot all klnda of Proeinr. fane in n.
RED HORSE POWDER
rOS ALL GENSKAL LMEASES 07
Stock and Poultrv.
der's, U.S. AM.utant Amowif, Munt Ktna.
; . caun s uvery and lUctuuiKetflable,
uoimui cBreor roiHDis.-Wo!feA WII
helm'a, lianville. Pat A. Kills. Merchant.
Washingtonville. Pa: J. "lc rilosuaker's.
jersey Rnore. fa.
O-ttBHtn ll'Ktu or LCTO iryil-liess a
Bros , Lewlsburg, Pa.
Uoksks ti tiu or Colic Thomas Cling-
man's. In ion county Pa. ...
lio,s ClurD or t Hoi.saA.n. Barr's, H.
Lows Lrwx-ur. Accieery a. - cir-
micks. Milton. Pa. . -i
chickens ct sro or Cnoixmx a Oares.
Dr. l. T. Krebs. WatsonU.WB.r, , vr. k . a.
Davis, C. W.tMicker's, John and James rin-
D1fund,red?mom co-ld be cited sh .tor.
was saved by usins Uie ju.oa.-a l'owbaa
Prer-red br C. BROWN, Druggist.
Chemist. A Horseman, Mo. 36 Broad'
way, Milton. Pa.
jHlfcD -ia. wcwniuw 1, 10,1.
Ms. C. BnowxVmr Blr l Dla la to certify
-. r t,. rld hundredsofsnMHOftbeLVla.
J.,l Ked Hon. Powder to my trade, and in
everv cot It gave entire satialaction.
JOHN C. Hl'Hnr, bolau.le Dros-ist,
ic..inccm m,icipli ia.
CIi. unv.w D . , . . -
w .it. Bkow Dear Hlr: t"lru .hi.
twoifrom Red liors. Powder, 2uc size, aud
arows 4uc aise, as soon as ootauble as I am
aooot out. I Hod your Red Horse Powder to
give better satisfaction than any I have eve
.old. I find It a great medicine for cblekeaa
Tours truly, W..tl.
DS. JACOB CAS2.
r ver,!?1f2 h" Pr Oentls. ry for
fc.NTY-fc.IoHT years I n Undiay. and eoo
tnuestoatteudtoalleallulo his ' , ,
bel.wff to no rlr
my prices hereafter will be as HUiows:
orTeetli from : $3 f S13.
Fiillns Teeth wltli Gold, ; 1
eomtiion sized carily. Faryrr U
Silver,Commoa Carltj-, 30cts.
Larger iA Proportion.
ALL OTT-.aa OPRKATIOBS
HAIF T JE FOBMEB PRICED
mean basinet! The prices shall eon tlnoe
one year : so come in and contract it von
a Set ot Teem.
filTROUS OXIDE GAS.
AUASTHESIA TO THE GDIS!
Forreliefof pain lnextractlngTeeth. Mr ex
perience renders the admiui.Htration ot tha
agents perfectly safe to the patients.
TER3IS s 1 : s CASH.
ALL WOBK WAEBANTEJ).
JACOB CAR II.
NEW DISH STORE
mnsnri aasuaraaJT or
Crockery, Glassware I
Haya-tf , KUNZ'S.
To tlie Inllio.
js.. -nrxrj.isr&, twi. id.
as a Hurxeon and Phrsiclan, In ail th
branches ol the profession, to the citizens of
Findlay and vicinity, and will attend to all
by day ornUtht. Chronic diseases will be
specialty. She best recommendations aLd
KiauiaNCK Joy Boos aaj.J8-ta. :
Afrprcpnrct from Ttoorn, P.irk Ttft TTrb. Tr
a1. phyirinn jhrwrT a ton !i mM trine M r-
WMI rrtrf I'ia, lnf1i?vwTnn, f,ivr
CoTTrrtHinr-, Isnm of Anrwf.f'1 rfnnl TVrwHtT,
and A'rn", nnr BOtonn V)r-IM Th ttft
rrf LtvT nnfj Ti?-tiv Orgnn, riyTTi! ton
In rmnli dooa
Thfr nrr th ht mriini. for Ifirtrow wnTf-.
frrm Ixa of Arp-tifg, Pvn in thw Bwcfc,
Hfl.vhr. or Onml TV
and for ail
pvTilim to tVmaiea. whnYr thr nm tit a
rvwt TjYr rm ?nwf!f. Am a rtTir prTfTrtlvvy
Krxr and A'rnr. Take the Pi Ha to
of th T.ivt ; thn u Wfhh'a Im
Hmrnwh. Hnmr nmtrd. and potd rrrwivrn.
rowwsrl rtr 71 TTi w kwi rt wnrl Qtwtp "ftMi m '
o trt rvf Horsfgri)) inri PowdT In nf. In
r of oT!'hw, folN, Rnti'jhncaa of Hntr,
Tthrnr-Miof rSfikin or Hid Rotrnd. Worm nnd
YHtor WnTfr. If frvtti irr'ttm. a rorrn(fT mm
h r iT'TiM. Ww h.iTo rrommwiftfiona from
of th" )t !lfrvmn and Sroric Kjii
ronntrr. who alwfiv krjt a unpplr by thm.
n' i f for 1 iir 1 1
mif( 'nrtlf whffl 1
Ttyr and oTr1 try T
f,nloj in TrifvUrino nt tT rnt. or t1v for f I.
wholesale by C. E. WEBB X BBo Drngrfits,
Proprietors, Jack.!, Mich.
FOR HALE BY
I- Miller A Co., Flndlaj, O.
Jane 14, 1872-Cm.
1 1 L a
Having rmrchaied th. Interest of John r
Martin, of the arm of Duvldaon A Martin,
inform the nubile that h. has filled an
A FULL and COMPLETE STOCK
And EVERYTHING usually kept la
FirstClass Crockery Store.
Of all Styles and Patterns
Looking Glasses. .
In end less variety of Sixes and Htrle
of which will be sold
Cheap for Cash Only.
Maanattan Silent EWINQ
NOMt MANUFACTURING HOWKV
POWERS. adpt-d to th. rnu "rTiol
iis WOOD AND CIHCLCAH
and other parpoaea reqoirinw similar
Call and see me befur. porehaaina
at th. Jackson F oondrv "