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The Findlay Jeffersonian. (Findlay, Hancock County, Ohio) 1870-1881, February 02, 1872, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85026034/1872-02-02/ed-1/seq-3/

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Notice to Advertisers.
Hereafter Prefkkked Bcsixess i"-
SKSSSSS2? xse:
Reou-as bpbotss locals win be cuargea
nlease bear in mind thai to Insure
Insertion, their xavors mu kiiiwiuk..
- . i . .i i .. i ...
Wednesday noon preceding pnoi.t.u-.
P., Ft. W. & C. Railway.
iJ ivestuMuidutJy,suntiayii oepied.)
rN AND ArTbU ov. iiu, joii. ira.iiis win
. . ... . .
4 mi iow T -
1 .
BoCtM I'.
1.4a am
7.10 am
J)a ml
2.52 a in
li p m
&iK am
7.47 1. lu
v.lup m
V p 111
7-VI n ui
,11X2 am
2.10 p 11,
7.0 pre
2.5 p u.
8 20 am
USpm! V.aupm
r iw-yne
i.42aiu 5.o6 a in
Liiiui 22 a in
4.20 a in S o-) a in
4Jiiii&iii. Kjitiam
7.2t p ni
4jiu; m I
D u 111
U.U p m
Soua in
7.17 p m
1.04 a ui
2.10 am
11.415 a
3:7 in
General Paisenger and Ticket Afft. 1
r.iAi lls.
i2.iupm tiipiulXliSt
Lake Erie and Louisville Railroad
Lake Erie and Louisville Railroad To take effect Monday, Nov. 13, 1871.
nu fisblay. .. . I
Leave r
2.-10 I
Arr;e k'osUicu
M- . ) M I
sua "
to i
.72 - Jt2 " I
:13 I
:i2 - s:s
Ar"Te rcin
jo. mizAci
Punpnrar. and Mail I
Ieave Fiemont
. - " I
0.1-tpiH H.lUBIIll
.T.Ol " 10.07
-7J5 105
.7.18 " 'ltlUiS
J7 " 11.1!
Arrive Fostorl a,
Leave "
a rrl Pi iwi lu
it.U0 it 11-40
Close connections are made at Mouroevllle
tor MansUeld, Colnmbna, Ae. IVeavlng Kindlay
at 5.4i) a in, arrive ai Cleveland at 10-55 a in,
and Toledo at iu.uo a m.
Leave Cleveland at '2JS0 p m and Toledo at
C55 p m, arriving at Kindlay same evening.
Leaving Cleveland at tu a in, and Toledo at
9M a m, amve ai r lnuiay a iiw a in.
Leave flndlav at l-SO p m, arrive at. Cleve-
iirl .t a.40and Toledo at 7.35 same evening.
mJXutmgenbylhuToadmll reach Firuluiy
tarlier than Of) any ainerrmum.
Dm Ttntrnu a Fremont. In Cleveland and
1 jledo, at the ticket offlces of the Lake Shore
A MichlKan Southern Hallway company.
L. U RaWSOS Suo't.
J n. BtJRGOOS. Master Transportation.
Cincinnati, Sandusky and Cleveland
On and anr Monday, Nov. 12,1871, trains will
ran as follows (sunaavs exoeiiuj:
iniilay Ace Pat
Ijeav Fln'-T R 20 anull 15 am
Itave Carey 25 am-12 45 pra
" Tiffin..
Hill 1 in put
8 45am2(3um
Arx Clyde.
B 20 am2 10 pin
A.r'vt Sandusky
- cueveland.
" Toledo.
00 imJ 55 pm
10 55 am10 05 pm
JO 40 pm7 40 pm
The5-)a m train connects at Carey with
mall going 6oatn,reaetiing Forest at 101 a m ;
if anion iillSniii: Bellefontaino at 12.3U a
it ju pm 4 lo pm
m; Urbanaatl p m ; Sprtugfleld at 22
p m ; unborn at a.w p m ; Aiayuiu ai o.tj i ,
CincinnaU at .uu p m.
m TltTDLlT.
ilaxU F'tTy Ac
Jjtave Buffalo Sou pm - ....6 o5 am
" lo.edo . 0 50 am , ... 1055am
Cleveland 5 S5 am 2 30 pm
Arrive Clyde
Leave Clyde
. 8 45 am & 45 pm
. 8 55 am 6 UI pm
1 42 am 6 47 pm
8 U0 am 4 go util
ATTine Carey
..in ai n, , , , i ou pm
10 25 lin 7 35 pm
ljextv Carey
11 20 am..., e M pm
Tmnitiia Tickets from Kindlay to all
important points reached by this line can be
procured at me station in r muiajr. iuiuuku
Tickets to Kindiay by this line are on sale
at the offices of the Lake Sliore,and in Toledo
and Cleveland.
T f' Urm . R HSH . RLO AS E.
Ass t Rtrpa rreax ana wo rup i
.General Ticket Agent.
Attestioji is. called to the adver
tisement of D. S. Beardsey t Co.,
n another col utn a.
The 1 aw-card ot Wm II Anderson
Esq., who bag removed to Bluflton, .
appears in another column While Mr
A. has Lis residence tt thnt place, he
still continues to attend to business in
our courts as usual. -
Wi call atteLtion to th advertise
ment of Mr. Beriah Ewing, of Bluff
ton. Mr. Ewing has opened a Hard
ware store in that place, end as he is'
well known as an excellent business
man, he will undoubtedly make it a
success. '
Chare! Dedication. The nw AI.
E. church budding at Ticker's Cor
ners in Cass township, will be dedi
cated Sunday, February 25, IS72
L C. Webster, P. E. of th'u District
will cf&ciale, assisted by other min
isters. A general iu vita' ion is ex
tended. If the gentleman who flings dirt at
lis in the Courier this week could
establish Lis Republicanism, we
might be disposed to refute ome ol
Lis filing. ' As it is, we wish Llm joy
of Lis company. He "can't hurt a
Christian," tbough.bie tncestors may
have done so.
Tua Ktw York Herald, in its report
of Hon Wm. Parson's- dtbut it "the
Cooper Institute, Xew York, says :
- Mr. Parsons spoke without notes or
manuscript, and witll a vigor, flaency,
and beauty of language that evoked
repeated rounds of applause. His pe
roration might well answer for a classic
model of scholastic declamation.''
Mr. Parsons will lecture next Tucs
day evening at Melodeon Hall.
. j " '
The Democratic Advisory Com
miltee for this county, met Wednes
day. ' and after considerable bitter
discussion, resolved to submit t'-e
question of "Popular .vote''' ia the
election of their 'candidates for
county efficers to their party at the
spring election. The discussion was
a spirited one on the part of some of
the members.
Ezra Lohgwobth, a Justice of the
. . Peace of Madison ; township, bad
' preliminary examination before E. J.
Shelden, J. P. of, Jackson township,
on the 26th alt., and Jr&s bound over
in the sum of 500 for an "assault with
intent to ravish a young lady named
Angeline " Krumrauh: The ollence
' was alleged to have been commi .tf d
on the 29th day of October last
To Correspondents. Candor com
pels to aay that no good cancome from
the publication of the commnication
from Ml. Blinchard. We do not at
low the use of our columns for the pu
pose of indulging in ersonal recrimi
nations and engenderug animosities.
"If T. II. T." will' giv e his real name
the article t-h-.U apjear,as we think the
- subject is'one that should be agitated.
- -This is a rule from which we cannot
deviate. " "
Cheap Enough -We u e frequent
ly asked to furnish the Jffertonian
at less than $2,00. per aancm. This
we must respec'fully decline to do
Onr paper Is wrth aU we ask for it,
and we. are putting forth our best
efforta to Improve it. It would be a
loss to ns to publish a paper as large
as ours lor less money. Therefore
we do not propose to sead out
single paper to any person for JesJ
than toat amount of nionev 1?,
hr,na . sV.II not .o -.1. J.. -
T0.". - "Jr. u uo-
Era Livermors":
I the privilege of u
Livermors's Lecture.
'da cot often Lave
such ba intellectual
" fc " ; , . -- -
i. . . ... r..- .t - i
UBU,ra k" .cvvu. ucucreu
"J i-t lCnrstlay and nday
leve-lags, a'. 3IeiOilesn II all. ItWlU
interest thoee not present to know
,t, rs. L. is a matro-Iy, dignified
1 li.i V OI n:tV-OBI. tall inrl rstln- in
m',.V. . l.n.,-l,'..l
I ' - v,fa..
j ..jU.l, ujf s.Cj.
1 n 'i r : f . I 1 1 1 1 1. i n . t 1.1. . ali
Wae CVeS. WUlCb liiriv fiaatCS One
with their kiud, benevolent express-
1 v a - ia a vi i - -
irn 1iti n-An!K f rff. f-riPftl-n UL
hiir was coriibrl srooo!!y doa 011
her tempies.
Her appeal ance made
htr frlea.ii li
L. ore she aUica!aUd a
tier .ie,iivery n .suit-
lew, her voice fu!: of m 1 . l.v, ao 1 her
enaeiaiiiin i'or,ect!' l.s iact Her
I ' i i
de'ivcrtJ rili) it an:iu,crlj;t, an i
with i)e.-:e.l ei ml l eelon ol
I ,,..: ,
iier Buijec. oa l ii'ira Uf . nvenn
WS UHCCU iU:ZilM!Ul ' Mr. I.
1 r"simn 11 y,,efn t!l21-
bct'i v oniy li s'.ornm weri her mr
ml; ilto!
tha- t4ey hi I i!avj'fiij 1
ti rr cburac-
to-n I m a'n iMU-Ut 1 .r li .t m.. -rU
fven Sir Wsl er Sut', by his
i... . . .......
attempt lO m.aKC a mirtJT Of Mary,
Oueen of Scott", had done Klizs.
belh.8 m,mry great iojnttice. Sae
as '.er ted lint h!inlt!i mbi
ti,JUS to n):iI"! EnSlanrt gr5 t nation,
fin.l n it A n'.ill-l lif ovi.lonnu
- v.
n mi.i i' l 'iixii i i. I fc'iitir mi. nni
w llnCfliBLe an 1 UC.Sla al ih'oh.
laaj nwa generally wrmei uer. Sac
considered iier -oorn to rule ' and
. .
ftllft hid rulfl.i WP.ll. fur nnrtpr l.or
. , '. .., -I
iciii, i:i;uai uaa iui.iv yeira OI
Bu the aecoad evening's sutjoct.1
"What shall we di with oar daugh
ters ?' brought cut the full poer of
the lecturer.
-The carefully digested thoughts of
years, 'clo'-hed in the most eloquent
words ibet cculd be- imagined, en-
ch&iaed the attention of. .all present
She iutnled that giils sTioul j have
an equal chance with their brothers
in the race of life, End - ridiculed' the
false education tbatmade the fashion
able -lnuiican women a nurd toy,
dwarfed physically , and menially.
Sac said that it wss no wonder I list
the cry was coming up all over the
land that our great mea were of the
past age. We mighi as well expect
to ga:bcr grapes cf thorns and figs
of thisl'es'' as' to find great men and
le children of the
pre s'.ut race o lasUionab'e women
She closed up with an earnest appeal
for the ballot tor womia as the only
weapon which would enable her to
defend herself from iniuslice and
give her a c'jaaos'tor development.
She , denounced, everything that
tended to render lass eacred the mar
riage tie, and was severe ii' lier de
nunciation or the Tiltoa-Woodhull
Cltfllin departure '
Her "heaiing-wss alin:. dignified
acd lady like. Every sentiment was
expressed in: the most refined lan
gusge - no slsn phrases and seem
ed the emanations of a coo J true
beau. Even these who weie un
willirgto concede the righteousness
and )a3ticeof btc-cause were charm
ed bflier cnaffeLted and thriUiog elo-
qupece A few perhaps stayed away,
fearing a ehxewish crtion such as
has prejudiced . "xur pec)Je much
ag&inst iacy Iectarers, but should
Mrs. Mary A. Livermore ever again
visit our civy, the will not lack for
bearers. I , :
(Hgars Made aaTSoldin Findlay in
1S7 Through kindness of Col. Jas
A. Bope, Assistant U. S. Revenue
Assessor, we are -enabled to give the
following statistics ia regard to the
cigars manufactured in our county :
Cigars on hand January 1, 1S7J
Gfc'Hrs manufacturwl iu 1S71
. 1I,00
. 153u
T. tal.
. 172,900
. 1CS.7U0
Cigars sokl In 1K71
Tobacco purchased, 5,174 lbs.
R. B. HURD & CO.
Cipnrs In hand January 1. 1S71
dears manuiactureu in 1671
, 12l.l"0
Cigars purchased lu 1871.
Total ,
. 1M),300
Cigars sold In 1871 - - - . -
Tvbacoo'boughtlnlb71,4,l52.1bs. - -
Clears In hand Jannnry 1. P?7I J
Cigars manuiaciured in 1S(71.
. 212,0110
; 198,000
Cigars sold in 1K71
Tobacco bought in 1871, 4411 lbs.
Cicarsin band January 1, IS71.
(.iguis maue tn jjsii
V W"l 1 11 ,.,1.,
Tobacco bought 1,053 lbs.. '. ..
Total amount of tobacco bought.:.. 10.72S lbs
Total numlier of cigars sold In 187i..3S7,7o0
Number of boxen. 8 T7 nmnnnt nf hir SI .
839 50; average at 7 jvrrtwx retail, S2G,131t.
At a low estimate from $30,000 to
fiiO.OOO U spent la -Habeock county
annually for cigars and tobacco, and
more than three times that amount
for fermented and d is', illed liquors.
The above report doea not. include
chewing cr mcking tcbacco, nor the
cigars purchased from, abroad and
sold ia the county at the various
stores, groccrias and tobacco stores.
- Ounwosiingmen will feel a lively
interest in the lecture to be delivered
at Melnd eon nail next Tuesday eve
ning by Hon. Wm. Parsons, as the
subject is "eorge Stephenson, and
the Triumphs of Perseverance : being
the story of a man self-raised from the
pit to tho palace."
The stormy evening when he lec
tured here two years ago, kept many
from attending,' but. those who were
present were well repaid for braving
the inclemency of the weather. Mr.
P. is a thorough scholar," a. graduate
of Edinburg University,, and Lis lec
tures receive careful preparation, and
arc. delivered without manuscript .and
are in the highest ' degree eloquent
and captivating. ... We hope all our
yourg men, and especially cur work
ingmen, will turn out to hear Lim
We nrclected lo notica that Mr.
Jul us Newhouse has to'.d Lis premi
ss t Mr. Teter Pi ice, and will move
o Cleveland about the Cm of April
uiitil which lime be mill sell his stock
of groceries at lis than cott. Mr.
jvrwhouse has been a resident of
Findlay for twenty year and we are
sorry to lose bim. May be be pros.
pered wherever his lot may be cast.
- Fob 44 Morning Star" Stove, and ex
tra yilates for same, call at Thernton
F. MorriiKn's, opposite the court
house, Main Street. In fsct, anything
you may want in the etovo and tin
ware line, may be bad at Lis estab
ishment as cheap as the cheapest He
means business.
The Cincinnati Southern Railroad
bill passed the Kentucky Senate on
1,"U'1J ur.wio 4W,..g vomj VI Ml
C.i J -i .1. - .: . .,
jepeaker.;; . " :
Club met in special session at one
.ij p sr s,,,rdav. Jan. 27tn,
preydeilt Pow.eU in the chair.
n, - f thn List meetino-
Lere reaJ and approved, with the
faiwin- correction : In the report
I -r -:.! Ti XT TV.l.a ;
I. l U.I,. fr .1 i. -u.
i r vu , ui avcjj.i AUiHB
1 or j-.ujjuau ciovcr, - wuen lie eaiu .
I r ' " .1. l . 1 1 1
lUh r.Wr tr.thnnr ,n sllmn
ti10 lake, they bein two distinct
i 1 ;ii ii'i i mm lnrmor nain rr r u nn i.1 i
I a a l a i r t- t-
i .. .-.a. v wuumi
origin .whereas the latter oriinato
1 - o
;n Sweden.
The farm vLsaingc3inraittee,through
tiair djairmaa made the following re
,)orl whici1 was rece;ved, and on mo
t ion adopted:
ly invitation, we vibited the farm
of r. Win Stephenson, on Saturday,
wee 10. llielarraon which Mr. S.
rt sides contains eighty acres ot clay
loam toil, and is situated on the Per
rysburjj road, about one mile north
of Findlay. The builuinjrs stand on
? gwit'e declivity on the road, which
's l'lc e st line ot the iarm, and com
man" a "ne v'ew of" Findlay, and in
iaci a large iioriion ot the snr
roundinrr country WIiiIh Air S
1.. .,.1 . . t .
l,al cc'ipation w wool-growing. He
- il a ciiiuer, uisprmci-
is mi est nest alvocate ot the Bliort-
wooled breels, and his flock is com
posed at one-halt t three-fourths
aiennos, and bear evidence of careful
se eclion nd great care not an un
healthy one being visible in a flock
ot over three hundred. When the
low price, of wool, a few years ago.
createu s panic, air. a, instead ot
j - . . - .
di.nnainrr rf hie slann m onn;
f . r -v"'i-,
auu rusumg neaaiong into some other
, . "
overuoinj n, went qmetiv on. un
.' . . ' uu
IlKMllVnil hV t IU lArfilinilinna .I tnrA
, J V - "v.v.vA.ua vi U1WO
VDA ni5 1I fnrrpn n.ithinr rrnt n,;n
and disaster to our wool-growing in-
By a judicious system ol
breeding, he improved ' the quality of
both wool and sheep. The result of
this course has been that, when the
late advance in the prise of wool si t
these wise-acres to sconring the coun
try and paying high prices lor sheep,
Mr. S. finds himself in possession ot a
nne, caretully selected and well im
proved flock which have paid well,
one vear with another, during the
whole time, and are now by far the
most profitable stock in which a man
can invest and ready to reap the
profit to be derived lrom his foresight.
Mr. S. has alarm ot 1C0 acres a
short distance southwest of his home
farm, to which the Committee paid a
short visit- - He is giving this farm
careful attention, re-setting fences,
and otherwise improving it, and the
appearance of the growing grain gives
evidence that he is well posted and
systematic in bis method of farming.
While timber is by no means a scarce
article with Lim, we could not help
noticing that he takes every method
to save it, economizing by using that
first which shows signs ot decay.
Another noticeable feature, which
attracted the attention of more than
one of '. the Committee, was the per
fect understanding which appears to
exist between Mr S. and his dumb
creatures- . Every animal on his farm
appears to know his voice and re
gard him witli affection. Were all
mankind like Mr. S , there would be
no need of a Bergh to champion the
cause of dumb animals ;
In conclusion, your Committee
would take occasion to thank Mr. S.
and family tor the very hospitable
manner in which they were entertain
ed. Respectfully submitted.
A. P. BYAL, Ch'm
E. G. DEWOLFE, Secretary.
E. G. DeWolfe called attention to
defects in the bill for protection ot
land owners against trespassers, which
has lately passed the House ot Rep
resentatives of this State : that while
provides for punishment by fine, it
makes no provision lor the punish
ment of irresponsible parties, conse
quently in that case affords no pro
tection.. ':'"!
The Club thou . proceeded to the
discussion of "Education ot Farmers'
Sons and Daughters,"
S. B. Huffman being called upon
said : Deeming this question ot great
importance, therefore I proposed it,
and the reason of its importance is,
as I said on a former occasion, the
imposition on tho part of some to
dopt one of two extremes.
In lookin g around us, we see far
mers who, by their actions, virtually
teach their children that it is beneath
their dignity to I ibor on a farm there
fore . they must bo educated for a
clerkship or some profession Others
think iliai i'i'''r children need no edu
cation aside from what they acquire
rom manual labor alone. These are
the two extremes, and they have no
means or mitldle position.
Education in its literal meaninjj sig"
nines to draw out, to expand. It is
divided into physical, mental, moral
and social. By physical education we
mean the development of our bodies,
or. if the members that go to make up
our material organization. Mental
education consists in the drawing out.
or expansion of the intellect. Moral
education gives us a proper concep
tion of the Creator and his works, and
has reference to the formation of char
acter, and a reverence for tho divine
law. Man with the first alone, be
comes a brute ; give Lim the first and
second alone, and he becomes a devil,
but add to these a correct moral train
ing,and you have a being "a little lo w-
er than the anjjels.'' Social ed ucation
is an accompaniment to the others and
renders us more agreeable in accom
plished society. Education, then, in
its broadest sense, admits of no'hing
less than the proper development of
all our powers, and is applicable alike
to all. But the discussion of to-day
should have a direct reference to the
educatioa of farmers' sons and daugh
ters. And what do they require ?
In the lira: place they require a pbysi
cal traiomg which may be commenced
at birth. How many children die.'or
become deformed and tdckly before
they are a year old, in consequence of
the violation of some organic law ! If
they die, the minister is called to
preach the funeral, and he consoles
tha parents by telling them that God
removed their child in order to wean
their affections from this world, and
place them on nobler things, when
perhaps tho fault is in the parents
But again : the sons and daughters of
tarmers should have the proper men
tal training, and in this direction I
will specify no limit ; neither would I
make any distinction in male or fe
male. Give each a classical education
in your power so to do, and don
neglect the moral training. But
what more ? Teach your children to
labor, and that there is nothing de
grading in noneBi ton. ibe spirit
with which we labor makes it enno
bling or degrading. A plowman may
be a Cincinnati!, or a Washington, or
he may be a brother to the clod Le
turns. : Teach them independence, I
mean by this to Lave them to depend
npon themselves more than on others,
I like the old maxim,
Acainbv independence I mean
K r,nvrnpr1 iv thn nriiu-mlA nf rihf
and not bv what others mav do
a-"- j i 1 o
say. A fain: by independence I mean
that we should teach our children
do nothins for any one that that per
son is not willing to do for himself,
in other words, to do nothins for any
individual, that the individual consid
ers degrading for him to do. Educate
to a purpose, but that purpose bhould
not be any speoial calling, bat when
the orot,er time comes let vourson or
daughter be governed bv tste or
inciination. I believe that everv m
dividual (unless spoiled in education),
is possessed ot an innate principle
direct him in his course of life, and in
that course he cannot fail. I disbe
lieve in special calls of Diviue Provi
idence ia anv ease, vet I am a firm
believer in indirect tr general calls,
and if your son is called lo follow the
plow, teach him to do so with Iigcor
and integrity. Lit oar i:iui;hte8
also be educated wiih a vie' to the
highest aims ot life. The future moth
ers of our laud, will, iu a large me.n
ure.be composed of farmers' daugh-
tors . I . . ... ;i.,i.t..ivi tl... ti tlii, tli.iv
tl..,,.l.l I.. ,.hv;..aT1 .l.., I.,.....l I
. 1 i vmvj
r.v v -
love to H.-e a lady with a natural waist,
lare lungs and heart, and a large
cbest to contain them. As a model
of physical perfection, I have only to
refer you to a young lady iu my
neighborhood She is not ob'.iged tol
rely upon a young man lor protection,
lean upon LU arm for support, but
oa the contrary is fully able to pro-
tect herself, and if necessary can
knock the "trotters" from under nine
teen out of twenty men sho meets.
Whether attending to the duties oi
the h'ousi'hold.'niilking the cows, fetd
ing the pigs, or. entertaining compiny
i.a dmit ino- room, she ispssps
that same lofty independence, and
unassuming nature so characteristic
the true lady. But I must close,
,i i t . : t...: i.
your children -to be industrious.-
Poets and metaphysicians may ta!K of
cenius. and tho innate powers of the
mind, but without industry the will
accomplish nothing.
J. It. Tussing bting next called
upou replied : I came here to-day
more for the purpose of being in I
ttructed in lhe importai.t matters re I
lating to this subject, than lo impart
instruction to others ; but as I am
called upon, I will tivo my views
The education of our childrtn should
bogin in the nursery, an 1 before they
old enough to perform manual
labor, they should receive meiital cul
lurc The. first thing that I would
teach a child is oUdifiice to its pa
rents As soon as i. is old enough,
teach it to labor, and thereby learn it
the school of observation. Allchil-
drcn should receive a good scholastic
education, which may be strengthened
travel If possible, I want roy
children lo travel for this purpose.and
learn etiquette.
A. P. Byal : I take exceptions to
remark made by first speaker in ref
erence to teaching cl. ildren to do
nothing for others that ctbrrs are not
willinjr to do for themselves. This
point may be carried too far. Rather
teach your children, to do anything
that will not be degrading. Each
child has peculiarities of its own ; all
cannot be smart, but zM can bo good.
Then cultivate goodness in all. Phys
ical, mental and moral educatioa,
should go together. The mcst con
temptible beings I ever saw, are 6uch
Lave been puffed up in our schools
and colleges, and yet lack the proper
physical and moral training. Being
weak in body, and weak in morals, the
result is, they are weak in mind ; con
sequently think that they are a great
deal smarter than what they ready
are ; which in itself renders a person
contemptible in the estimation of the
wise and good.
Thos Burns: Mr. Tussing and Mr.
Byal spoke my sentiments. " I would
only arid, study the natures and pro
pensities of your children, and do not
restrain them in anything that is laud
able. If your daughter is inclined to
romp in the fields, let her romp.
will do her good. If your son is
inclined to books, let Lim read ; and
give each all the mental training they
are able to bear.' Your sons and
daughters require a practical educa
tion in all matters "pertaining to the
larm ; tt the same time teach them to
keep their eyes open to the surround
ings, and learn by observation.
W. B. Miller : I feel interested in
the discussion of this, the most inipor
tant subject that could be introduced.
Educate your children, in that which
will be most useful and best, and so far
their physical training is concerned,
let them alone and they will educate
themselves in this direction. If they
are inclined by nature to romp in the
fields, wade the brooks, bathe iu the
stream, or to run, jump, or wrestle,
do not restrain them ; these arc the
dictates of nature, and she is always
rieht. I am a friend to mental train
ing, but am not in favor of taking our
daughters lrom the kitchen end edu
cating them in such a way that we
cannot get them back again. Neither
am I in favor of taking our sons from
the plow, and educating them so that
we cannot get them back to the plow
Mr. Peterson : I Lave felt almost
discouraged while contemplating the
education of farmers' sens. My advice
is, educate them in such a way as not
to make tools ot them. lut as a
general rule, if they get a smattering
ot mathematics and the dead lan
guages, with superficial knowledge of
the sciences, they deem themselves
too good to perform msnnal labor,
consequently Biek to obtain a liveli
hood by their wits ; if pious, they
think they ought "to become preach
ers; if quick with tho tongue and a
little tricky; lawyers, tc. In refer
erce to physical culture, I would if
introducing a fine-spun theory go
further back than to the birth of the
child ; for how often is it ihecasetbat
children are conceived in lust or pas
sion, which entai's minery on theii
lives, and a premature death. Xow
Providence has no more to i
bringing chddrtn into this world
than He has in taking ihcm out ; yet
we discover many children, born under
very unfavorable circumstances, attain
to noble positions m life, owing to His
kindness and mercy. The mental
training of farmers' children should
be practical. I don't think a class
ical education good for a farmtr.
Classics may be nseful to editors,
what Las bten said, and in part I dis
or agree. Give your sons and daughters
ministers and professors, but not
I farmers. In language, we should
first ,eam t0 master our moilier
tongue ; and he wno is complete mas
ter oi that, has accomplished a great
work. Let the education ot tarmers
. . ; .,
U practical, that it may be useful
They should have a knowledge ot all
that pertains to farming, as well as of
lIe physiology of themselves and the
animals on their farms. I am sorry
lnat my Jatncrdid not educate me to
a farmer instead of a preacher.and
1 woulJ advise farmers to teach their
60118 10 be "rmers also, unless me can
t0 "H" ol,ier proSMsaon is so great
Al 11
"at it cannot be resisted
"raule affl 4 u,u uul
It r li.. t T 3:1
S1 "ere sooner. What I have heard
tot01 ims cussion meets my appro oa-
uon. xnesuojeciis one upon wnicn
I have thought a great draL There
is no danger that we will educate our
children too much ; the danger is in
the fact that they are liable to be led
antray by a foolish and popular opin
ion of some, tbat labor is degrading,
and that tie occupation ol the farmer
is about the lowest of callings. Now
I am a farmer, and I want no man to
tll lim tliet. inv iiiinnlir.n ia nnt na
J r
honorable a Ins. .Mentally, 1 want
inv oliiMrpn to Lnmr nuirp ihnn T tin-
I u.-nnl ilium irtn'ifiw.l for anv nni.it inn
- " i- Jtr "
in Hie, so as to lie able lo transact
their own business, and not bo com
pelled to call upon a lawyer or some
other person lo do what they ought
lo do themselves.
A. Powell: I agree in part with
a good common school education,
while they are under your care, and
if taste, inclination or necessity require
that they should receive a classical
education, let that be attended to
after they have arrived at majority. I
believe in giving farmers' sons a prac-
tical knowledge of everything relatine
to farming. Teach them when, and
o P'oi sow, and reap, and
. .
now to care of what is reaped
Let vour .l.inrrKtpr hn tanoht to mn.
age ibe aflairs of the kitchen, and be
able to cook a palatable meal. If
properly taught, jour children will
nl aim at city life, which has been
me rum ot so many, lo prevent
vagrancy and pauperism, teach them
honesty, and that honest labor is hon-
orable, and will have its reward. I
J- Barnhill : I am not a public
speaker, but feel that it is the duty ot
us a'l to Lo able to express ourselves
on all occasions, farming is a noble
calling, and tho subject under consid-
oration is important, and interests us
all. A practical farm education is a
good thing ; book education is essen-
tial ; but for us to mark out any par-
ticular course tor our children to pur
sue is wrong Study the inclinations
and propensities of your children, and
then encourage what is most congenial
to their natures. Some boys would
not farm if you would give them the
best farm ia the country,
Mi Coontz : The occupation of the
firmer is too often looked down to ; it
houlJ be looked up to Educate
our children to understand their
M. Glauner : All fanners' children
should receive a good practical edu
cation. Among farmers' children are
as bright intellects as you will find
among any other class; this benig
apparent, encourage the development
their mental powers, and also let
them receive a practical knowledge of
farming. It is said that farmers are
God's noblemen. Now what idea is
intended to be conveyed by such an
expression, I know not ; but it it is
meant by that, that the farmer is more
highly favored than any other class, 1
fail to see tho point. If, however, it
meant that the calling of a farmer
honorable, I agree, but don't see
why we should go by that nome.
L Glessner: After all that has been
sci j, I thinx it will be a failure on the
part of any oee who should attempt
to say more. To make any calling
interesting, it is necessary that we
understand what we do. For instance,
tho man who follows the scribes of
the carpenter, and bores and mortises,
without understanding why a mortise
should be here or there, feels no inter,
est in the matter; n it so with him
who makes the scribes. He feels an
interest, and why ? Because he un
derstanda what Le is doing. So with
the farmer. Ho must understand his
vocation, in order for it to become
inteiesting. Give a farmer an educa
tion suitable for a farmer, and he will
be fit for any other calling. How can
ho unders'and the nature and require
ments of Lis soil without a knowledge
of chemistry Even the farmer's wife
or daughter, who makes his butter
and cooks ins meals, should be a
chemist. This kind of an education
will mako the calling honorable and
elevating. It is an erroneous opinion
that one son or daughter, being
brighter, or superior in intellect to
the others, should not be taught to
labor. This is wrong. There is no
reason why such should not be taught
to labor as well as the rest. Farmers
often complain that their calling is
looked npon as low or degrading.
Xow this is not the case, unless it be
by pimps and scamps who, Laving no
Lonorable calling of their own, look
upon sll such a low or degrading.
But our best and wisest men look
upon it as a calling at once ennobling
and inspiring. The world at large
depends npon the farming community
for men to fill the important places of
honor and trust. The baneful influ
enccs of city life causes a deteriorat ion
of both the physical and mental pow
ers, so that after a few generations
have passed, the progeny of those who
left the country for the city, will have
beciiae weak and effeminate, and unfit
tor the great duties of life. Thus it
will be seen that there is a continual
vacuum which must be supplied by
the sons and daughters of farmers.
How important, then, that they be
thoroughly qualified for the duties
assigned them. There are not farm
ers enough in our legislature, and the
reason is, because they for want of
riie proper mental training are not
capacitated, or do not understand
parliamentary usage.
A. Grable : I believe in tbe enact
ing ot law s, compelling parents and
guardians to send children to school.
It will cost less to educate them than
it does to prosecute crime.
On motion of L. Glessner, the sub
ject for discussion at the next meeting
is "Relative advantage of large and
small iarms.
Adjourned to February 10, at
o'clock P. M.
to I Marriage Licenses. List of Mar-
I riage Licenses issued by Probate
Judge Bara-d. during the month of
January 1872:
JM'- Fenatumakerand Margaret MooUp.
Zephar Ewing and Harriet Fepple.
John B. Radabangh and Sallle J. Saundeis.
Jacob TJlrich and Eliza Moyer.
William Damon and Ellen McEwen.
William S. Vooght and Elizabeth Lulh 1.
J ames Hi Slnaser and Sarah Stofler.
William Woodward and Ellen Heck.
Kenton E. Shnster and Martha J. Brackler.
James Cantner and Sarah E. Sager.
Moses R. Longbrake and Eliza J. Kramner.
Thomas J. Hitter and Martha A. McRilL
David H.Sampson and Lamora Sockridcr.
Lorenzo D. Clark and Mary E. Beardeley.
Jacob Cleveland and Susan Jacobs.
Orlando Johnston and Barbara E. DennLson.
Emanuel Wofley and Sarah J. tiorby.
John A. Young and Amanda Imbody.
Paul Thoma and Maria Folz.
Frederick Brookman and Mlna MGrose.
Levi G. Flenner and Lovlna E. Smith.
David Foost and Maggie Hough.
William D. Porter and Mary J. Cherry.
John M.Henry and Rachel Xewhouse.
Henry Gllck and Mary A. Milhuf.
Patrick H. Kelley and Mary McCauley.
Aaron D. Bond and Sarah Fetters.
Abraham Brown and Sarah A. Pratt.
John C. Hays and Callsta Smith.
List of Letters remnnins; in the
Post office at this place tor tha week
ending Feb. 2J, 1872 :
Arnold Samuel
Keller Jeney
McCliKh B
Miller Lorame C
Morgan Charles
Mllles Misx Sarah
Miller Peter E
Soyder John
Smith Milton
Alfurd Win
Anrand 4:iifT
Buronam n s
I Coinan U
Miirliieton John
Counuey William
Fields Juhn
Kroucis Thomas
Kellas William
M..anilck4-vlvenaA Krilchels ll
liartman MisaMellnda ltelnhard MrsC
Hunlley James IKutter Mrs Isabcll
"ower airs saran j
Persons callinr for these letters
will please say they are advertised.
Local Business Notices.
Gall and Settle.
All pei sons knowing themselves in
debted to the undersigned arc request
ed to call and settle their accounts
before the first dsy of March, 1872.
Davis Bros. & Co.
Look Ollt for Bargains.
The New Store at Benton Ridge,
a now closing out weiriarge
u" -
. i e .1 . ti
Brea- fga" t"" uc
Days. Come and see our large stock
of Boots and Shoes, Cassimeres and
Jeans.ctc, .Sc., at less rates than ever,
Musical Instruments.
Call with me, if you wish to buy a
Piano, Organ or Melodeon, or any
other musical instrument, as I can sell
you a better article cheaper and on
hotter terms than any traveling ped-
aier. Call and be convinced before
going elsewhere. Feed. Selbacii
Change of Time.
During the year 1872, Dr. Keller,
Dentist, of Ada, will operate in Carey
the first four days of each month
Husk Matrasses
Made and sold very cheap on
Sandusky street, opposke
Jeff. Office.
The Photographs taken at Zay's
Gallery are true to life, and as clear
and distinct as the finest steel engrav
ings. Call and examine specimens.
Printed by the hundred or thousand
all sizes cheap, at the
Jiff. Office.
If you want to purchaso or trade
for property, such as described in C.
Barnd's Land and Loan Column,
call, and he, or the owner of the
property, will take you to Beo the
same free of charge.
Tub Domestic Sewing Machine is
the best made, and decidedly the
cheapest. Call and see them at
Zay's Gallery.
Dr. Fairney's Famous Remedy.
Dr. lahrney s Blood Cleanser or
Paxacea is becoming a very popular
family medicine. Nothing better to
clean e the blood. Try it. - See ad
vertisement in another column.
87 Main St., Findlay, O.
A large and well selected Stock of
Crockery and Glassware, Knives and
Forks, Spoons, &e , on hand, which
will be sold at bottom prices.
Peter Kukz
Is the best Sewing Machine In the
market. Examine it at
Zat's Gallery.
Local Business Notices. FINDLAY MARKETS.
Thursday, Feb. 1, 1872.
Trade active.
Eoos. Lower 23 eta. to-day.
Grain. Wheat J1.30 Oats 30.
Butter Dnll at IScts for choice.
Apples Pried 6c
Baoos. Shoulder, 5c; Sides, Gcj Hams, luc
Bkeswax , 25
Brans I20fl I ,.-
Eoos . 25
Fratbrrs i i SO
riyin.-Wh..! , 7 UU
Whrat . l.TOrtl 32
Cork 47
Oats .'!"
Lard . 6
Potatoes 0a
Pork, Live . 4 COgi 2
Raos S'-i
Salt . 2 7u
Flax bred 1 o-
Boap Country &( 5
Hides o ree
Hides Pry
Rhrep Pelts
2501 50
, a mvj.t
. 3 soy w
3 0J
Wool .
Timothy Seed
Clover Seed.
Poultry Market.
Chickens -
TrRK kys "
Game Market.
Quail per do
" saauies
Lumber Market.
Black Walkut
Poplar .
Live Stock Markets.
Bitr Cattle. The arrivals were fair, and
the prespects are fair ; the best sold at tS uu
50, and stockrr at i " 4 50.
sheep. Tbe arrivals were iair, anil ine
prospects are fair; sales were made of the
common at S3 00&5 50.
oest at S7 uunii wi. meuium m so wau m. uuu
Moos. llie arrivals were iair, ana me
prospects are fair ; sales were made or rnii
adelphla hogs at S3 00, and Yorkers at ft tX3
BUFFALO, Jan. 30.
Beet Cattle. The supply was Ift'i cars.
against 159 ears last week. The market open
ed dull and heavy, with the sales menger,
and to country dealers : prices were nominaL
Ruin vi i made of 66 Illinois steers, averag
ing 1,085 lbs- at S3 37, and 640 Ohio, ranging
from 1,230 to 1,415 at fca6 70. .
Hoos. The supply was S.70O head. The
maraei wasacuve uu uikhci. u-. r
ply was not enoueh for the demand. Soles
ur -
NEW YORK, Jan. 29.
Bret Cattle. Receipts, 8.400, or the larg
est since the middle of December. There
were o.2u0 to-day , vlx: 103 cars at Communl
pnw; Meant at One-hiindreth street, and 61
cars at Weebswken. The weather 1 Intensely
eold. which, with a better quality, prevented
a decline and most of tbe stock sold. A few
late in were reserved for to-morrow. Many
ve ood cattle, selections of sixteen hun
dred welght,gross, brought rfrC while some
prime aroves aveiaa x i .-n i.h: , mn iu
good cattle. li;12c; common, loi3lOV,c; poor
mt hiillA hv9c. averasing close upon ll'-ic.
The market was much better than could have
been expected with so many cattle, four
ears of thin at tTe; Ohio rteers. IOty3H4c;
poor,525cwtTexans.Sc; only 7 cars of Tex
anson sale. 10 cars of fat. 8.V) cwt: Illinois
steer;I2Sgl3e; fivecarsof fair 750 ewL,atllp;
three cars of fair. 625 cwt. Texans at ',jr,
bulls slow attVatHc.
Sheep Receipts 24.600, with 8,400 tolay.
The market la strong bnt not over active and
full rates are sustained, viz. : M.e for good
to choice, 6V87He for poor to medinm; one
earSOBis. State, 10 one ear 72 &. Ohio 7V.C;
one car 78 lbs., 7c; nne car 105 lbs. Kentucky
fine. one car 10 lbs. Canada. Kc
Hoos Recepts 32.000 for the week and S.70S
to-day. The market Is stropger at Ry5e
for live, 60 for western dresse dand
are the extreme lor city slaughtered.
i otti
On and after this date we will sell Tobacco at
Best Plug, from 75 to 90
Wme Cut, 59 7 5 asid
1L IE3 S3
Smoking Tobacco, 30, 35 and 38
an! 4 Cents per lb.
3B r s
the following Prices :
Cents per lb.
$1 1 per lb
Cents per Pound.
NEW YORK, Jan. 29. New Advertisements.
Plantation Bitters.
S. T. 1860 X,
This wonderful vegetable restora
tive is the sheet anchor of the feeble
and debilitated. As a tonic and cor
dial for the aged and languid it has
no equal among stomachers. As a
remedy for the nervous weakness to
which women are especially subject,
is superseding every other stimu
lant Ia all climates, tropical, tem
perate or frigid, it acts as a specific,
every species of disorder which;
undermines the bodily strength and
breaks down the animal spirit.
Jan 19, T2-1V.
Probably few articles have ever had
extensive a Sale, while none have
been more universally heneflcial than
the celebrated MEXICAN MUSTANG
LINIMENT. Children, Adults, Horses,
and Domestic Animab, are always
lable to accident, and it is safe to say,
that no family can pass a single sea
son without some kind of an emoui-
ent being necessary. It becomes a
matter of importanca thea to secure
Over three hundred livery stables in the
city of New York alone are using the
CAMcTA2so LisiSEST.ln all of which it
gives universal satlsf'ction.
. v m.. (...nniiie lt wrapped in a
Ll fm-e of the wrapper. The whole bwirs the
proprietor's private fulled States lteveiiue
8tm.aid not a common sump, as used by
53 Park Place, New York.
Real Estate Agents,
A purchase and sale o! l- Estate oa the
Most Reasonable Terms,
All buslnes entrusted to tbem will receive
prompt attention. A long residence in the
Couniy, nudan intlmat- acquaintance wim
every pari oi ii, gi" n..
Peculiar Facilities
1 the purchase and sale of such proper
ive llicm a call.
Jls-MelciEOii B:ftJL,
XT'ilitlliTj-, Oliio.
feb2 '
A Forlorn Hope.
Dally occurring din alters in a
parts of tie load reveal the laci
that thousands are still holding on
to tho worthless Policies of insol
vent nnd crippled Insurance Cam
Tianios, their sole relinnce in case
Should number them villi the Stferert
T3 HarlfGrLl Firs Insnraiics Co.
Stitl Continue lo offer through nearly
Cash Capital S1.0U1.000 00
Cash Assets, Ik-c. l.over all peud
ing liabilities lJ,i-S 8l
r-. 1. i..muiit v..ll l.v Ktfick-
" holders Payable lice. i3 5O0.0C0 00
Actual Cash Resources..
J2,0il,7o? 80
Strong and Stable Institutions with lor;e re
sources and wealthy backers, can alone
command confidence in tbe present hour.
1,2S0,000 00,
In eight nnd a hnif weeks. to the fact that It
has less than $150,000 of unadjusted
clalrasby this disisli', uuu to it present re
sources, asvl.lenee that It meets all ot the
conditions demanded by the perils incident
to its profesriun.
$10,000 I?ei-.-.
All basiness transactions conducted npon
sale and legitimate principles.
Business accepted oa Paying Terms.
JAS. A. BOPE, Agent.
A large Stock of fresh and pure
Dried Fruits, Sugars, Coffee, Tea,
Provisions, Tobaccos, c, at
Peter Klsz.
At the Old Jackscn Foundry,
C. S. & C. Railroad Depot,
The best Plow ever Made! Lightest Draft 1
.Easiest liun: vvorns equally wen iji soa
and Sub-Soil!
What the Farmers say who have usedThem
Best Plow Ever Made.
Jf . IfWr rr.trrn. Flntitajt. ft.: .......
The jaikwin STKKL PI.oW manufactured by you Is the best for all work tbat I ever used
It works eiinnlly well in all kindsol ground,
would not use any ol bur.
Best Plow for
Metxr. VTotf A- Fr.vrtl. Urn tlrmtnt : I
The JACKSON s-TKKL PLOW which I purchased of yon b all that can be looked forln any
Plow, both lor nod nnd l.sxe ground. In short, it is lhe best Plow that I ever followed, both as I
an easy running Plow ad for good work.
A Good
Mr loim Il.wt nt Fmllsv Township, oneof
Wouldn't Take a Fortune for It.
W. R. Orulb.ofCas Township, says that he -wouldn't take a fortune for his JACKSON.
STEELPLOW It is the best Plow I ever used.
An Excellent Plow.
Mr. Joel Pendleton says the J ACKsoN SiEEL
wirk. ar.d every fnrmersuouia nave one. . , ,
HmiK o Other. The JACKS! X STEEL PLOW Is the best ever Introduced tn this coun
try. For all kind of work, I want no other. HENRY N I'SS, Liberty Tp.
I nn-f K nnt The JACKSON STEEL PLOW can't be beat foreeneral nr. I have tried
over a dozen dilTereut kind of Plows, but the
The Kins or Plows.
I think the JACKSON
will list-any other uftcrouce using a "Jackson.
'Jackson" Plow.
Wouldn't. I Without It. David Sherick, of Liberty township, says : I eould not be
inonced touseauy oth.-rPlow afWr useing the JACKSON. It Is by far the best Plow ever
sold in Hancock Couuty, and should be used by every farmer who wishes to do good work,
Also msnnfacturcs the best Prf able Wood Raw In the market. Iron Double Phovel Plows,
Iron Cultivators, Farm Hells. House Castings, c and all work done in a First-class Foundry.
East Crawford Street, Near Sandusky Railroad Depot.
Jan. ia- m.
East Crawford Street, near the
fcever dogs, and scours easily In wet soil. I
General Use.
J. B. KEYSER, Union Tp.
the ben farmers In the count, hss tried tha
-j RWii 1IUW un tfCT USeO.
PLOW Is an excellent Plow for all kinds of
JACKSON is the best, and I shall ne no other.
aa t w ittiK, Jackson Township.
STEEL PLOW Is the King of Plows. Noone
.My advice to every farmer is 10 buy a
L MILLER, Liberty township.
I to
120 Broadway, ft. Y.
Casl Assets -
$ 8,000,000.00
I'ponall the best plans and honrst safe rates.
The public are asked lo carefully exa iniue
the new
As we believe it the mr-t profltab.e Life As
surance written ts-peciatiy ior men o long
lives. Call for documents on
JAS. A. BOPE, Ag't,
Findlay, O.
General Dlstilct Agent for Ohio (except t uya-
iioK: county.) ju
Lower Til it tow.
L' call at the sign or the
ll'hn koens const an lv on hand a large stock
olsholf and heavy Hardware, sHoves, cutlery,!,,
Sash, Doors, Glass, Putty,
Plows, Springs, Oil and finishes. Also sole
n-'eut for lhe celebrated ST Alt AX ES, OA LE
NA WHITE LEAD. Country agent lor the
and Taylor Sulky and Tiffin Horse Rakes.
Cash paid lor old Irou and Copper.
UEKlArt KWINU, Proprietor.
B!utrion,o Jan. 2B, T2-2w.
S petition will be presented to the Com
iiiiouers of HancocU Couuty, State of Oho,
at their next session, to lie held the llrst Mon
day of Match. A. 1). 17& praying for lhe
establishment ol a county rad along the lol
lowiug route, in fcaid county, to wit: lsin
ning at a point on the road leading north from
Allied Davis's iu liiaucbard lowuiip.couiity
apd State ai!esuid. where the Mtid road
crosses section line between sections lourd)
and nine in said township, thence east on
the section lino between sections lour aud
niue.ll), three l-ii and leu !, two (2) and
eleven illl. and one ill and . in said town
ship, to the township line between blancbard
nl I. i her iv uwnsliips. in county and State
aforesaid, tiieuceeiua on thesectlon line be
tween section six i aud seven ) saf Liberty
township, until it intersects tlie road running!
norili iroin Ui- Kindlay and Deflsuce Slate
Koad.lat A. C Wonlen's) t- .MeComb, aud
their terminate. LKWW l)l'KtS,hE.,
ieb2 4w Priucipal PelHiouer.
X men and others ate iiereny notintu luai
tiiey are forbidden lo shoot game of any kind
on the preini-ses of the u idcrsigned, unless it
De uy special permission.
, . - . ,r linnrD IFlTHTD
The Best Quality,
and The Cheapest Lot
No. 74 Main Street,
In Shop-Made Work
Men's Sewed French Caf
Calf Boots, and Men
Plain Calf Boots,
Men and Boys'
Calf Congress Gai
ters, Oxford Ties, Serge
Gaiters. Serge Oxford Ties,
and a full and complete Stock of
He will also keep constantly on hand
Slaughtered and B. 0. Sole Leather,
trmvrp! fjr & tit?
unLr,n.r nnu untu Ltninuii
Collaraiid Eusset LEATHER,
HIioo B,iiicliigfs,
and Shoemakers' Tools.
no. l-tf
ELIZABETH TTLEM and Reubt n Clem, her
husband, whose place of residence is un
known, will take notice that Calvin A. Cron-
Inner (11.1, on the loin uay oi January, A- x
1H72. nle his petition in the Court ot Common
Pleas within and for the County of Hauooek
and in the State ot Ohio, against them, set
ting forth that on the Ilth day of Janu
ary, A, D. 1M. said Croninser executed
and delivered to aid Elizabeth s contract
in writing promising therein to make to said
Elizabeth a deed for inlot one hundred and
ten, in Vance's addition to the village of
Findlay. In said county, on the payment of
seven hunureuuonarsaxe nam uines nameu
in said contract: that the limes when said
payments became due are lous since past,
that demand of such payments has been
have been duly notified to com ply with their
agreements, and mat on further failure so
duly made, that said Elibeth and Reuben
to do. said Cronineer would proceed lo pro
cure said contract to be cancelled. That a
reasonable time has eiapseu lor asm r.uza
bcth and Reulien to perlorm said contract.
hm t) at thev have failed, neglected, and
t..4 tn iiav said Crouincer said sum of
luonej, and have possession of said premises
through a tenant thereon, but have them
selves gone to parts unknown to said Cron-
The prayer of said petition is for a reseision
nf said contract, and raa oruer restoring
r .V.wl inlot to said Crouluger.
VV t. .ra notified that they are
niluirwl to appear and ao-swersaid petition
v of Je-r-S ' t. '
Bv Bow!A Dcs. his Attorneys.
Land and Loan
Office Op5ostt8 Court Honsa. Fiiiillaj.
Examine this column carefully and If yom
And any property that suits yon at the price.
and yon desire to purchase or trade for It,
call on the agent or owner of the property,
who will taki yon to see It, without It costing
you anything. '
rarms to Sell or Trade.
No. 2.
One hundred and sixty acres 79 nndar In.
Iprovement. Good house, bam, soil. A flne
young orchard, grafted fruit 175 trees. Very
near Flnulsy.M least ibor loads ol wood dm
day can be hauled from tola tract to market;
there is enough wood to pay for the farm
over and above cost of cutting and de
li vsrv; the same land about the same distance
I....U. M.wu, n n 1 1 kiwi, re
cently sold for siu per acre, acd paid for
with the wood. This tract will be sold on
very favorable terminal only 166 per acre. The
tract will be divided in to su acre lots if desired
No. 3.
3W acres, ninety acres under cultivation,
worth at least tNOOu, will be sold lor la,UM oa
easy payments, walnut, oak, hickory, te,
timbena a number one soil. This land is near
the county seut, a town that la growing very
rapidly. Property is advancing In value at a
wonoernu rate, two through railroads 1 1 use
at the county town. Only ot miles from the
capital. Lying approximately eqol-distant
iroin, ana near to, ana in airect communica
tion by rail with Chicago, Indianapolis. Cin
cinnati, Columbus and Vort Wayne. Markets
as good as can be found anywhere. The soil
unexcelled turince rolling. Tbe land is cer
tain to command three times wnat it can now
be bouiihl tor. on easv navmenla. There are
two rood bouses and barns. Plenty of fruit-
Ac on the place. A a mere Investment, there
are few better openings as a home for a man
of small means, none. Two small streams
cut through the corners of tbe place.
No. a.
Thlrtv acres cleared, fenced, with house and
barn, 61 acres sugar, beach, oak and hickory
timber. Drlmeuuaiitv enough stave Umber
to pay for the land, bandy soil, only l miles
from railroad station. Price tlo per acre;
good tlme.to make cost oat of the land. This
larm Is a home lor a man and family, oa
which he can move, and go to work as one
Several tracts of from 80 to ISO sens, wild
land in this and adjoin! ug counties, at from
to 12 per acre, all well ditched. Any-one ot
these tracts can be reached bv a man of mod
erate means, and very soon converted Into a
good homcal a much less sacrlnoe than he
uau make a home in the west, where the ma
jority of the timber land is beyond reach, and
wnerenre woou cosis irom viosj per com la
tbe woousl To be near good markets Is lo re
main in tle cast.
No. 7.
One hundred and sixtv aerea bast ImnmnH
land In Orange Township,
One hundred and sixtv irnslmnnmilhjm
In Jackson Township.
Forty acres near Lelpslcstatlonutman Co.
JNO. 12.
Two hundred acres in Washington Town
ship. A number one farm Cheap.
ISO. 14.
ElehtT acre farm In Marlon Towmhin.
Very Cheap,
NO. 16.
EtehtT Acres near OtlA.wv. Potman rv
No. 17.
Fifty seres sdlolninc Flndlsv. In mod stun
be cnt Into Town lots. Price 6,uu0 e, rare
chance to make a good Investment.
No. 19.
One hundred seres. 43 under cultivation
goou building, orchard, soil Qne rich Dlack
sandy loam. Price M easy payments. Ow
ner has moved sway, will sell cheap
NO. Zl.
A flne new two storr frame-house with
good lot very cheap; will trade for Western
Lot. well fenced, good ban). -on best
residence street in slnoiav. Hureet navad
Price SUM, easy payments.
JNO. 23.
House and lot on Main St. will trade for a
small farm at lis cash value Value of house
and lot iluuu.
No. 24.
New Portable Steam Eneine and Saw Mill.
good order, to trade for land or town prop
erty st iiscash value. This la s good milL
any one desiring to buy can have the prlvll-
10111 -
No. 25.
Fine business property on Main Street, This
property rents for more than ten per eent. on
price ssked. over and above taxes and In
surance is In splendid condition.
JNO. b.
A lot of Reapers and Mowers, of the best
Manufacture, to trade at who.esale price for
Real state bere, or in the west A rare opor
tnnity to go Into business, without the troub
le of converting non-productive property In
cash. There is no kitiug price on these
machines, anu u ley are in excellent uemau a.
NO. ll.
House and on - ol land, good homestead
sell or trade, -ill-
M j. 28.
House andth.ee acres, covered with fruits
will exchange on a sma larm. This is In
coporation, and will make a delightful
retreat for a retired farmer or merchant. -
.11 kind. Affnml mnna niurrv.n rtin
Several unimproved town lots.
NO. 30.
House and lot on Main Street desirable
No. 3L
Tannerv and dwelling, a good trade, fair
stock on hand. To sell or trade.
No. 33.
Farm worth; 1800, mortgage for OS oue
No. 34.
Excellent business property, worth 10.009
cash. In security for i 00, three years. Inter
est payable, every six months. Prompt pay
ments. 1VO. 30-
Farm worth $5,000. clear title wanted COO
per cent interest, to run years, will pay
interest, everj three or six months.
iMO. Ol.
Farm worth SC.O0O wanted 52000, Sy ears an
nual interest.
No. 33-
Farm worth $800 wanted 300, one year, 10
.NO. 4J-
One of tha most attractive residences In
town will be sold very cheap for cash, or
ed in st its cash value, on nan oavment
a larm. The balance of the payments will
made, part cash anu pan note, wun eigm
per cent interest secured on the farm, the In
terest payable every three or six monthsr
tiereisa rareoppcnuiiifcjr, i ij uiiui
th ennntn . desirinK u come to town to
obtain a delightful home and secure an ample
income from their larm without the necessi
ty of loo king after tenants.
IN O. 41.
Finn two storr. brick house, with two lots
rent. Located in excellent neighborhood-
NO. 4
Frame house and two lots to rent.
No. 43.
NO. 44. .
New frame bouse, six rood rooms, cistern
snd inexhaustible supply of well water.barn
lenty ol fruit near Main street, a oeauura
ome. Price illoO, will trade for land.
No. 45.
TTnn hm nlentv ot fruit, pleassntlv lo
cated with 10 go"d lota, will trade for lands.
heieorln the west.
NO. 4t$.
TIMBER LAND In .Wood County.
No. 47.
One hundred snd fifteen acres. Good
house, new and very large farm In
excellent state of cultivation ; plenty of fruit.
Near junetionof two railro is. rrimeis ind.
Price SVXM.
XSO. 4.
Stock and Wheat Farm. A beautifully loca
ted tract of land, commanding a
most magnificent landscape, and pusses
ing all the natural and artificial ad
vantages neccessary to make It one ot the
most dellgutful homes In Ohio, and a prime
opening lo make money rapidly and easily.
within a few steps of tbe station on one of
our through railroads, and near a steamboat
anywhere. Near four excellent towns, where!
ianuing. risning ana ooaiiug unesi iiv u
produce is almost at city prices; gristmills,)
run Dy water power, r jum . u uu , .
lust at hand
city within half an hour's ride. seres ex
eelient nrsi Doiwim, disc i ut us
acres cleared upland, the best wheat land i
surtace rolling but not broken ; also plenty I
good timber. An excellent sand road runs
along the larm. neniyoi excellent vui anu
.nrinir water. Orchard, house, barn. Ac AU
tn. tnrn over to purchaser. Will bet
sold very cheap, as the owner is tired of rent4
No. 49.
5U Acres. House. Barn and Orchard; nearl
Findlay; Price 7jo; will trade.
No 50
New Two-storr Frame Houe. cs-ltrsllv lo
cated. Very convenient. Will be sold at aj
bargain, as u le owner u em res to num
JNO. 01.
Wanted tlCO one year; security 1800; ten perl
cent, interest will oe paiu.
No- 52.
80 seres, on ridge near Napoleon, Ohio.
Price 31,200, easy payments.
No. 53.
to acres 30 cleared; 4 miles from Findlay
Prime land.
No. 54
t"n . am i-n-withln two miles of Browns
viile, the county seatof Nemaha County, Ne4
Draska, on me jiissouci nvw r, j " vm
tin u li. snd 1 nmieil Binds. A beautiful tract I
of laud rich, black sandy loam Just twoj
miles from railroad station, very en .
was entered in 1A Price 1 JOO-WlU trSUC
for land here.
To Teactiers-
mTTV Rnard nf School Examine rsofHano
I Couuty will meet at the Ninth District
Hon ot Teachers, oa
following dayi
during the year lsTZ:
Saturday, March 2d.
- March 16th,
March 25d
' April Dili,
- April 2ut ,
" May 4th.
- May 3a!h
- June stb,
- August, 34 th
" Heptember 7th,
- Heptember 21st.
October 12tu,
October 2bth,
November M.
- November tltb.
- November id.
- December 7th.
- - December 21st.
Examinations to commence at half past nl
s-.knnl leant must pay the lessl
fifty cents, for Institute Fund, upon entarli
ach applicant must fnrnlsh as with satf
factory written evidence of good moral COS
aeter before a eertidcate will lasne; as
teachers must be recommended by their Isa
amUcant will be admitted tor examlni
tion within three months after the seooti
.nr.iive failure 1
All nnlicantsmnst enme well Qualified I
ih rmmnon School Branches, snd rood ma!
rensln leaning wm always nu-lt and reosi's
GsoT FTPkTOljrroa.Y
i.. In.... (. . 1 1
J. R. ACT.
Jan 2k, Tl-ly.

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