Newspaper Page Text
iii : u zji
THE McAETHUP ENQtriRK, WEDNESDAY MAY 14,
jr. W. BOWEN. Editor and Publisher
HcARTIIUR, OHIO - MAY 14, 1878.
DEATH OF CHIEF JUSTICE
HON QALMON J'. UHASE Was
TT fi . -w-v
again attacked by paralysis, on
Thursday, the 16th inst, at the
residence of his daughter, Mrs,
Wm. IIovT, mNew York city,
where he had gone on a visit,
and his death occured at 10.30
on Weilneday, the 17th inst.
He was born in Cornish, N. II.
January 13th, 1808, and was,
therefore, at the' time of his
death, 65 years, 3 months, and
24 days Vhen 12 years
old, he came to Ohio, where
his education was superintend-
ed by his Uncle, Philander'
Chase, then . Episcopal Bishop
of Ohio. He graduated from
Dartmouth College New Hamp-
shire, and studied law under
Wm. Wirt; at Washington city.
From.l830 to 1841, he practic-
ed law ; iu Cincinnati, Ohio.
On the 22d of February, 1849,
he was chosen United States
Senator by the Legislature of
Ohio. He ' was elected from
this Stpte in 1855, and re-elec-I
ted again , in 1857, and at the
close of his second term was
again elected to the U. S. Sen
ate, from which position he was
called by President Lincoln to
his Cabinet as Secretary of the
Treasury. After resigning that
office, he ' was appointed by
President Lincoln, Chief Just ice
the Supreme Court of the
The death of this eminent
public citizen makes a great
void among the living worthies
Thb National Publishing Co., 178
Elm St, Cincinnati, have Bent us
specimen pages of an interesting
book entitled " Behind the Scenes
Washington," being a graphic
account of the Credit Mobiler In
vestigation, the Congressional
Rings, Political Intrigues, "Working
the Lobbies, etc., and showing
the public moneys are squand
ered, how votes are obtained, etc.,
together with sketches of the lead
ing Senators, Congressmen, Govern-
ment officials, etc., and an accurate
description of the Splendid public
(buildings of the Federal Capital.
work will be issued soon.
Agents are wanted.
A six-legged calf, an eagle, and
owl were Bhipped from this city
Mr. Charles Engle, to Cincin
nati, last Tuesday afternoon, where
are to be exhibited. The calf
born somewhere near London
lerry about a year and a half ago,
the eagle was lately shot and
iaptured on Dry Run. The price
peing paid for the calf was, we be-
ieve,$500. Chillicothe Advertiser.
To correspondents. Letters on
subjects of local and general inter
will have the best attention of
Publisher of the Enquirer.
No letter will be published unless
writer communicates his real
tame and address, not necessary
publication, but as a guarantee
at m i
Elevator to God. The other
vening, at the abatement of a
hower of rain, a brilliant rainbow
luminated the sky. Our little
'hurley, four years of 'age, was
patching it very attentively, when
uddenly he turned to his mamma
asked if that was " an elevator
take people to God."
At the last examination of teach
; the following named persons re
, rived certificates as follows:
For twelve months: W. F. Wes-
rrr, Ella Allen, and Laura Gil-
For six months; A. W. Salts,
Thi Pound-master rejoiceth; the
Awers of stock mourneth. During
last few days and nights he has
;und quite a number of animals
ho were not at home. Only $1 for
arses, 60cta for cows, etc.
m m iHMii i ii i
J. A. Martin, of the firm of Mar
;k4 Co., Zaleski, obtained a posl-
jon on the Baltimore k Ohio rail
! tad, and has removed to Harper's
erry, Va., ; . ,,
A. F. Dram and William Shrt,
bo have been absent from their
,me in this town, during the past
o months, have returned. ; " '
The Ohio Constitutional Con
i ntion , assembled in
e State House at Col
ons yesterday Tuesday.
On Wednesday. May 7th. 18T8. at ten o'clock
A. M., at the resideueeof th brldo's parents,
in McArthur, Ohio, by tho llev. Douirhtv. Mr.
A. N. CUnninuham, o( Dnlton, Ueorgin, and
MluuftmiK A M vnn itr Mi A iMim nliln
"It is not good for man to
alone," bo says nn old proverb; Lis
enp of happiness is Bweeter when
1 i . i .
Bnareci witn another whoso very
being vies with his own. Mutual
sympathy is the well-spring of hap
piness, and no congeniality can ex
ist without it nothing can supply
its place. These, wo doubt not,
were the sentiments of Mr. A. N.
Cunningham, who, to avoid the con
tinued recurrence in his thoughts
" I'm very unfortunate,
Weary of life;
I'll go for a wife,"
came direct from the Sunny
South"-to the rigid North, and
here in McArthur, caught one
of our most loveliest and interesting
maidens, and will take her to the
and of orange blossoms.
Many friends were present
this happy occasion to witness the
" Two souls with but a tingle thought!
Two heart? that beat as one,"
and all went merry. The bride and
groom were dressed in superb and
faultless costumes and made a hand
some, attractive appearance,
The ceremony over, the happy
pair were congratulated by all pres-
ent, after which all were invited to
sumptuous dinner. The table
was loaded with " good things" and
all partook heartily. It was a day
and an occasion that will long be
remembered by all who had the
pleasure of being present.
Long life to them both, and may
rrovidence ana prosperity give
them a home where peace, conteht-
ment and happiness . shall dwell
end only when the angels come to
gather and garner golden sheaves
for the harvest-home in the land be-
yond the shores of time.
We have just printed and bound
book form, for the use of the
Mavnr. Mnrahnl f!nnnrilritTn fMorlr I
., , ,
and other ofiicers of the mcorpora-
ted villlage of McArthur, and those
whom tho matter may concern, all
ordinances which have been
passed by the Council of the vil
lage, from the date of the incorpora
tion of the village to this date, to
gether with the act of the General
Assembly of the State of Ohio,
passed February 7th,- 1851, chang-
j the name of the village from
McArthurstowa to a village corpo
rated by the name of McArthim.
There were 40 ordinances passed
during the 22 years and 12 days,
ending February 19, 1873, all of
which are neatly printed for future
reference; also, one General Reso-
ution and notice appears in the
book. An index is also printed in
front of the book.
As the laws of the village can
be conveniently found, we
should not be surprised to see them
enforced under the present adminis
The Court of Common Pleas con
vened on Tuesday, May 6 Hon.
K. Hastings, presiding.
The Grand Jury was composed of
same persons whose names we
published two weeks ago, excepting
gentlemen who were absent and
excused. J. T. Black, G. W. Say
lor. Sol. Shipley, C. W. Gist, E.
Dodge and John Mills were
called to fill the vacancies. J. W.
Rannells, was appointed Foreman
the Grand Jury. Ninety wit
nesses were examined. The Grand
adjourned on Thursday after
noon. A number of cases have been
Court will probably adjourn on
Saturday, the 24th inst., as there is
large amount of business to be
disposed of during the term.
The fourteenth Annual Conven
of the Ohio Sabbath School
Union, at Akron, June 11th and
1873. Rev. J. II. VinCent, D.
will be present throughout the
Convention. W. II. Doane will
conduct the music. The churches
people of Akron generally, say
welcome. The schools in this place
be represented in the person of
J. S. IIuhn.
On Tuesday, three weeks ago.
friend Charles Miller, of
Hamden. bid his family farewell
departed -for Germany, expect
ing to arrive in New York City in
time to take a steamer which would
leave for tie foreign lands. He will
visit the World's Exhibition at Vi
ena. Ho was accompanied by
Charles Aid and Henry Kerm, of
Chillicothe, and Charles IIirn, of
Last week we spoke of the re
mains of Andrew J. IIiggins being
taken to Harper's Ferry, Va., for
interment His father, aged about
years who had resided with his
son, Andrew, at Zaleski, for several
months previous to his death, ac
companied tho remains to that
place. At the grave, during the
burial service of his only and much
loved son, the ajed father fell dead.
Their Development and Structure.
BY DR. N. J. BOWERS.
Tho nmoitut of knowlcdgo pos
sca oy tno generality 01 persons
in regard to tlieir teeth, their dove
opement, diseases, treatment and
perservation is astonishingly smal
and when we consider tho amount
of suflering occasioned by these or
gans, tho universal dread of hav
ing them removed by operation, the
great loss sustained in appearance.
in tho proper enunciation of words.
and in the masticatory funtion by
their removal, it seems rather unac
countable that no greater effort is
made in this direction.
Doubtless one great, and excusa
ble reason for this lack of knowl
edge lies in the fact, that the facil
itits for obtaining the desired in
lormation are very tew to such an
extent indeed that it can be said
that they really do not exist. Med
ical writers and professional den
tists have been very lax ceusurally
so in this impartant field of duty,
Treatises on the subject are remark
ably scarce, and even what little has
been written, is of so vogue and in
definate a nature, and so burdened
and o b s c u red ' by profes
sional technicalities, and so inac
cessible to the general reader, as to
he of no benefit whatsoever. The
subject being only touched upon in
the more extensive treatises on An
atomy, Physiology and Hygiene
works designed more, if not exclu
sively, for the practitioner, and not
for general circulation.
It is our purpose in this present
article to present to the reader
some ot the most important pro
cesses and changes occurring in the
successive stages of dental devel
opment, from the first appearance
of the teeth as delicate germs, to
their complete emotion.
Froni a little vascular bud, the
embryon of the future tooth is (level
oped a dense structure capable of
great resistance, and is conjointly
associated with other structure in a
very important function of tho an
At a very early period about, the
sixth week of foetal life a little
groove or depressed line is observ
ed running around the superior
portion of the maxillae, lined with
mucous membrane the skin of the
mouth. This is technically, the
primative dental groove. On the
floor of this groove are developed in
each jaw, the ten deciduous or milk
teeth. The germs themselves are little
conical elevations, called papilla?
covered by mucous membrane.
These germs make their appearance
in the following order, agreeably to
Mr. Goodsir's observations : The
germ ol the first molar or large
double tooth, about one week from
the first observed apperance of the
dental groove, the cuspid about a
week later than the molar, a week
from this the incisor germs and
last of all, the second molar behind
the first. The papilla? of the lower
jaw appear at a somewhat later pe
riod than those of the upper.
This appearance of the papilla?,
completes the first or papillary stage
dental development, in which
there are three others, viz: The fol
licular; the saccular and the erup
tive. . .
The margins of the dental groove
which has now become deepened,
become thickened and prominent,
and the groove also becomes con
verted into a series of follicles or
little cups by septa or partitions of
membrane extending across from
the margins of the trroove. Each
papilla now occupies an individual
and distinct place, surrounded with
its own membraneous cup. The
follicles thus become the future al
veoli or bony sockets in which the
teeth are implanted.
This change constitutes the sec
ond or follicular stage. About this
time, the pnpilla? develops rapidly,
protrude from the follicles and as
sume forms corresponding to the
future teeth; the cups become
deeper, and from their margins pro
cesses or points of membrane arise,
which form little lids or operculi,
and which shut over and in each
papilla?, forming : a closed sac
There are three or four of these
lids for the molar papillic, throe
for the cuspid, and two for the in
cisors. This completes the third or
saccular stage. At this time ap
pears the secondary dental groove.
The lower or deep portion of the
primative groove is now closed,
while the upper or superficial por
tion remains open. From the sec
ondary dental groove are developed
the ten anterior permanent teeth.
At this time are to be seen semi
circular depressions behind the
sacs of the temporary germs, corre
sponding iu number to the ten an
terior tee th of replacement,
and are the follicles of which. As
the secondary groove closes! the fol
licles become closed cavities of re
serve for the contained permanent
germs; The cavities deepen and re
cede into the substance of the jaw,
behind the sacs of the milk-teeth
At this time an operculus, or per
haps two, arises from the side of
tho cavity which, reaching .across.
divide it into two portions, ono of
which contains tho pappilla of the
permanent tooth. Tho six molars
in each jaw arise from " successive
extensions backward of the bnc
part of tho dental groove." That
part of tho primitive dental groove
lying back of the last temporary
molar follicle, remains open for
time and in it is developed tho first
molar of second dentition. This is
enveloped or covered by a similar sac
or cap as tho preceding; it extends
backward forming a like cavity for
the enclosure and development of
the second molar of replacement
After some tmo has elapsed the
cavity of reserve undergoes changes
fitting it for the reception and pro
tection of the third molar or wis
dom tooth, which appears some time
in the interval between tho ages of
17 and 21 years.
Tho fourth or eruptive stago is
completed when the teeth are pro-
iruneu irom me Bacs. and make
their appearance through the gums,
Tho different classes of teeth of
the two dentitions make their ap
pearance in the following order, the
temporary dentition being eiiumcra
Ihe four central incisors from
five to eight months after birth
the four lateral incisors, from seven
to ten months; tho four anterior
molars from twelve to sixteen; the
cuspiitii, (commonly called eye
teeth), from fourteen to twenty; the
four posterior molars from eighteen
iho eruption of the permanent
teeth takes place in time and order
as follows: First molars, from the
fifth to the sixth j-ear; central in
cisors from the sixth to the eighth;
ateral incisors from tho seventh to
the ninth ; first bicuspids from the
ninth to the tenth; second bicus
pids from the tenth to the eleventh ;
cuspidati, eleventh to tho twelfth;
second molars, from the twelfth to
the fourteenth; third molars from
the eighteenth to the twentieth.
When a tooth is split apart
cavity is found in the crown
thickest part. This cavity extends
through the root or roots of the
tooth, forming a canal as it is called
which ends in a minute foramen
which can ordinarily be seen with
the unassisted eve. Throuah this
ittle orifice small us it is, (some
times scarcely admitting the point
of a fine sewing needle) enter an
ariery and nerve, and also a vein
for the return of the blood which
enters for the nourishment of the
tooth-pulp, (usually called the
nerve, but as we huve seen but the
smaller portion of it is really nerv
ous substance) which likewise sup
plies the hard portion of the tooth
with nutrient matter.
The sol id part of a tooth consists
structurally of three distinct parts,
called ivory or dentine, which forms
the greater portion of the tooth;
the enamel which covers all the ex
posed part of it, and the crusta pe-
trosa or the hard crust, a substance
resembling true bone, which envel
ops the root, beginning at tho neck
of the tooth where the enamel term
inates. The dentine is a modification of
the osseous tissue, differing from it,
however, in chemical constitution
and in structure. The glass reveals
numerous lines or delicate tubes
ramifying from the pulp to the pe
riphery of tho dentine. Tlieso are
called dentinal tubull and are occu
pied by delicate threads of nervous
substance called fibrilla?. Sometimes
in cutting into the cavity of a
tooth whose nulo remains, nain is
felt; it comes from tho cutting of
these fibrils, which mav be in a
more or less inflamed condition.
Tho dental tubili do not extend in
to tho enamel.
Chemical analysis reveals den
tine to consist of animal cnattcr in
the proportion of 28 parts to 72 of
mineral; the former may bo removed
by calcining, and the latter by im
mersing in one of the stronger ac
ids for a time. The inorganic mat
ter consists chiefly of phosphate and
carbonate of lime.
The enamel is the hardest aud
densist of all animal productions,
only the smallest trace of animaj
matter being found in its composi
tion. It is deposited thickest on
the masticating surface and cutting
edge of the teeth. It consists of
an aggregation of hexagonal rods,
resting with one extremity on the
surface of the dentine, which pre
scnt indentions for their reception.
These rods are estimated to be
about tlie 1-5,600 part of nn inch in
i ! r v r t T I I ,
uiuiiiutvr. namei consists
about 90 per cent.' of mincr&V mat
ter. ' . ' .
The crusta petrosals has been
observed, very iauch resembles true
bone. It is without the tubili,
which are peculiar to dentine, and
has, what is termed anatomically,
the lacuna? (little lakes) and the ca
nalicull (little canals) connecting
them, as in thn
as also tho Haversean canals, cavi
ties peculiar to bone. As old
advances, the crusta accumulate
forming sometimes quite an obsta
clo in tho removal of the tooth
The pulp chamber, also, some
times becomes wholy.obliterated by
its becoming filled with a dense
substance nnalogeous to bone,
sometimes called secondary dentine,
McArthur, O., April 28, 1873.
The Pan-IIandlc railroad has
bought tho Cincinnati and Mus
kiugum voiiey roau, and it will
hereafter be operated by that com
Dark and Liicht llrahmns. Ruff and Par,
tridgo Cochins, Honduns, Lcghorna, and all
trading vni ioiiiw. r.gga ior iititcnlng pi p
dozen. Fowls l) Dor tiair: ft) nor trio. V
warrant otic-hall' or moro of every dozen iont
um iy h nnu-.u, 11 iiu-y 110 uoi wo will sonu
anotner uozeu at onc-iiuit price. aent (J
0. 1). if desired send stamp for Illustrated dr,
ciilar. Address Dr. C. LEWIS. Alarllnro.
Pirn vu(, uiiio. jtj
A Fine German Chromo.
WE SEND AN ELKO ANT OlIItOMO, MOUNTED AND
HEADY FOn FRAM1NO, FREE TO (VERY
AOr'Tvrrm wa.t'd for
LIFE BELOW THE SURFACE,
S Y TUOS. W. KKOX.
04!) Pages Octavo. 130 Fine Engravings
Relates Incidents anil Accidents beyond
the Liiilit of Day: Startlinir Adventures in all
parts of the World; Mines and Mode of Work-
ling and its Horrors; Caverns and thoir Mys
teries: Tho Dark Ways of Wickedness: Pris
nirtlieiii: undercurrents or Society: Unmb
ons and tlieir Secrets; Down iu the Depths of
the Scaj Strango Stories of tho Detection of
irime. xno oook treats ot experience wun
brigands; nights in opium dens and gambling
hulls; life In prison ; stories of ex ilos ; adven
tures ainonirlndlaus : journevs ttirontrli 8ew-
crs aim intitromos: accidents in mines; pi
rates mid nimcv: tortures of the fmmtHitinn
wonderful burglaries: underworld of the great
cities, etc., etc.
vt e want agents tor this work on which wo
Drive evcliiflivo terrttnrv. Atranta run tnakn
1100 a week in soiling this book. Send for cir
culars and special terms to agents.
J. B. BURR & HYDE,
OT CHICAGO, ILL.
OF TUB UNITED STATES.
1300 DAcres. nnd MX) eno-ravlnm. nrlnlml l
bnglluh and German, written by 20 eminent
authors, including John B. Uottgh, Hon. Ixson
Case, Kdward Ilowland, Kcv. E. Kdwin Hall.
1.1illt .1.... . itu:..i t. . '
m i.ijjiv,, juuuib jjiiDuiiuu, xturace tjircu
A Ills work Is a coniulcte history nf all branch.
es of industry, processes of manufacture, etc
in an ages, it is a complete encyclopedia ot
arts and manufactures, and is the most enter-
taininsr and valuable work or infnrimiHnn nn
subjects of general interest cvor offered to the
public Wo givo our agents the exclusive
riirht of territory, tlnn nrnur nmiifi sni,i iaa
copies in eight days, another sold 80S in two
weex. uur agents in iiartlord sold XFl in one
wecK. specimens or tne work sent to aironts
Address tho imhl h hers. J. B. KrrRIi. A
nxiiv, nartrord, Conn., orClurago, 111.
CORN AND NOT COTTON IS
Important to Farmers Tite Greatest
D18COVEUY IM THE WORLD.
Endorsed by the Press ; endorsed by the
Clergy ; endorsed bv the Medical Faculty ;
Kndorscd by the Seed Dealers ; endorsed by
umggisui ; cnuorscu oy I'inniors una f ar,
iners ; endorsed by Kvcry I'erson.
Extra Early 32-Rowed Corn.
- corn: ormtr.
ing from lu to 13 feet in height. Last year
market, July S3d. (1 days). A later planting
inuiibcu tuts iirL ui aiuv : it wus hoki in tn
nustvuujr JU lutiujo.
moro corn acre
tho same cultivation and in any variety of
soil. 2. It has, a greater depth of kernel than
any horse-tool h variety. 8. It has a smullor
coo tnun any Si-rowed variety. 4. It weiifhs
i uuuniis to tno uusnei, sealed measure. 5. It
us uoitcr at both cuds than any other corn.
It is a solid white transnnmiit corn, with
white cob. 7. It erows more vlirorous nnd
ripens lu whole crop earlier than any of the
other largo lleld varieties in America, a It
manes uvuer meat, being sweeter and richer.
It bears moro foliaira which makes morn
feed. 10. It can he plauted on laud from which
wheat has licen harvested, or from which po
tatoes huvo been dug, fully ripening before
frost. 11. The soikes shoot out within fnnr
feet of tho ground, consequently the crou is
not liable to be prostrated by high winds. It
likewise easier to imthor. 1 ithniin mnrn
full grown ears of corn on each stalk than any
large lleld variety. 13. The tap roots peno-
uiiuug me siiosoii uj a very great ttcptn it
will stund severo drouth better than any othor
variety uf corn. 11. It can lm mifcciuriiiiv
that the corn Is, in every resuect. what we re-
w e give iw
is niost satisfactory references
i Is. in everv resuect. what re
present it to be ; and further, we aro the only
persons throughout the country who have in
troduced this variety of corn. Having a qttau-
ni.;, no nre now auie w un an oniurs ior tnose
desirous of testing it. Last season we could
have sold 2U0U bushels more, hut could not 1111
In order that all mnv receive unci v h
reduced tlio price tol per package. Any per
son who will get up a club of live will receive
e grans, f illecn packages for (10.
Iiages for J. A corn-stalk will ac
company all orders above 10 with from S to 8
spikes lor sample. Address,
MARSHAL & MORGAN.
Messrs. CiiaS. l!en Inn ltmlhnr Tl.,l. .
Morr son 4 Baldy, grocers aud commision
mere hunts ; F. G. Sliilcy. proprietor of Plan
ter House : Htout A Wilson. airrli-.nlti,rl
warehouse, or any of the gentlemen named iu
the Indorsement of our advertisement.
a., havlnir cxnm incil inm i.r i,n i,in...
Corn, grown on Mr. Jamos Whlthors' farm,
ono mile cast of this place, do certify that
some of the stalks produced six spikes, the
largest spike wo noticed measured 11 V inches
length and 8U Inches around. .
Capt. C W Morgan,
iienry m nennwly. Esq.,
cs r uuiii, Aiurciiailt,
H 8 Clark, Pros. National Bank
We. the undersigned, do hereby
I """signwi, uo nereoy losttry that
tir. ..H.I.....I 1 ... ... . '. ... ..
the above named gentlemen are actually resi.
dents of Oseaola, Va.
i,n as. Loan, justice or the Peace
llKY, ALtllKU T, XUMfXINS.
OSEAOLA, Va., Oct. 16, 1873.
Messrs. Marshal A Morgan, IlolsUm, Va
BiirChinose Com a fair trliil. I haw .0 tth
and will state that I was dlsanix-' '!ue so,
planted on tin 10th of June, ted at it;
seven and ono-elghth of ' JK"Bt- I plantd
it measured l hv .acre; when shell-
siiDii vuw ititiuriiarc 04 a- .h.ii'wchuukii
cheerfully recotnmw 1 , ;"' " pocks. I
hmlnv tliut l' .(I it to my brother farm.
rlcultura.1 W04P mM rcvoliitlonla) the ag-
OSEAOLA, Va., Oct. 16, 1873. JAMES WHITHERS.
ii..t. . -aium or woo will bo
eao" 4ne(l ""oiigh First National
.n Va 11 U 7 1 1 I. 1.1
idO to the uerson liroiliiclnir llm lunrnut vl..l.l
.in, . , n. uiuiK, itniNiiiiini
iiintTno hi mi, hois, s io w x 01 an
acre. W to K of an acre. $26 to of an
f .1.1 - 1 . n - . n . .
acre. A report must be sent to First Nation
nana, oseaola, va., by the 1st of Decern-
Dor, signed by the porson and sworn to, extl-
iiinuiig me com at no potinus to the bushel.
samplo ear of corn must be sent with
A. W. Henderson of Green Castle, Indiana,
received the IO0 premium for prodiiutng the
largest ylold of Chinese Cam from a wound
package. Here is his letter:
OBf Intl., Doe. 20, lbTJ.
Messrs. Marslial A Morgan, Holston, Va.t
Uenttemen Your letUir of the 14th of this
month came to hand yesterday with the Draft
$100 on the First National Hank of Indian
apolis. Allow me to thank you with my best
wlidies for success In lite.
For sale by Richmond A IIuhn, MoArlhur,
A. W. UBMDIRSOM.
For all forms of Chills I nitr
ml Fever, Intermit- f U U t
luuc unu neiiuoienc re
ver, arc found in Krsta
It contains no noisounus inure.
tllents, and euros Air no bv cancel.
llnir tho Aarue I'olson iu tho lli.oon.
and ejecting it from tne system. Box of Pills
Willi oach bottle, cures uuarantked by
w r- ii AXin iviu a en
4v Cincinnati, Ohio.
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JAAKAN A McLEAN,
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pOTATOES ! '
Sweet potato Plants !
.iy Tomato vA Cabbage Plants,
t Cultivated, and for tale by '
WOOD, Webster, Iron Furnace P. O.
Scioto County, Ohio.
Furnished Until July 1st, .1873.
Having increased my facilities for t'.ie pro
pagation of Yellow and Red Nansemonnl
Sweet Potato Plants, I will ftirvilsh oooio
thrifty plunts at tlio folio wlug pri es, of olthe. r
In ordering from me vott mnv --..i-
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4' L W00D. lroJ Furnace P. O.,
lg-ln-e !" eounty, Ohio.
igEEDS, PLAN f8, TREES, i
My new priced, descriptive Catnloctie of
Choice Flower and Garden Seeds, M sorts of
either for II ; new and choice varieties of
Fruit and Ornamental Trees, Shrub, L Ever
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House and Hordoi-Plants and Bulbs: onevear
graftud Fruit Troc ior niaillngt Fri ilt Stocks
of all kinds; Hoilge PJanU, Ao.; the most
complete assortment bi the country, will be
sent gratis to any plain address, with I ().
wi'. JFSf Vi1. L",1 C.:a"hlrJw ul''-. ot.
Bowls on Cym
U.I..1UU. AgOUIS Wl HIUH1.
OldColony Nnrsot 1s anil Seed War iiouse,
Plymouth, Mass. J stabllihedl84S. ;,.,?7"M
B. M. WAT aw , '
Rft "nnT.Ti ti T?Q w.rth good.
JivAJijirjLiiiU sutusisi )a a
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!oo ior ii,a, as,w por 1000, $J8,0O ter 6000,
26,00 por 10,000. Tomato Planta, inc. Jer doi-,
7oO,ie6rrioS?: CabbBg8 Hnt )J
ISHAET'B PINE TEEE
NATURE'S GREAT REMEDY
THROAT AND LUNGS!
It Is gratifying to us to Inform the publle
that Dr. L. O. C. Wishart's Pine Tree Tar
Cordial, for Throat and Lnng Diseases, has
fiained an enviable reputation from the At
antio to the Paollio coast, and from thence to
some of the first families of .Europe, not thro'
the press alone, but by persons throughout the
States actually benefitted and chrwl at bis
ofllee. While ne publishei less, so say our re
porters, he is unable to supply the demand. It
gains and holds its reputation
First. Not by stopping cough, bnt by loos
ening and assisting nature to throw off the
unhealthy matter collected about the throat
and bronchial tubes, vhivk eamti irritation.
Second. It removes the cause of Irritation
(which produces cough) of the mucous mem
brane and bronchial tubes, assists the lungs
to act and throw off the unhealthy secretions,
and purities the blood.
Third. It Is free from squills, lobelia, Ipecac
and opium, of which most throat and Inns;
remedies are composed, which allay cough
only, and disorganize the stomach. It has a
soothing effect on the stomach, acts on the
liver and kidneys, aud lymphatic and nervous
regions, thus reacdlng to every part of the
system, and in its invigorating and purifying
effects it has gained a reputation which it
must hold aliove all others lu tho market.
THE PINE TEEE TAR CORDIAL,
WORM SUGAR DROPS,
Being under my Immediate direction, they
shall not lose their curative qualities by the
use of cheap and impure articles.
- - . ' : 1 - ' ' ; '
HENRY R. WISHART, Prop'r.
FREE OF CHARGE!
Dr. I. ). C. Wishart's Office Parlors ant
oiMin on Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays
irom a. M. to o v. H., ior consultation by Dr.
Wm. T. Magee. With him are associated two
consu'iting physicians of ccknowledged abil
ity. This opportunity is not offered bv anv
other Institution in tho city.
All letters must be addressed to
L. Q.O.WISHAET, M.D.,
No. 232 North Second St.,
November SO, 1872. 0m
QObD BOOKS FOR ALL.
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Plilaognomy or, Signs of Character,
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lustrated witli nearly 300 Engravings. Our
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Hi.T ciir- , A New Illustrated
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my, for StudonU and Examiners, with
C hart for recording the sites of the Organs
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Constitution of Man. Considered In rela
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Th Hyglenlo Hand-Boodf a PracttiaJ
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Medleal KlMtrleltjr. A Manual for Stu
dents, showing the most scieutlllo and ra
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Chrohlo Diseases by the different combi
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History of galena Witchcraft "Tlio Plan
ehette Mystery:" and "Modern Spiritual-ism-,".
with "Dr. Doddridge's Dream," la
on-evol. Price $1.00.
JRop' Fables. Tho People's Pictorial
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Pope's Essay on Man. With Notes.
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A New Pocket Dictionary and Roferenoe
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Phrenoloffloal Bust Showing the latest
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OPATHiO F: I IC, Km. TtV irr
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Titot and eswirr, lit and vitality to tha
fitiienan, Xlwy km strnd ihoosuds it hl
rise, It pmfxt,iM.at trt bexm rd ntrfML ,
U1, wtikh is yry isnmnrtaat tn obnlnKd ot I4
m, $1 pst sfrwls lx. Sold hf ALL inwr.
tts,anasHi(ilyinsilnnriefr'iif 1I.. Afl li'"
loMi'RKiit'f mmmvtwniq fcit'oti !
5a. 4 swMDB-Ag, m. v. mM tr'uiat.
i i-,),M ' eledv i. - j i .'.
' 1 .'1
t-Sul-nr "vywi, vii.