Newspaper Page Text
Keeping Poultry as a Business. At .1 recent meeting of the New York Farmers' Club, in answer to an inquiry about keep ing poultry on a large scale, War ren Leland, of the Metropolitan Hotel, New York, who raises chickens at his Highland farm in Westchester county, said: I have found that for every hundred fowls you must give up at least an acre. But rough land is as good as any. Hens natur ally love the bush, and I lop young trees, but.leave a shred by which they live a year or more. These form hiding places and re treats for them. In such places they prefer to lay. I have great success, and it depends on three or four rules, by observing which I believe one can make a good living by hens and turkeys. 1. I give my fowls great range. Eighteen acres belongs to them exclusively. Then the broods have the range of another big lot, and the turkeys go half a mile or more from the house. The eight een acres of poultry-yard is rough land of little use for tillage. It has a pond in it and many rocks, and bushes, and weeds, and sandy places, and ash-heaps, and lime, and bones and grass, and a place where I' plow up to give them worms. 2. When a hen has set I take her box, throw out the straw and earth, let it be out in the sun and rain a few days, and give it a good coat of wliitewash on both sides. In winter, when it is very cold, I have an old stove in their house and keep the warmth above freezing. There is also an open iire-place where I build a fire in cold, wet days. They dry them selves, and when the lire goes out there is a bed of ashes for them to wallow in. Summer and win: ter my hens have all the lime, ashes and sand they want. 3. Another reason why I have such luck is because my poultry yards receive all the scraps from the Metropolitan Hotel. Egg making is no easy work, and hens will not do much of it without high feed. They need just what a man who works requires wheat bread and meat Even when yrteat costs $2 I believe in feed ing it- to hens. As to breeds I prefer Ue Brahmas, light and dark. I 0iange roosters every spring, and nnian on the farm has no other au.y than to take care of my poultry. 1 0ften have 3,000 spring chickens. Gold-Bearing Trees. see rail ways of the United States require nr sleepers alone tne timber on 150,000 "acres of heavily-wooded Jand every year ; besides $3S,500; WU wortli of timber for buildm repairs and cars, and $5G,000,000 worm ol luel. The wood indus try of the whole country is worth f 5OO,OUU,OQ0 annually. inow, n w,uuu acres are an nually stripped for ties alone, it is safe to say that the country will soon be snort ol umber. .Lo custs make good ties. Let every owner of broken land plant all uie waste ana barren places witn locust, and in twenty-live years he or his heirs will have a fortune that will have growit on these trees. They will bcin great de mand, both for railway ties and for fence-posts. Being Somebody. "What is the use of being in the world unless you are some lodiV said a bov to Lis friend "Sure enough, and I mean to be,' answered the other. "I be gan this very dav. I mean to b somebody." Ashton looked George in the face. "Began ,to-day! how IVfiat do you me ,n to be?" "A Christian boy, and so grow up to be a Christian man, said George. "I believe that is the greatest somebody for us to be.: George is right. There is no Signer manhood than Christian manhood ; and it is in the power of every boy to reach that. Every ooy cannot be rich ; every boy cannot be President : every boy cannot be judge : but God asks you all to a Christian manhood to be 7ns sons, and so, with His Son Jesus Christ, to be heirs of heaven. Something Worth Knowing. .iieceipis mat nave been an proved by actual use are always valuable, inus we have been funrished one for an outside coat ing for rough brick walls, which at me same time prevents- mois ture from penetrating throuch which is in use by the the United States Government for painting us ngnt-nouses, ana has recently been applied in several places in this city. It is said to be a good waier-prooi, as well as an excel lent substitute for paint for out side walls; Take of fresh Eosen- uale cement three parts, and of clean, fine sand one part; mix with fresh water tliorouirlilv This gives a gray or granite color, dark or light, according to the color of the cement. If brick colons desired, add enouch Ven Glum icu iu uie mixture to pro duce the color. If a very light color is desired, lime may lie used wim me cement and care must be taicen to have all the ingredi ents well mixed tosrelher. In applying the wash the wall must be wet with clean fresh water, then follow immediately with the cement, wash. This prevents the uncus iiom absorbing the water lrom me wash too rapidlv, and gives time for the cement In s,er. The wash must be well stirred du ring the application. The ad Aiuic lvj uu jimuu as uncle as can be applied conveniently with a iiiiouMi-ini!jii. we are as sured by those who have used it. mat uns cement wash will stand for years, that it is admirably suited for brickwork, fences, &c; that it is nearly water-proof, but mailt can not boused to advan tage over paint or whitewash. The way to get a good wife Get a good girl and go to the parson. oi , r . it Stable Windows. Diseases of the eye in horses mav, in many cases, be traced to the wretched custom of confining animals in dark stables. Any one, who has been for some time in a dark room, knows what the effect is of coining suddenly out into the bright sunlight. Th horse is no less sensitive. Bring him suddenly out and vou notice that he stumbles against almost ever' thing that is in his way, and steps with the utmost uncer tainty. This blundering is not the fault of the poor beast, but of j Ins owner. Hie eve must gradu allv become accustomed to the change. The effect of the com mon mode of treatment, cannot fail eventually to be disastrous to the eve-sicht. The detention in dark stables must have a deleter ious influence upon the optic nerve, by weakening it. Ihe re tina feels it also. Objects are re fleeted unor a dull surface and thev are not clearly discerned The master wonders what is the matter. His horse used to be sure footed, but now he stumbles entirelv too frequently for hi credit in the market. He used to be very gentle and could be warrented as altogether safe, but now he shies so abominably; that several times, he has very nearly upset the carriage, and the ladies of the house are alraid ot him, He is losing character and rap idlvcettins a bad name, when the poor brute is as deserving of confidence as ever. The animal would in fact be safer with abso Jute blindness than with imper fect vision, for it is constantly alarmed by objects which are seen indistinctly, whereas in the former case, it trusts entirely to the bridle. Farmers will do well to make a note and let their horses have light Journal qftlieFarm Plant Mulberry Trees. Whenever you have cherry trees or other fruit liable to be plucked by the birds, belore you can se cure any fruit for your own ben efit, thellorticulturist suggests the planpf planting some for the birds also.at a little distance from the orchard. Mulberries are great favorites with the birds, and wherever they are m muting. thev will leave the cherries and gather on the mulberry trees A correspondent of the Farmers Club touches upon this subject: "I would say to all farmers plant a few white mulberry trees for the birds, as well as for the children. The trees are hardy grow fast, and bear abundantly. I will give vou my experience, During the morus multicaulis speculation, I planted a lot of them. They soon became worth iss. I saved some wlute mul benies near the carriage-house and granary. About the same time I planted a cherry orchard, anh a variety of plum trees! Iliey all flourished finely, and soon had fruit in great abundance, The mulberries were ripe about the same time wltlthe cherries, and continued ripeniug'TinUi late m autumn. Ihe birds were de lighted -with the white, sweet fruit, and left the cherries un touched. Chickens and children loved them. Salt for Wheat Fields. On this, subject Prof. Whitney savs: No reliance can be placed be forehand on salt in any given case, or lor any given crop, for the rea son that its operation may depend upon any one of a dozen different causes. If there is a deficiency ot soda m the soil, salt may sup ply it ; the decomposition of the salt may, by liberating one of its components, chlorine, hasten the germination, of the seed, this ele ment being believed to have this effect specifically ; or the salt dis solving in me sou mav, as is known to be frequently the case. help the solution of insoluble phosphates. ihe ash of wheat kernels con tains nearly four per cent of soda the ash of the straw nearly two and a half per cent, and that of the chalt more than one and one fourth per cent. It is likely, therelore, that salt will prove ben eficial to wheat, but this can onlv be found by actually applying it to a piece ol ground and watching the result. a of Power of Love. Have yon never seen the ex pulsive power of true love in re gard to faults, and what the in spiration of true love is in regard to virtues? Oh! whatasubsoilinsr love gives to the soul. Only love enough, and there is nothing that is not possible. To conscience but few tilings are possible; to love all things. A love that is spiritual, a love that is really a deep and abiding affection, how does it convey the nature how does it cleanse and purify it! how rooust does it make a man, how victorious! It is said that "love conquers all things." It is the meanest interpretation of the maxim conceiveable as it is ordi narily used, that it conauers the differences that internose be tween two lovers. The real vie lunua ui love are in me nvr. The victories of love are in the sharpenings of the understanding, in the cultivation of the taste, in the exaltation of virtue, in tho moiumg oi me disposition, iii;the IT? n ,t i - . - J mule ijciieci, uuveionnienl. in the character ol all that is beau tiful and good. How it onnVliPs me moral nature! How largo and grand it makes the soul! How easy is it, under the inspiration of love, for all the multitudinous particles of life to begin to move larmoniously and to adjust theni ;elves rightly, if onlv this pentr.l lire oi love be present. Hnw im. possible without it; how impossi me with love that it s innlrf ! therwisef in Bl and - Word. ...... style." hold Irom A curious and sini.ilo mannm- Keeping apricots, peaches, and plums fresh all the , ear. is to Iionf well together euual -i . 4 " noney anu spring water nour it jiuu an carmen vessn nut . i , i 1 the fruit freshly eathered nnil cover them up quite close: wlmn any of the fruit is taken out, wash in cold water, and it is fit, for immediate use. Western Rural. ...... type, roung ror erally. Sixth- Main A Beautiful Extract. It was night. Jerusalem lay quietly among her hills, as a child upon the breast ot its motner. The noiseless sentinel stood like S. statue at his post, and the phi losopher's lamp burned dimly in the recesses of his chamber.' But a mortal darkness involved the nation in its unlighte'd shadow Keason shed a faint' glimmerin over the minds of men like the cold and insufficient shining of distautstar. The immorality of man's spiritual nature was un known, his relations to heaven undiscovered, and his future des tiny obscured in a cloud of n terv. It was at this period that the two forms of etherial mould hov ered about the land of God's cho sen people They came like sis ter angels, sent to earth on some embassj of life. The one of ma jestic stature and well formed limbs, which her snowy drapery hardly concealed, and in her erect bearing and steady eye, exhibited the highest degree of strength and confidence. Her right arm extended, with impressive ges ture upward, where Aight ap peared to have placed her dark est pavillion: while on her left reclined her delicate companion in form and countenance the con trast of the other; she, droopin like a flower moistened by refresh mg dews, and her bright but troubled eye scanned them with ardent varying love glances, buddenly, a light like the sun flashed from the heavens, and Faith and Hope hailed with ex citing song ascending of Bethle hem. Years rolled away, and the Stranger was seen at Jerusalem, He was a meek, unassuming man whose happiness seemed to con sist in acts of benevolencs to the human race. There were deep traces of sorrow on his counte nance, though no one knew why he grieved, for he lived in the practice of every virtue by all the good and wise. By and by it was rumored that the Stranger worked miracles: that the blind saw, the dumb spake, the dead arose, and the o cean macerated its chafing tide, the very thunder articulated. He was the son of God. Envy assailed him to death. Thickly guarded. He slowly rose on the hill of Calvary. But Faith leaned on his arm and Hope dipped its pinions in His blood mounted to the skies. True Politeness. A very touching incident re cently occurred in a Chicago horse car, going west on Kandolf street, The car was crowded. Many were standing; among them an old mail of perhaps seventy whose appearance indicated great wea riness. There were strong men sitting on either side; there were young men and boys; but no one offered the old man a seat. Pres ently a young and beautiful wo man rose, and, with a winning smile, offered hmi her seat. He seemed bewildered, and refused: .11 earnestness that he finally settled himselfinto her seat, while she took the place where he had stood Ihis proceeding created such a sensation that the conductor pulled the bell and kindly inqui red if anybody wanted to get out A lat old gentleman, whose eye sight was rather dim, deliberately took out his spectacles, and hav ing wiped them carelully, put them on his nose, and said: "Won derful! wonderful! wonderful!" No less than four gentlemen sprang from their seats at the same moment, and offered them to the ladv, but she politely de clined. After the lady had left the car. one gentleman remarked that he had never seen the like in his life, and that in all probability she was insane. Another said she was undoubtedly a stranger in Chicago. The conductor was in terrogated as to whether she was frequent passenger in the cars, He replied that she wasnot-that nothing of the kind had ever be fore occurred in the course of his experience as a conductor. A youthful dandy who had a seat next the lady said, with a twirl his moustache, that it was "an awkward position for a man to be placed in" but he has spent his time since the event in riding up and down in the same car, and has offered his seat to no less than fifty-four elderly gentlemen. He has likewise invoked the muses a poetical effusion of seventy- two stanzas "to the beautful young woman," which he pro poses to publish. ri Chicago Paper. HEKST HESZEtt. BALDWIN HEHZEB. II. & B. HERZEE, Produce and Commission Merchants, SEALERS IS Flour, Crain and Mill Stuffs, ALT, FISH, WHITE & WATER . LIME Ac, And rnrchaser of WHEAT, KVE, COKX, OATS, WOOL, DRIED FRUIT, BUTTER, EGGS, AC. Ai ihs Esd Warehouse, Millersburg, - - - Ohio. 'OUR FATHER'S HOUSE' OR, The Unwritten Word, Daniel MABCir, I). D., author of the popular "Xijitit Scenes." This master in thought and language shows us untold riches beauties in the Great Hou-,e, with its Blooming flowers Singing birds, Waving ........ 1. wuilii, icauiuui iHnr, oacreu mountain!;. Dplitrlitrnt i-li-Jrc Mlirlit.. Tlmmterini? VniriKl. lllnrilir. linv..nd fl...l . ... ,i,i.HTM- u ruunuets huings in millions or "'mi,,, iinu n-aus io ns in each the Unwritten Kose.tintori miner, iimnlp rnicmvCH- "--J r. m-n nun varieu ill "'ought" "Cliastc." "isy and graceful in "Correct, jiurc anil elevating In its tendancr." "Jleautiful ami muni" m lTn..c. treasure" Commendations liLc thonlioto College l'roles-ors and Presidents, minis ters of all denominations, and the religious aumi jmi-.s wi mcr me rounirj. Its freshness, purity oflanguagc, with clear, open lino steel engravings, tulotantlal bind ing, and low price, mako it the book for llii. Agents are selling I'rom GO to lWpcr c want clergymen, school teachers, unart men and ladles to introdure this wort us In everv tou-nsliln. ami wit will m III.- No intelligent man or woman uned bo a paj-iug business. Send for circular, full description and ttcrms. Address 7!TFnT.T?Tt HiWi-Tirv . ... street. Philadelphia, Pa.; 13Il'lirc "1 ;i,nJ.,"n.itlJ !'! m Monroe street, Uilranv, III.: CWNorth Sixth Street. SU Lou'l,, Jlo.; oriof street, SpringDeld, JIats. Smi TV. we om Him e Now Our hand, thus on we Old Of Wo we make ucllto ttooin tf J. C. Corbus & Co. HATS! HATS! .VXD Men's Fflrnisls Store A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF SUMMER AND FALL STYLES, COXSISTIXG OF Silk, Fur, PlttsJi, Cassiniei'c and Wool HATS At prices from 73 cents to $6 W. A Splendid Assortment of SILK & CLOTH CAPS ! From 30 cents to 1 ' Bnrlock Diamond Shirts ! riain and Fancy from ! 50 to $3 00. BURGLAR-PROOF UMBRELLAS! Something Xew and Good. Also a splendid assortment of Cuffs,..Collars, Bows & Ties, Handkerchiefs, Socks, Suspenders, &c. TVc offer our entire stock of Panama, Leghorn, Straw and A.rMD COST! "We invite the nnblic in e-eneral to rive us a call and examine our stock. We make the hit and ;Ar tkase a specialty and can ar ford to SELL CH EAI'EU than any one in this Remember the nlace Cornerof Japkson and u. . viaj quells. J. C. CORBUS St CO. "-M.JE0. Itt Excelsior Corner! whole, un & co AUK now offering to their customers and the public generally, a large and well se- 11VILU VI gWlia, tVIlilSUUg VI Staple and Fancy DRY GOODS! iroTiojrs, BOOTS tD SHOES, HATS d CAPS, AT PRICES THAT DEFY COMPETITION! ALSO, PAY THE Highest Market Price, In Cash, FOR ALL KIXDS OF Country Produce. Give lis a Call. PH0T0GKAPHIC! J. Courtney. j. m. ArrLETON. Courtney & Appleton, Fhotograpkers I "VTTE take pleasure in savin? to the citizens V of Holmes ami adjoining counties, that I arc stm in inc rnoioprapn jiuiness, at our I feianu, reaay 10 wait on our old customers as many more as win lavor us with a call. arc making BETTER PICTURES . than can be made elsewhere in the countr. negative arc retouched by an artistic which cannot be excelled in the countr. removin : freckles pimples and blotches the face. VTo make the beautiful and fashionable REMBRANDT," or Shadow Which is so much admired by all. Ourworkis executed in the highest .trie of an. i iciuro 01 ail M7cs made in Ihe liet pusMuio manner, cimens. Call ami examine ourspc- Pictures Copied and Enlarged to Anj Size, and Colored in Oil, India Ink or Water Colors. JPictnve Frames all sizes and descriptions, for sale at small do not make cheapness a sperlaltr, but keep a FIltoT-ci.Ass UALLKIlV ami FlItST-CLAhS WOIIK. mi Mm willdo call before going eWculierr. and we fiuurunicu you wm not go away tlissalislled. we maki: Tin: SHADOW PICTURE! A Sl'ECIAI.TV. 8SyCall ami see us. west of Commercial Illnck, Main St., tiiicriuiirg, umu. COt'KTXEV & Al'PLETOX. I el, by I MILLEBSB UJt G Machine Company (Successors to Farra, WholT A Co.) MANUFACTURERS OF REAPERS, MOWERS, AND THRESHING MACBIES ! SULKY HAT RAKES, (Geo. Deafs Tatcnt.) -ALSO, FARRA, WHOLF & CO.'S PLOWS! J. Long's Patern, Xos. 4 and 5. Pittsburgh Iron, Xos. 4 and 7. Pittsburgh Centre, rood beam, No. 4. Oueen of the West." iron or steel mould- boara arrangca tor tne same plow. Koad Plows """Un vrought-Iron bar shear. SCRAPERS AND Corn Cultivators! Large Iron Kettles. FAKM BELLS! And a great variety of PLOW POIWTS. Job Work and Repairing DONE OX SHORT XOTICE. . use none but the very best material GIVE US A CALL . I Before purchasing, as we are satisfied we can I lu uuiiu urn 4uaiiij ui uimciiu. Robert Loxo, 1 l. jiayeks. .T.I'omerexe, Y Dlncton. J. -MCI.VAME, 1). A. McDowell, J J. nJlULVANE,.',"'"". W. W. RENFREW, Cltrl. ' Aug.lSC0.-ltf 9XatclaeH S THE BEST, Aug. 20, 18TO.-lm2 At the BOOK STORE. Mrs. BATTXXT, WOULD respectfully announce to the La dies of MillerMmrp and vicinitv, that she is now opening a fresli stock of Fall Goods ! COXSISTIXG OF NEW STYLES OF HATS, Flowers, Chignons, Ribbons, Hair Nets, Cloves. Ladies and Children's Hose Hemstitched Handkerc'fs. Plain Handkerchiefs. Thread and Laces, wash Blond, Bobinet Lace. Also, a large assortment of Jewelry,Sleeve Buttons,&c. Pearl Shirt Buttons Star, Sontsah and other Embroidering, Iiraitls in great variety, all of tmivii mil uv sum At Extremely Low Prices. Salbatli Schools. V UOOKSat tue nublisbcr'n nrlres. w'e also keep on haml a large lot of small, cheap What WC haven't cot in this Ihn lhm.vli bcWanle.l,Wmi.eprured irisVible. ' E. NEGELSPACH, Keeps on hand for sale DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS, HATS AND CAPS, Queensware, &c, Which he offers to sell for Cnsli unci Trade ! AT VEltV SMALL, 1'ROKITS. He cordially imlles his mdithliors to call and Vrlces for produce are not excelled by any houe in ton n. J E. NECELSPACH. LUMBER & LOC BOOK. Schribner's Ready Reckoner The most foil ami complete lmok ever nub lorsnip Jluilders llont Iliilldcrs, Lumber ii-ii Mums ami jiernanii's, nelng u con-ort 11-nuii'iiicui.fii .Tunning, jiimnis, riunk. Cu bical contents nf Snttnrit mil Ifiinnil Ttmhn. S?y ?'' w,KHl. "., comprised in a number i.-"tv", in which are autiru mines or wages the Month, Hoard or Kent In- the Day or Week, Interest Tables, Ac. orsaieattho HOOK STORE, illlleriburg, Aug. 18, 1ST0. jmi I i I i ltf MASSILLON Agricultural WORKS. Agency for Wayne and Holmes Counties. JAMES BROTHERS, AGENT FOR Reapers, Mowers, Threshing Machines, &c. HE has opened a Wareroom at Fredericks burg, where machinery is kept for sale, and where all articles for repair will be re ceived, forwarded to snops ana retnrneu. He is also agent for the celebrated Clover HullerJ Manufactured at Ashland and 'Wooster, so well known in this locality that it is not necessary to comment nere. a f n 1 ; I ulln.. single oc bomuineu nunsisg Corn Stalk & Feed Cutters, Feed Mills, Feed Boilers, Plows, &c. Portable Steam Saw Mills and Steam Engines. The Agricultural Implements manufactured at Massillon are not surpassed, if, indeed, equalled by any otner esiaoiisnmenu BPS-All Machinery will be sold at the same prices as ai. ouix" He is also agent for the VICTOR GRAIN DRILL! . Manufactured at Mansfield, Ohio, which has gained a wide celebrity, it sows yneat,uais. Seeds, Sc., with equal regularity, the He also has "Champion of Iowa" Broadcast seed sower : A new ratent. He will be found at the Warehouse, at Fredcr- ictstmrg, every saturuay. Persons necdine- AericultTral Machinery win ao wen iu can uu uiw. Call and see machines, or send for catalogue. JAMES BROTHERS. Aug. 1870. ltf War! War! War! LATEST WAR NEWS From France & Prussia. France Defeated! A XD stjll later and far more Interesting I that news for the people or Holmes ,1'onnty, J- MUL VANE WILL, FOR THE JTEXT THIRTY BAYS, SELL OFF HIS EXTIRE STOCK OF STAPLE AND FANCY DRY GOODS! Greatly Reduced Prices, Consisting of a full assortment of laill antl lanfill llt'eSS (rfiniJs. i Brown dt BleacJted Muslins. A FULL STOCK OF Ms k Fancy Cassiieres Blue, Black and Cassimeres, Brown Fancy, Plain and Plaid. A FULL STOCK OF GROCERIES! AX1 Q UEEXS WARE. 6?-Ito sure, and call at Xo. 1. 'Commercial Mock," befoic purchasing elsewhere. J. MULVANR. I Iu Iness times mii-si I I WORK, A. IE MILLERSBURG, OIIIO, TVEALER in Wheat and Rvo Bread. Cakes. JLf Pics and Candles. A full assortment Groceries kept constantly on hand. LTTXCIIES served at all hours of the dav. Come and sec us. ltf BUG&Y "WHEPS, THE CHEAPEST AND BEST, At the BOOK STORE. W. F. SHARP, RETAIL DEALER IX groceries & notions, Millersburg, Ohio. 4SyAlso agent for the Knickerbocker Life insurance tomuaur, 01 iuu M. BIRD & SON, Opposite Commercial Block. THE LARGEST Clothing House jjv miller sb ttr g. HAVE THE CHEAPEST, THE BEST, THE LARGEST, STOCK OF Gents', Youth's and Boy's CLOTJHITSTO, AXD Gents' Furnishing Goods ! Of Ecery Description. You will Do Well to Clve Us a Call Before Buying. ltf Great Attraction ! CLOSING OUT Summer Goods AT COST, TO MAKE ROOM FOR AX EXTEXSIVE STOCK OF Fall and Winter Goods. NOW IS THE TIME To Save Money. S. MARX & BRO., AT THE United. States Clothing Store Are now selling off their entire stock of CilVIIilin' tV CNiiiiiisvi innlo, iiiig OU1HU1C1 UWU11S AT COST. JUST THE TLACE TO GET GOOD GOODS CHEAP I You will find a full assortment of Ready-Mado Clothing, Hats and Caps, Cents' Furnishing Coods, Trunks, Valises, Satchels, Umbrellas, &c. lon't forget the place Two Koors Wot of Ihe court uoit'c. S. MARX St. BRO. Millersburit, Auff.1878. ltr Paper Collars, Paper Cuffs. Paper Bosoms. all numliers, stjles, .tcconstaully on hand. e Intend til mntii tlil Itranl, a specialty, and If keeping up with the will insure success, we will win It. Ucnts will always find on our shelves the uuu ucst siyie Ol collars. At the BOOK STOKE. A. D. of I I i Ion i I The TO It 1 A I. I Tho Mllliriburg, Aug. 19, 187). lmt GOLD ! GOLD GOODS QoM jPrices ! GREAT BARGAINS TO BE HAD FOR THE Next Thirty Days! IS DRY GOODS, NOTIONS AND CrvocevJLeK, AT THE STOKE OF J. E. KOCH, Jr., Miller siurg, - - Ohio.l Hlahest Market Price Paid for All Ninas ot liouniry rreuuuo. ltf MOHAIR GOODS Swjtcne8 cmgnons, Curls, &c. A full and fashionable supply. At the BOOK STORE, Aug.SO.lffM. Im3 Millersburg, O. Millersburg lime Kiln!) 1 MILE EAST OF TOWN, OX THE MAXWELL FARM. rpnE undersigned would respectfully an- nOUnCC IO me PUUllC lUSb lucjr ua, stantly on hand, at their kiln, a superioi ity of And are prepared to fill all orders promptly. m3 HECKER & BURNET. Wall Paper, Window Shades, Xew and desirable paterns in both. Just received at the BOOK STORE. Anr.20.lST0. lm CO a? O -3 Young Men. XTOW can you finish your toilet for an eren- I i ing cau among tne J air unes Turnout a WATCH! That indispensable article of dress. 1 SPECIAL SEIl VICE, if theereninf has. angei winrs,' ai among the SMALL ?"iM!'.eb?5,n bexin ,0 coult! A XICE WATCH, that Ton will not be asnameu to snow, can oc rougnt AT FRET'S. Every One Warranted Farmer, Mechanic or Housewife, can get Serviceable Timekeepers ! , SUIT THEM, in appearance or quality. I is not necessarv to inrlla rnOFESSIOV. I tSKNTI.EMKN, for they all know where FHEVS sroitE is, and we are proud to say I rrtvitr a uucrni iiarc ui ineir paironage. SPECTACLES MADE A SPECIALTY. money will be refunded If we fall to give nu, taction. factories aire us a special advantage, with I Kvlierienre and nrmi.stnta.ncf. srlth mnn. Benefit Our Customers. Aug. 1970, ltf In ! HUB CO. REPUBLICAN BOOK AND JOB Printing Office. 3 New Power Presses! New Type ! New Material ! ra ARE XOTV PREPARED TO EXE I VV cute every description of -SUCH AS- Cards, Bill Heads, Letter Heads, Circulars, Programmes, Posters, -AXD I M m a mr. On short notice and in the neatest manner. Also, all kinds of Goloiei&OmtalWoia COXSISTIXG OP ShowBills, DDisplay Cards, Labels, Wrappers, fcc- I WEDDING, VISITING, ADDRESS, and BUSINESS CARDS, Plain and in Colors! Book "Work! IXCLTJDIXG Pamphlett, Catalogues, Circulars, Programmes, H"I(l Brt&j -Bi K Heads, Eailaay and Hotel Printing, Cards, Seceipts, Envelopes, Letter Heads, Drafts, Checks, Sills of Exchange, Certificates of Stock, c. ISJAt city prices and in the best style. OUR STOCK OP PAPER ! COMMISES Letter Heads, Bill Heads, Statements, Flat Caps, Envelopes, Tags,&c. COXSTAXTLT OX IIAXD. All iri'ri Guaranteed to Give Entire Satisfaction. Having one of the largest and most complete Jobbing Iiooms In this patt or Ohio, and three fast Presses, we are prepared to furnish work superior style and at rates that defy compe tition. Orders from Abroad, Promptly mu nansractoruy jt-iuea. A DBMS J, Holmes County Republican, Job Pmiliia! XILlESSBtJSO, 0.