Newspaper Page Text
THE JEFFERSONIAN : FINDLAY. HANCOCK COUNTY, OHIO, FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 4, 1872.
Home and Farm.
The Horse's Foot.
Mr. L. H. Bradley, late chief Vet
erinary Surgeon, in the Quartermas
ter Department U. S. A., give the
following observations on the horse's
loot in lurf, Field and Farm, which
should commend themselves to every
owner of a horse. He says;
The foot of the lone, as viewed
by only the common observer, would
appear to consist of one solid, indivisi
ble mass of born, subject to no struct
ural change whatever, and intended to
be used only as a meass of locomotion
or progression. This bas been the
error of shoeing smiths in general.
"In the sound, healthy foot, when
the animal is at rest, the superincnmb
ant weight ot the body is borne equal
ly by the wall, sole and fro, while
any unequal bearing thrown upon the
wall or sole will be sooner or later
productive of disease. In the forma
lion of the hoof, nature never intend -J
that the wall should alone support the
weight of the body, as the position of
the bones within the hoof plainly dem
onstrates. Nature has undoubtedly
formed the wall more as a covering to
protect the more sensitive parts from
injury, while it also assists to a great
extent in the expansion and contrac
tion of the hoof as the weight of the
body is thrown upon or withdrawn
from it. K we take, for instance, a
hoof that has never undergone the
operation ot shoeing, and where suffi
cient wear and tear bas been allowed,
we will alwavs find the wall either
broken or worn off all around the
margin of the.sole while the frog and
outer margin of the sole are the parts
which rest upon the ground, and yet
the. horse is found to suffer no incon
venience whatever. Shoeing the foot
in the ordinary way, with the eboa
concaved on the surface next the foot,
completely reverses the order of na
ture in her provisions lor the protec
lion of the foot and safety of the horse.
In the application of this form c shoe
the weight of the horse is thrown
mainly upon the wall, and thereby
causes more or less irritaion to the
to the coronary substance, and disease.
sooner or later, is the inevitable result.
The footlthough apparently confined
in one solid mass ot horn, pose sees
the attributes so necessary to allow
sufficient augmentation of space, by
what is termed the spreak, when the
weight of the body is thrown upon it,
in warding of concussion by the law
of expansion and contraction. In the
performance of this indespensible
function, so important as regards
health and soundness, the wall of the
hoof plays no insignificant part, and
hence the great necessity of allowing
the full performance of all its natural
functions. As the augmentation
the ground surface of the font aids the
horse to a great extent in preserving
his equilibrium, it therefore btWes
mjlA MJO uwt uuyvi UMlb Lliati Wt JUJUU1U
confine the wall as little as possible,
in order to allow every facility for the
hoof to spread to the fullest extent
possible, and thereDy prevent any ob
struction of the secretary vessels
the foot, ia the performance of their
natural functions, so necessary in the
formation of strong, healt-hy horn.
Hence it is that any irritation of the
coronary substance from the cause be
fore spoken of, or from any unnatural
pressure ot thewaU at the coronet,
close confinement by the
shoe tilt it attains its full natural
. spread, will . cause partial obstruction
of the secretary vessels, and consequent
deposit of weak and unhealthy horn.
"The spread in the sound, natural,
unshod foot Is always maintained, or
in other words, its beneficial influence
extends around the entire oircuference
of the wall of the hoof, diminishing
the extent toward the centre ot the
toe, or, as it might be more properly
designated, the instep.
As I have said before, the hoot,
being wider between the frog and wall
on the outside quarter than on the
inside, we likewise find the sensitive
part and also the coffin-bone corre
sponding in their form to the hoot in
which they are inclosed. The piinci-
pal of increased bulk is still further
maintained in the articulating surface
of all the bones throughout the entire
structure oi ine extremities, while
posterior view of the boot will always
exhibit the increased space within its
outer quarter, and be found a suffi
cient criterion by which to ascertain
it proper place in connection with the
other parts of the structure to which
it may belong, notwithstanding 'all
uie cuaugos it maj liar a unuergoncuy
obliteration otthe once plain and use
hd evidences from the destructive and
improper appliances of misguided art.
Now, as the spread of the hoot is
wise provision of nature to aid in pre
venting injury from concussion, and
and thereby insuring health and sound
ness in the foot, it is certainly ery
evident that such a system of shoeing
as is calculated to allow the full exer
else of the natural functions ot the
foot,is decidedly the one to be adopted.
A thorough anatomical knowledge of
the foot hv al! nrarfiai linria cl. nnia
I 1 J. t. 3 l
as well as a system of shoeing more iu
conformity with the natural laws
erning it, is what is demand
i . i ... . . ai
omy ior nnmanity-ssais, but lor
the benefit rihpertwners -m generai
and ntiljSshoeing smith becomes
bette SnnamfA with lmfsta n n
lomy, and a better form of shoe in
troduced than those in general use,
lameness cannot be prevented."
Cool, But Not Clean.
Bogus ice crean is mainly manufac
factored of corn starch, French clay,
and poisonous coloring matter. The
beautiful carmine which pervades the
treacherous compound comes from the
cochineal bag. A continued course
of this poison produces the most terrible
maladies. First dyspepsia, then
scrofulous eruptions, accompanied by
a loosening of the teeth and a drop
ping ont ot the hair. After this death
' ly lassitude seizes upon the frame
the unfortunate victim, and insanity
or hopeless idiocy ends the nnfortn
nate career. From experiments made
by. eminent physicians in France,
has been shown that four ordinary
plates ot this horrible mixture will
cae death in from one to two hours,
, . The same quantity given to a baby
wiu proauos convulsions, and in five
minutes afterward a elate of comm
ending in a most terrible death. This
agent ot destruction is not oonfiued
to street corners alone. It lurks
' gilded saloons and places of faibiona-
It is one thing to raise a good crop
of vegetable?, but quite another to
keep then .fely through Winter. It
is, doubtle ts feet that more vege
tables are iujared by heat in Winter
than by cold, because most persons
crowd such things together in large
quantities, and then cover deeply to
keep out the frost. When placed in
cellars, the windows are closed, and
in the more Northern States, banked
np with, perhaps, fresh horee manure
from the stable. Of course it is nec
es sary to keep potatoes, turnips, beets,
and similar roots from freezing ; still
they would be o! far better quality if
kept at cold as possible, and actually
frozen. Turnips and beets, in panic
nlar, are very liable to beat, and be
come spoiled if a large quantity is
placed together; and potatoes are
often injured by being stored in large
bins, instead of being put in barrels
or spread thinly upon shelves in
dark cellar. When Lnned in the
ground, small heaps, say twenty to
thirty bushels in each, is best.
Celikt Celery that ia not suffi
ciently blanched when cool nights
come on, and there is danger ot frost?,
should be banked np to the topmost
point of the leaves ; then cover with
straw or boards. When the ground
begins to freeze, dig up, and place all
in a narrow trench, in some dry and
convenient place, where it can be pro.
tected from frost and stilTbe got at
when wanted tor use. Pure sand is
better than soil to pack in among the
roots and stent for Winter preserva
tion. Pxus kips axd Salsift. As these
roots are benefitted by freezing, or
are at least not injured by it, they may
be dug up and placed in a trench and
only slightly protected; just sufficient
to admit of taking out what ate want
ed for use during Winter. If they
are only wanted for use to the Spring,
then they may be allowed to remain
Onions will withstand far more
coid than is usually supposed. If
packed dry in tight barrels, and all
interrtices fillled with chaff, they may
be hept in a barn, or where they will
freeze quite hard, and not to be injur
ed, provided the barrels are closed
tight and not opened until the onions
are again thawed. Onions-stored in
a warm celler are very likely to sprout
in Winter, and then decay, emitting
anything but an agreeble odor.
The too general custom in the conn-
try, of putting all kinds of vegetables
in the cellars under the dwelling bouse
is not conducive to the health of the
inmates at least ; besides, it is scarcely
possible to keep all kinds equally well
preserved in the same temperature. It
is a far better plan to store the differ
ent kins separate, or at least place
them where ventilation can be given
when necessaiy. Potatoes and car
rots are about the only roots that can
be preserved in a cellar which is not
ventilated in Winter ; and then no
very large quantity can be safely
Cabbages. This is one ot the
quickest decaying vegetables, if kept
in a warm place ; and the usual prac
tice in this vicinity is to set the heads
in a furrow, with the roots up, and
then cover very lightly with earth.
In Etfch a position they remain frozen
nearly all Winter, and come out in
the Spring almost as fresh as when
gatehred.in Autumn. We cannot say
how this plan would answer farther
North or South ; but it answers every
purpose Here, ana jn ew l or wiy
market is supplied in Winter and
Spring from the open fields.
We believe that as a rule farmers
fail in preserving their vegetables,
simply because they try to keep many
kinds together, and all in far too warm
Fruit Growing in Canada.
The Canad? farmer, in relation to
the culture arr". exhibition of fruit in
Dominion, says :
As evidence ot this, it Is only neces
sary to call to mind the magnificent
displays of fruit that have now for
several years formed so conspicuous
and attractive a feature in our prov
incial exhibitions, and which have
elicated the admiration of all behold
ers. If such a collection of fruit could
be shown in England, as a fair repre
sentative of the capabilities of our soil
and climate, it would do more to make
the country known and to attract
hither a desirable class ot immigrant
than all the placards, pamphlets, or
other agencies that have hitherto
been tried. The change is also shown
bjr the fact that whereas we used to
be dependent upon our neighbors
across the line for our supply of near
ly all kinds of fruit, we now not only
raise sufficient of the hardier sorts to
meet the demands of hone consump
tion, but we annually ship large quan
tities ot apples for the English market.
The culture of tho grape has also been
prosecuted with most encourging suo-
cesfl, and is spreading rapidly.
Increase of Rain.
It is a curious fact that, as -the set
tlements spred beyond,tkHJis8iggippi,
rains increase heCh ia frequency and
amount of-rater. Manv beds of
i, which were uniformly dry in
only ten years ago, are now
full through the year, Travelers say
the Larmie plains were once destitute
of vegetation ; now they have a luxu
riant growth,and will raise.large crops
of wheat. Denver .was built on. the
banks of an extinct creek, perfectly
dry. Now it is full of water, and
needs to be crossed by bridges. Salt
Lake is seven feet higher than ten
years ago, and steadily rising. The
vast plains which engineers once pro
nounced uninhabitable, and fit only
for droves of buffalos, because desti
tute of streams and springs, may yet
become great States, the home of a
Keeping Fruit in Our Rooms'
We should be chary of keeping ripe
fruit in our sitting rooms, and espec
ially beware oi laying it about a sick
chamber for any length of time. The
complaint which some people make
about a faint sei-ation in the presence
of fruit is not fanciful for two con
tinental cher.nxts have shown that
from the morreH of plucking' apples,
cherries an.I other fruits, they are
subject to incessant transformation.
At first they absorb oxygen, thus
robbing the surrounding air of iu vital
element. Then they evolve carbonic
acid, and this in far greater volume
than the purer gas isabsorbed. so that
we have poison given us in the place
of pure air, with compound interest
Temperature affects the rate of choug as
Improvements in Swine.
A generous profit is alwajssfTorded
to the farmer by a good breed of this
domestic animal A pure breed is
not essential, but a judicious crossing
of such as he has with a better breed.
It is a mistaken idea "that the swill
pail makes the breed " There is such
a thing as economy of food in swine,
and aptneu to fatten, and all the im
ported breeds excel in these qualities
over the native. They are superior
also in regard to waste. It costs just
as much to produce snout, ears and
legs as it does side-pork and ham ;
hence, pigs which have less snout and
more ham, less ear and more length
aud depth of sides, smaller legs and
wider shoulders, are to be preferred.
There is also a difference in the skin
and grain ot the meat. The thorough
bred hog has a thin ekin and a fine
grained flesh. Some of the Western
pork is not fit to eat, as it is so coarse
grained, flabby, and rank in taste. A
popular breed of bogs at the present
time is the Cheshire. The best breed
ers of these pigs are now abandoning
this fictitious title, appropriately cas
ing them the Jefferson County swine.
Thay have been bred too close, and
now lack bone and constitution. This
defect, however, can be easily reme
died The pigs often die in the West
at birth, not having sufficient a: rength
to help themselves, it is said, and their
tails dry up and drop off from want
of circulation. They are valuable to
cross npon native hogs, and their off
spring will usually be equal to the
improved stock in looks, and posetses
more stamina, feed better, and make
more valuable porkers that is, the
breeder will get a finer quality of meat
with less offal ; there will be also suf
ficient constitutio:;al vigor to develop
the entire carcass.
This destructive agent is again
among us, and wkhin a week we have
seen thousands of limbs and many
whole trees blackened and dead with
the disease called blight, a disease
of which at this day no man kooweth
the cause or remedy. There are va
rious theorists none, however, who
have approached the ground that
blight can occur when the tree is
making only an apparent healthy
growth. It is excess or starvation
that forms the basis of all the theo
ries on this subject. Cut now, here
here we are, in Northern Oliio, with
pear trees making an apparent mod
erately vigorous, hea'thy growth, and
yet daily blichtinp;, branch after
branch. Can the past year, which in
its drouth so affected the evergreens,
grapes, etc., have penetrated the pear
and given it seeds ot disease only to
develop with the heat, as we now have
it at 110 deg- to 120 deg. in the sun,
and entirely free of moisture ? Sin
cerely we wish some wise man would
arise and tell us this cause of effect,
and a preventative remedy. Cor.
Horses that Don't Lie Down.
Mr. James W. Biley, of Troy, Ohio,
writes to the larm Journal: "Some
time ago I read an account of a mare
owned in Illinois, which was eleven
years old, and that worked everyday,
but never laid " down. I "can beat
that. I have a mare, sound as a new
made dollar, which I drive every day
to an express wagon in this place,
which work she has done for nineteen
years, never missing a day Dy sick
ness, and she never lies down except
to roll and get np immediately. She
was 22 years old the 5th of May last,
and on the 24th of last April she
foaled a nice horse colt. She is again
with foal by the fine Mohawk here,
for the chance of which colt I have
been ofiered one hundred dollars.
The mare is quick and active, and has
every appearance of living ten years
How to Make Whitewash.
A cheap and simple mode is, to put
unslake line that which is in the
form of the original rock in a vessel,
pour boiling water on until covered ;
place a cloth vessel, so as to confine
the most minute particles of t ie lime,
they being the ones which most per
fectly penetrate the surfaces to which
wash is applied, and consequently re
main the longest Afterward dilute
the wash to the consistence of thick
cream, and apply it thoroughly and
thickly, thus securing a white, light
giving surface, with a body capable of
absorbing, and thus rendering harm
less, the bad air and gas which may
be formed in the cellar, as also in the
poultry and the meat, and other out
houses in the vicinity of the dwelling.
New Wood Carpeting.
The Scientific American describes
a new wood carpeting, which is com
ing into extensive use, as follows
"The fabric is made ot slate, or more
ornamental shapes, glued or cemented
upon a cloth backing, ihe slates or
strips of wood are of different colors
and are arranged to produce all the
etfeci Ot tesseiiated noors, mosaic
work, etc , and being a quarter of an
inch in thickness, they will wear many
years. They are finished in oil, and
fit together so tightly that the joints
are as perfect as those in inlaid work.
The surface thus produced can there
tore be scrubbed, washed, and oiled,
when needed, precisely like other
floors they resemble in all respects
Drying Sweet Corn.
The following receipt for drying
sweet corn I find so much better than
the old method of cooking and cutting
off the cob, that I thought it might
be of use to your readers ; Take the
corn when it is fit lor boiling, boil ten
minutes ; take a sharp knife, shave off
the kernels by taking a very thin slice
just as you would for succotash,' but
not thick enongh to tike oS the cob
and put on plates; keep as warm as
possible without scorching, stirring it
Tu largest wool clip in Michigan
ia prooably that of C. P. Hooper, 01
Macomb county, who has just sold
5,000 of his own shearing, taken from
1 ,000 sheep, for 3,000. 7Te. IiuruL
Fulton county can beat that. D.
W. Vittum, Jr., of Canton township,
sheared this season, 1,052 sheep, and
he received for his clip 1)3,198. lul-
ton County Ledger.
A CONTIMPOBABY says : A "single
hen" at Evansville, Ind., has prod need
an egg weighing eight and a half
ounces It single Evansville hen can
do as well as tbie, we are anxious to
know what the matrons of the flock
Cincinnati, Sandusky and Cleveland
Time Table taking effect Sunday, July 14, 1872
-Miami 4-12 pm
8.45 ami i.inral
Leave Clyde Boo ami 6-5 pm
" O. Hprlngs .04 am C 06 pm
Tiffin , , , J6ara! i.Vi Dm
Arrive Carey !l0.18am 7Spm
Leave Carey Ul2U am 10JJO pm
Arrive Forest llnJaanM in 41 pm
Leave Forest. ilu 54 am I 10.44 pm
Kentrrhll.il em B'lt'ne U.I pm
Arrive Bellefont'ae 1418 pm; Aceom. lam
Leave Bellefrnt'nejl33pa 4Uamjl2-2l am
Arri ve Urban.
w.ioeny jiMpm s.tuam im
1.21 pm: 5.07 ami 1.25 ain
1.22 pm! S.uSam 1.27am
1.00 pm! 5.46 am1 2.15 am
2.2b pmi 5juam 2-36 am
JJtt pm1 6.67am! S.4'am
6Jpm 10X5am CJOam
Leave I rbana.
CO IBS HOKTH
STATioira. I Mall
Leave Cincinnati -J S.45am
Davton t.24 am
Arrive KprincUeld J 10.15 ml
eave pnntneia iw.w am
Arrive llrbana lL15am
Leave Crbana..lU6 am
W. Liberty 111. 43 am
Arrive Bel Wont lCS pm
Leave Beiiefont.!l 25pm
Arri ve Carey
GOISO east. COLUMBUS D1V. COIXG WKST.
3 -.ft) pm
.:J5 am Bpri ngfleld
7.3 pro! London
8.00 am'tfel umbos
.40aml 7.o0 pm
8.40 ami S5pm
7J0pmJ 6.45 pm
001 bq wrr. FINDLAY BR'CH. eoixo kast.
10JI am 7.30pmCarey. Il2.40pm 6.20am
10.45am I 7ipmVanlue. L2J7pm I 5.o pin
lL15am UopmlFtodiay. U.45pm SOpm
J.C. Bcxrair. EU8HR.RLOANE.
A't Hapt Preat and GerUinp't
Time Table taking effect Sunday, July 14, 1872 P., Ft. W. & C. Railway.
ON AND AFTER Jane 2d. 1872, Trains will
leave tttatlons daily. (Bundarc excepted.)
aa lollows :
TRAINS OOISO WEST.
I No. 1 I No. 6 I No. 7 I No.
U. I IAU. I U.
1.45 a m
6.33 a m
H..T a m
7.47 p m
7.30 p mj
I No. 8 I No. 2 I No. "I No. 4
pyi.jAI 6.20 pm
7.17 pm 111 .54 a m
No. 1 daily, except Monday : Nos. 6. 7. 8 and
zaaiiy.excpi eunaay; jwos. s ana o aauy
no aauy, except cut luruay ana ounaay.
F. B. MYERS,
General Passenger and Ticket Aft.
Lake Erie and Louisville Railroad
To take effect Monday, Nov. 13, 1871.
No. I No. 8 Ae
STATIONS Passenger, and Mali;
LeaveFiuaiay , , 6:40 a m 1:40 p m
Arcauia 1 , 1 n:ua y.iu
Arrive Foetoria :30 " 2:32 "
eave " 6.34 " 2:46 "
" Jackecn 6:47 " .3K3 "
" " Amsuen 6:58 " 3:13 "
Kansas 72 " .8:26
" Winter 7:12 - 3:38
Ar"ve Fremont 7:40 " 4:10 "
. No, 4 N2Ac
Passenger, and Mail
7.05 s m 9 JO a m
,3 . -.7.35
.7.45 " 10.00 "
.7.51 " 10.07 "
.06 ' 10.25 "
S.08 " 10.36
Arri ve Foetori .
27 " 11.92 "
HM " 11.40 "
Close connections are made at Monroerille
lor Mansfield, Colnmbns,c. Leaving Flndlay
at 5.40 a m, arrive at Cleveland at 10.55 a m,
and Toledo at 10.35a m.
Leave Cleveland at 2S p m and Toledo at
UU p m, arriving at una, ay same evening.
Leavlnz Cleveland at 6.05 am. and Toledoat
6.50 a m, arrive at Flndlay at 11.10 a m.
ijeave r lnaiay ai p m, arrive ! vieve
land at 9.40 and Toledo at 7.35 same evening.
mrPauengenbytMiroadwUl rtack Puuiiay
tarher than by my alAerrouie.
Buy Tickets ria Fremont, in Cleveland and
l .iledo. at the ticket offices of tbe Lake Shore
Michigan Southern Railway Company.
Li. U. HA. W ISKJZt BUP'K.
1. H. BtrBOOow. Master Transj Donation.
Cor. Front and State Sta. '
FREMONT, . . OHIO.
H. XAUFFMAN, Proprietor,
I. II. Eckbart, Clerk.
Special attention paid to Commercial Agents,
Hunting and Fishing Parties.
J. W. DAVIDSON
Having purchased the Interest ol John O.
Mertln, of the firm of Davidson A Martin,
would inform the public that he has filled up
. . . . .. i
$ IN HYATT S dLUuK,
WITH A FULL and COMPLETE STOCK
And EVERYTHING usually kept In
First Class Crockery Store.
Of all Styles and Patterns
In endless variety of Sizes and 8ti
All of which will be sold
Cheap for Cash Only.
AGENT FOB THE
!fuiattau Silent SEWING
MACHINE.- ' '
May 5, 4S71-tf.
Clover Threshers and Hullers.
ell Your Thresher
to send for an illustrated circular de
scriptive or tbe AfiHLAw t t'LC
VEKTHKESHCa.HCLLEtf A WD
.'LEAaM t EMl L CI LIS
SSST ACE-TS -ATE I !
" ... ....... .. . , .
Ashland Machine Co., Ashland, O
WOULD ISFORM ALL OLD CTJ8TOM
ers that be bat' be is Axed up In his new
quarters, near the UE.1L RR. Depot, and
prepared to fill all orders ia his Use as a
Grocer eSc Baker.
Stephen Girafd once said: i'lbave
always considered advertising, liber
ally and long, to be the great medi
um tofcuccess in bases0,and prelude
to wetlth. And I have made it an
invariable rule, too, to advertise in
the dullest times, as well aa in the
billies t, long experience having taught
me that money thus spent is well laid
out ; as by keeping my business con
tinually before the public, it Las se
cured me many sales that I would
otherwise have lost''
Some say that it is no use for them
to advertise; that they have been in
the place in business all their lives,
and everybody knows them. Such
people seem to forget to take into
consideration that onr country is iu
creasing in population nearly forty
Der cent, every ten years, and no
matter how old tbe place may be,
there are constant changes taking
place ; some move to to other parts,
and others take their places. In this
age of the world the name of a busi
ness firm should be kept constantly
before the public.
OF ANT FATES TCBLISfllD
AID THUS PRESENTS
fiJ THE COUNTY
ARE OFFERING SOME BARGAINS rST
Hats, Caps, Boots & Shoes
Look at a Last of Prices.
Thcv Sell a good Silk
Thftv Sfill a Good Kid Glove for 1.00.
They SpII a Heavy Muslin yard wide lOcts
They Sell a Fine Muslin yard wide 12cts
Thftv Sell Calicos at
Tliev Sell Calicos at
They Sell the Best
They Sell a Good Corset at 50cts.
Thev Sell Lace Curtains for 20cts.
They Sell Corded Alpacas all colors 25cts
THEY SELL THE BEST SHILLING GINGHAMS IN FINDLAY
They Have a Nice
SPRING DRY GOODS, DRESS
GOODS, MILLINERY, HATS,
CAPS, BOOTS, SHOES &c,
AT PRICES COiESFQill WITH THE WB.
YOU CAN SAVE LOTS OP MONEY BY
GOING TO EATON'S STORE
It is Easy Enough, to Make
Save it. You will learn the
Store. Thousands have learned it
Parasol for $1.00.
Calicos at lOcts
Stock of All Kinds of
Money, but the Secret is
Secret by going to Eaton's
BOOT AND SOOE STORE.
The Best Quality,
and The Cheapest Lot
BOOTS k SHOES
' CAM BK FOUND AT '
No. 74 Main Street,
In Shop Made WohK
EI HAS A rULL LIXI OF
Hen, Women & CMItea's fear
Work Made to Order when Promised
and Warranted to give Satisfaction.
DR. JACOB CARE,
The nndensigned has practiced Dentistry for
TWENTY-EIGHT years In Flndlay. andcon-
unuefl loaiLeud loan c&uh in 11 in proiwuoa.
I hereby give notice that 1 belong to bo ring.
anu my prices nereaner will De as iouowi :
Set of Teeth from : $3 to $12,
Filling Teeth with Gold, ; $1
For common, sized cavity. Larger in
Stiver, Common Car My, SOcla.
Larger in Proportion.
X.X. OTHKR OPZKATIOSS
ONE HALF THE FORMER PRICES.
I mean business! Thesepiicesshalleontlone
lor one year: so come In and contract II yon
neea a oet oi reein.
IIITROUS OXIDE GAS.
AHASTHESIA TO THE GUMS!
For relief of pain In extraetinjtTeeth. My ex
perience renders tbe administration of the
above agents perfectly safe to the patients.
TERMS : : : : CASTX.
ALL WOEK WAfiSANTEI)
May 31 T2-tf JACOB CARR.
The Marvin House,
JAMES IB YES, Proprietor
Cor. Kalm sad Frcat StrMta,
fl OOD ACTOMMODAT10N8 AND PLESTT
VJ of btanie oom. i April xi, ts-i-i
J. G. STRACK,
GKOVEIt &c BAItEIl
New Improved Family
Barely Bn-e .one, as any one can see
h, Ailing ar Mr Suaek room. Jtul Sooth ol
Lha Depot, where they will always find a
rge stock , and at price that
ETJTHEATJFF & COST'S.
WILL BUT A TIBST CLASS
DOUBLE SHOVEL PLOW
Warranted to give Satisfaction.
REY DLVIHG HOBSE HAT HAKE
wmm & corps.
SULKY HORSE HAY RAKE
or all -in
EBLING'S MELODEON HALL
He wonld resoertfollT state to his friendsard
east witti nis aeconu stora 01 seasuoaute
C5 ILa O MP
CLOTHS. CASSIMERES, UTIMS,
HATS; CAPS, TRUNKS,
GENTS' FUENISHING GOODS.
Wtdch he is selling far
TIE MESCHAPJT TA11S DiPAifMSIT !
is nnder his own saperrision, and alter an expelenceof26 years, he flsttrs himself That he
can get np a nicer til for leas money, than any house in Northwestern Ohio. He employs
none bat me very oesi workmen, ana win get
Don't Forget the Place, MELODEON HALL
CLOTHING HOUSE, East Side Main Street.
Would call th attention of tbe
WOOD WORK FOR WAGONS & BUGGIES.
And all goods usually cept In their line, hey are also Agents for the celebrated
NISHWITZ'S PULVERIZING HARROW1
Moine Walking Cultivator,
The best implement of its kind manufactured,
Clipper Mower and Reaper,
!! C01I1' MOIffltAl IIF-IUFI,
The only Successful Self-Rake in use We also sell the
QUAKER SULKY PLOW ATTACHMENT
And Plows ot different manufactures, second to none in the market- Give
as a call before making your purchase!, and we will give you satisfaction at
living pricce. Feb. 16, 1872, tL
EVERYBODY READ THE FOLLOWING !
FURINITU H.E ROOMS!
Manufactures and deals in all kinds of
The public are Invited to call and examine his large and unrivalled stock He Intends to
keep constantly on band aud manufacture to order furniture of every description :
Dressing Baeaus; Centre Tables, Wash. Stands; Wardob er
Sofas and Sociables; Tablep, Sewing Stands. Chairs.
Bedsteads, every variety, Parlor & Kitcien Furniture, best quality and Jims.
Our work Is made by the best of workmen, and ol the very best material, which warrants
me in saying that It will be foundsecond to none in the county, audi will dell cheap ss the
same can be bought at any other establishment in Hancock county. Give me call before
purchasing eisewuere, as we will guarantee
aoie Agent lor tne ueieoratea
WOVEN" WIRE ilATTRESS,
The Best, Easiest, Cleanest and MOST LASTIX
Shop and sales Rooms on w est Main irons
Fl ndiay, Ohio, Agust 4, 1871-3ui.
patron.-, that be hasjnst returned from the
151 IE 35!" CSf,
in the Line of
below all his competitor.
yon np a ami rignu
public to tbeir Urge
saustacuon in regard to work and prices. ALSO
O MATTRESS EVER MA DE. Call and see it
street, ast ofL..sU KB.
Closed for the Last Call.
oft he old Arm ol Houpt Byal. has positive,
ly closed the hrra books, and will commence
TO COLLECT BY LAW,
if not otherwise paid. A man that will bay
goods on thirty. sixty, and ninety days' time.
aud from that time up to from one to six
years, and cannot snare the time to call and
nettle, will probably appreciate the kindness
by naving tne note or account at tne left
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE'S OFFICE
for collection. If Mr.
A. B., C. D.,K F., G. H.,
I. J., K L., M. N., O. P.,
Q. E., S. T., U. V., W. X,,
and Y. Z.,
have any choice as to Justice of the Peace,
they will be kind enoueh to Inform me of the
fact and by so doing appreciate the kindness of
N. B. Business is Business.
I still selltxxls
CHEAP FOR CASH
Tkjs pevpsnuae, lose sad brstMr
knsws, vul tbrsaslUy isBvurrae
SroSea esva snd M fonM Soncs.
wy sireatlais and ctwnwnt t
It is s van prevent! feef sB si:
fsorient ts tfais aninsL sach ss LL' N ti
m ArtN, n r.Jk tui'tas,
TEMPF.B, yrTFM. POPS DEB.
EV Filer Iu n A " :
nr ipprrrrrivn titii.
Wind, Inmusiii ths spnetits
ri siiiuS tmt skiMV ilrin mm4
tnastorsu the sufersbie Selrtoa i
lets a aiaHoasms sad sptnted Sana,
T kerpers mt Gen ttns rears.
is in Jnsbie. It Is s ear s
TcatiTe sfsinit lisilniit. HoUoe
Bora. tc llhm kaca pre vte by
actosl nprnsnl to Inrrisn the
saaatity mt milk sad m.i
prr oat. mod ( Saurr arm
snd sweet. In atOenine enttle. el
Sires mem aa appeuw. i
liiem tluirs mara ner.
la al! dlataatJ mi Swim, aoch aa Cooal-L Fk-m fa
aa a speetAc. By aattiac tnm aoo-
tmrn Linn. Ter, mm. . mm at-oaa-mm
airapaiierttapaaertoabarrl ofI , -v
avia tbaanoredise-jea erdi
caid or earttrrty prrrtiiapA. ffiffrni
ta naw, a certain p-eraanvw aaa
: ar tint hUg Cbo.cn.
DATID E. FOCTZ, rroyrietor,
For ml by Vrasyfets sat ll-it yen OmslMat
th rafcss Sums ' ' ' -"1 i stirs s
TEN REASONS WHY
t' Family titmU tr wifAt m MS of
WHITTLE.SE Y rm th, kxut.
1st -It vill ttKne thont axf Bilious
Cholie or Cholera Morbus is i;Binuin.
2d-lc will care rfce not olncinate CMC of
Dyspepsia al Indinestlon is s few
d . f i the b&t iendy m the vcrld Inr
Siek Headaehe ss thouiwl cas tcsufy.if
taken warn the ftr vaiarom atjbcar.
4th-li k the 14 drarrtic ever put -efere
ine putiht; ennn tno CMimun c-mp star,
Dlabtad Craval ad txher Urinary
t h It ia a asovt nrint f m m n a
IOU, and to ibe Vottiif Clrta. rnvMle
awi Women, and -i tlx Turn of Lif. this
rcmedr is r4 wcaicuUUe vaJue.
t H It will reokovc wuod from the bowels,
and bacc a few drop in some .wceicncd water
zivea to a habs m brtt-rr ch-n adojrs cordials to
ee) make it Cisco
7th. It i. a Mire rrlVf t-r an!r an! rhildren
anVcted mull worms end pin Worms.
It will bring away Ibe . rrr .
8th ll will cure the PileSard HemOr-
thlt w-JI cure rrnOlpatlOSJand keep
the bowel, rezul u. It ;.lu the wnnt rase
of Summer Co mplaint ?pi Caeentery.
lOthlt -.i .u four ttomaeh.
Stimulate the Liver It-'ir aciio.
ellese He f!ori -d :ci a general
Regulator f ti
Snealakea di'p Ike' ?'m iih ar and
Water can Win e-r I ss i u 1 1 and roe
sa.ea pleasant tone.
Whir.kae y . Iy.ta Cure, i . prf iollle.
bittleaey Aue t e ie. per tcliie.
Whitiiocy Couth Gianni w p lyt!e.
ScAd by all druabpsta and warrantee.
' a f. i ... i 'in wm9 ia.
FOR Q2LX33 I
N'EAB the centre of Csm Township, six
miles nortb-eastof Plndlnv. I mi -.
excellent land so acres well Improved.
Uood frame noose, ir(X)d barn and other ont
buildings, aa excellebt orchard.
A NEYEB-FAMG WELL
Of most excellent w at- r k. .
Cootinenul KB, crosses the tn,'t"
siuwu tin ana a
Will be aoM at a
Very Reasonable Price
One-half down, and the balance la two ennal
annual payments, with Interest.
APPLY ON TRE PREMISES, CH TO
Zb tht Zlretm rf Pteatmt Tcu . p, Ilttneeck
loan; y. unto :
MURK than one hundred Tu-psy tnj eiec
tonol said township haviLic dlea are-
u 4 with the andenugiied. Truntef, aa re
quired by law, lor a ni ;uug of the electors of
Mia town-u:p to voto lor or acvinet Um con
strnetion ol Hie following proposed Eauroad.
unoeran a oitneueneiat Aemojy or t
State of uhio.enui led -An Act to authorise
eoontie, eiiiea. Incorporated Tillaxee and
towiutiips to build Kaiiroada, and to lease and
operate um auue," passed April , 167 ; to-
The undert-rVi r.'i,ii. .
tODrocel armniii t 1 " w"
uusvu .uo iiue of section l.nt-ftv.
soip.ai.i-iea.'Kat. We alto request thst xam
appropriate tuesum of Twenma tkSZ Jm?
lJoiiar.,r.UW towards wi?-f
said railroad. ocb snra tn-TirS
per.nt.oahe ae-, TLorTo rial
1 personal property ot Mjtownshl hSTd
Mtm of rwenty-nv. ThorJS Y?lZ
attacnea. oeanncir ereM at elcht w il
Kr.;UnU?i,yK' " "' uarUtte
uret day of March .ud seotember; Lbatsnen
Bunds oe execut-.. ut th. .'-rZZT.Zrr.
?U'OW;? f!? Cler of s-d
ww w i u o executed by the
township Hi. aioresaid onlyTtha inch
bonds be lssaetl la sums noifeai than on
bnndreu dollars, nor oyer one Iboasaod dol
lars each, and shall be payable, principal and
interest, at such place as the Trust Z, d
ignate, either at the omos of the Treaaoier of
Hancock county, Ohio, or In the city ot New
York. That such bonds be made urihu t
such time or times ss your Hoard may con
sider best for tbe interest of the townahiiw
Ybat said bonds be osed in constsneucc a
railrsaii between the points named and a'
whereelse. We request that j on call a meet
ing: of the qmulned electors of said townrbln
on tbesthday of October, A. It. ISTt, at lb
usuai place of holding eleeilomuuid tfaat at
such meeting such qualified electors of said
township be requested to Tote for or against
tbe construction of said proposed railroad sad
also tnat you kits notice oi sucn meeting ana
votes as required by law. This request is
made under the provision of an act of ine Gen
eral Amembly of the State ot Ohio, paieed
liicneaj J. s. rrtr.HiJ,ei si.
Tuat tbe said amountol Twenty-rive Thou
sand dollars be In bonds of amid townsblp of
Fleasaut, that said bonus shall be ordinary
conpon bonds, and ssdd bonds and coupons
thereto attached sbal 1 be payable at the lleaa
Dry of Hancoca county, Ohio, that said bonds
shall bear interest at the rate of eight per
cent, percent per annum payable semi annu
ally on the n rat day of Marc n and the nrstday
of September each year. That of said amount
the sum of s'lve Hundred dollars shall become
due on the unttday of March, 1S74 ; and W
uunarea uoiiarson tne arst usy oi Septem
ber. IS71 : snd five hundred dollars on the nrk
day of March. 175; and r'ive Hundred dollars
on the first day ot beplember, 187; and thw
sum of eyen Hutulrea dollars on the first
day of March, l7tt ; and tbe sum of iveit
tiunuivd dollars on tbe nist day of epteiu
bei , 17 ; and tbe nom or evea) H undred dol
lars on the drst day of March, 1S77; and the
um of Seven Hundred dollars on the hrst day
ot September, 1S77; and the sura of rteveu
Hunurea dollars on the am dsy of March,
1&78: and the sum of tteven Hundred iiiuia
on the first day of September, 1S7S ; and the
sum oi seven Murarwo. uoiutrs on the first
day of March, 187 : and the sum ol Bevea
Hundred dollars on the first day ot Septem
ber, : and the sum of Seven Hundred dol
lars on the first day of March, lt0; and the
sum of Seven Hundred doliarson the first dsy
of September, lttu; and the sum of Seven.
Hundred dollars on tbe first day of March.
lsl; and tbe sum of Seven Hundred dollars
on tbe first day of September, 181; and the
sum of One thousand dollars on the first dsy
of March, 1SH4 ; and the sum of One thousand
doliarson tbe first day of Septs tuber, 1K ;
and the sum of One thousand dollars on the
first day of March, lft&i ; atid the sum of One
thousand doliarson the first day or Septem
ber, lsh3 : and the sum of One thousand dol
lars on the first day of March, INH; and the
sum of One thousand doliarson the first day
of September, 1DW; and the sum of One thou,
sand doliarson tbe first day of March, 1H05;
and the sum of One thousand dollars on tbe
first day of September, lst ; and the sum of
One thousand dollars on the first day of
March, Wo : and tbe sum of One thousand
dollars on the first day of September, 1WO; and
Che sum of One thousand dollars on tbe Jlnt
day of March, 1887 ; and the sum of woe
thousand doliarson the first day of Septem
ber, 1887; and tbe sum of Thirteen Hundred
dollars on the first day of March, 1888; and tbe
sum oi Thirteen Hundred dollars on the first
day of September, 1888.
Now, in pursuance of said request and as
provided by act of the General Assembly, yoa
are hereby requested snd called to meet for a
special election at your usuai place of holding
elections in said township, (
Tuesday, October 8, 1872,
between the hours of A. M. and P. M and
a requested then and ttere to vote for or
airalnst the construction, in a manner afore
said, of said proposed Rail Road, and the sev
eral matters herein specified- You Kill ex
press your opinion in regard to said several
matters and things by voting on yonr ballots
either "Rail road-Yes," or " Railroad-No," aa
may be your wish, ss 'provided by law.
JACOB OTTO. )
H. B. TOMASS, V
THOMAS BROWN, Jr..)
Trustees of Pleasant Township.
Sept. 8, T2-wa
Cure far Tetter.
Til K undersigned desires to say that she has
entirely cured herseli of Tetter, aftei hav
ing it for 15 years, and having tried every
remedy that she could hear of.
She will sell the remedy to those desiring
It, in two-ounce boxes, ior 11.00, and warrant
a cure. Address or cal 1 on
MRS. ELIZ A ELMS.
Sep. 13, 1872-lw Flndlay, O.
ph TiHanjtn fMi ftm hrm used tnrmrip? jrmnin a
rrrr ertcrwiye pmrtW for all 4len9 of ti
Throat and tang, aiwyrg with th bent qcge ,
It mrm Coqrh. Coi4, Cronp, W honing Con-.,
tnmiing Conghw. anit for Crwighw. CoM or Crott-i
of rnikiT-n it th hr-t r-mrdr kyto-m,
W.ONDERFUL 01 U
The best MnSmtW of tb Ae.
Spr-irm, Flrb Wond, Bgrna. Scaid, tore Throat
orQnfTmy. Frowt Blti. and hoviM VmHwNTfTf
a LinimCTt la rwrtirfd. Cnrra Lnmnm, Hyram
Wtmnda, Wimirail. Collar Boil n nr On 1 1 on Hnr-w.
rT"Knwinff that th- world ia fill of hnmHt;
mHitciTw to im
nwn thermitiiirT"of th pfr:
and attiicted, the proprietor of thffso Mirtnca ra.
lfrrth hnri-T of ail ehamof hHn? d'fd 1T
foily i-anntrirt Fqrg-ffon'a Woytprf-il (ill at
Wtl-wn'a Con?h Mirror-f vrt'.ntmvl art ion.
and h"n-hT anhoriro doalTa torrfnnd tho money
an 1 chargw har'n. to wr-ifyr thrr fwil to do to.
Jjir-f Bottiea. only 50 cnta. tiold eerywiHre
Ar a po-ltlrv arrd Tr rnM- frr tV1
of Worm. Tiiryaro pieaaaat U tltQta:e. ar I
arr hMd will tftlcwtrvm. If -r-trrhflfl - Vwy,.
yoa wiii nur tbt thw appetite n d-t-d a1
ramh:eT ofti mora thn arri I tar y TorarV--.
Tbrvij pir ktnyof the do ; hirrnn?h. dlrvr' "
afarttng In th atp, H-ndir of tN tff . v ?
and azin fln"h-d. TJiro arr only a fr of t?
prmf'fyrr.n of Wfrrw, wi"h. if Irft withotit J!-tI-
C!rn to rrmoa thn, wlil protinre rnnvnti
jta. and frwityntly 1rn. To romov th V."-.
At Wholeaeio by C. . W iOlU 6 hllO Vraf
ta, Proprietor-, Jackaoa, Yirh.
FOB SiO-C BY
IV. miller A Co,, Flndlaj.O.
Jane li, 1372-6 ai.
a. W. MYERS
Hava formd a PartBA-tn tn h. ,
pwa of Buy tog d& ieiin ia
Hard Wood Lumber
. h,I sre now prepared to contract for fu
ture delivery, or will
Every day for anyamoaat of
Black and White WAUrCT,
White ASH) Etc.. Etc.
Will represent them with power tc eon trae
or transact any bu linens for them.
Flndlay, Sov. 17. UJ71-U. 1
NEW DISH STORE
-ah "txssivs unsm or
To the -Pnblio.
as a Horxeoa and Physician, in ail the
branccea of the profession, to the eitlsena of
Klndiay and vicinity, and will attend to all
calls by dsy or night. Cbronie diseases will be
a specirlty. Hbe Lest recom meniiauone at.d
rererences liven. .
xsiBKjKxJoy Htftt-w anHeHm