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Northern Ohio journal. [volume] (Painesville, Ohio) 1872-1896, March 16, 1872, Image 4

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1 UcHi uiUa alw in " " -
A Pot Of G-Old. and. a irOt OX Jack's arms ached so he could not use.
1 1 Wm another moment. .an oiiereu w
AS. fT ' i. - lirl
ItiO ever saw buch i'reu""
rainbow?" said "'
O Jack, it is SO plain l nerouiu
..! ti. Ami of it easily! Who
know but we mijrht find the pot of gold
and the pot of houer, after all, if we
should try?" .
iRtit'iwiL and mamma wont let
ns fto out," said Jack, looking with
bright, longins eves over to where the
rainbow was lost iu the woods. "But
only see! it ends right there by that
tallest pino tree , we could flud it just as
Ciisy as nothing. Tom says that he
Hint there is a pot oi
uuuau t t-rv-tsv, y
gold and a pot of honey there If we could
And the end of a rainbow: he says Its
onlv one of Bridget's stories.
"Well, Tom doesu't know quite so
muchasuethluks he does," said Nan,
toeing her head with infinite contempt.
"BrUIsret doesn't tell stories, and she
knows somebody in Ireland who iounu
the end of it, aud found the honey and
the gold too! O, such a lot of gold !
enough to make him as rich as a king all
the rest of his life, and the sweetest
honey that ever was tasted. What lots
of toys and candy a pot full of gold
would buy!" , ,
Jack's eyes danced at the delightful
prospect, and Nan hurried away to ask
her mother it tney niigui. go
to play. , , ,
It wasn't very wet, she thought, and
if it was they could put oil their rub-
"Yea," said she, "if It Is quite done
Nan thought it had, but there were a
few blight drops falling in the sunshine,
though not enough to hurt any one,
l.im'wpr. mid how could they wait when
every moment they expected the rain
bow to melt away? So they put on
their things as quickly s possible, and
hurried out and away towards the woods
in great glee. -
It was the most splendid rainbow that
ever was seen. Every color imaginable
In It, orange, and blue, and purple, and
green, and crimson, and it was arched
over the whole sky, one end looking as
if it were fastened behind some far blue
hills, the other dropping into the woods
where Nan and Jack were so sure they
should find it. It had been raining a
Dcrfect flood, and the fields sparkled as
' if it had rained diamonds. The wet
bees were beginning to fly out of the
daisies again, the buttercups flaunted
jewels in their satin ears, and the wild
roses blushed their fresh morning bath,
and O. how the bobolinks sang over
the reedy meadows!
"O Jack," said Nan, "won't it he
splendid if we find a whole pot full of
gold?" .
"Yes, and the honey, too," said Jack
who was by no means destitute of a
sweet tooth, and if he could have had
but one would have chosen the honey, I
verilv believe.
"B'ut you Know, Jack," said Nan very
gravely, "how much good the money
would do mamma. I have been think-
- ing about it, and have concluded that I
shan't soend anv of it myself, because I
heard mamma talking with Uncle John
last night, and she said that she didn't
" know how in the world she should pay
the interest on the mortgage that was
coming due next week, and that she
was afraid we should lose the house and
farm at last. Only thing of it! I don't
know what a mortgage is, but I suppose
it is something about the house that isu't
paid for. Don.'t you see how pale and
worried mamma looks?" '
P "Yes," saiil Jack, "but If we find so
much gold as that we can take a little
for candy, can't we? Mr. Jones has
some splendid chocolate creams."
'I shall give all mine to mamma,"
Raid Nan ; "but only see how fast the
rainbow is fadeina: away! We must
They reached the foot of the tall pine
tree, at last, but alas! there was no sign
of the end of the rainbow there, and
scarcely a sign of the rainbow overhead,
only just a little shadow of crimson and
orange trembling over the sunshiny
"O dear!" said Nan, ready to cry.
"Now we have lost it! Why didn't we
hurry faster! we might have known.that
the rainbow would only lst for a few
"Well." said Jack, brightening up
after a silent and doleful inspection of
the scene. "Here is where the end of
the rainbow was, anyway, and here Is a
big stone; who knows but the pot of
gold and the pot of honey may be under
it? I'm going to move it', if I can."
"But you can't," said Nan, "it is so
heavy. I'll help you all I can though."
It was heavy, though it was not so
very large, but the children pulled at it
ti long time without stirring it an inch.
Then they sat down to rest awhile, and
began to renew their efforts. At last
they succeeded in moving it a little, and
after tugging until they were purple in
' the (ace it yielded.as what stone wouldn't
to such persistant efforts? and rolled
over, greatly to their delight. But after
all thero was nothing under it, except
the moist, black earth, and a quantity of
u?ly looking bugs, which were burry
- ing away as fast as they could go.
"Ugh!" said Nan. "Let's us hurry
away. I can't bear to see those dread
ful creatures."
"No," said Jack, stoutly. "I'm going
to dig Into the grounc, and See what
there is there. Of course the pot of
gold and the pot of honey wouldn't be
left standing out here all uncovered.
Anvbody might, find them then!"
"Well," said Nan, "but you haven't
any shovel. Wo must go home and get
"I'll go," said Jack, "yon can wait
Nan was half afraid to wait there alone
in the dark woods, but Jack was deter
mined that she should do so.
"Because," said lie, "some one might
' come while wo are both gone, and take
the gold and honey away, if they are
lie wash't gone long though, and
with high hopes began his labor, which
was labor indeed, for if the treasures
were there they were buried very deep-
'y-L .
"U uear," sain .Man, "it's no use:
There's nothing there."
But Jack wasn't to be discouraged so
soon. He worked with such a will that
his little round face was fairly purple
with exertion, and his arms ached so. He
declared he wasn't tired a bit, though,
and wouldn't let Nan help him, though
she was eager to do so.
"Perhaps you'll dig down into Fairy
land," began Nan, again, looking
frightened. "Nora says it's all Fairy
l;iid under gronud in the woods."
Jack stopped for a moment, his eyes
growing wider and rounder.
"Well," said he, at last, "I shouldn't
wonder if the pot ot gold and the pot of
honey belonged to the fairies, anyway.
AVho else would leave them at the end of
the rainbow ?"
"Then, if we find them, we mustn't
take them," said Nan, gravely, "because
the fairies might not like it, and would
do us some harm. Of course we shan't
find anything,' though. I think we may
as well go home, Jack."
"No," said Jack, "I'm going to dig a
little while longer."
And he did, and after awhile his shovel
touched something hard something that
rattled !
"What's that?" said Nan, breathless
ly. "I don't know," said Jack, "but I
guess ir, is the pot of gold, or maybe the
At last the eager, tremulous little
hands pulled out of the moist, black
earth an old, earthen teapot, which -was
very heavy, aud full of something that
clicked together, like ever aud ever so
many gold pieces. The children hardly
dared to lift the lid, but stood for some
- moments regarding it and each other
with very pale, eager, astonished little
Then Jack took courage, and peeped
in, and Nan ventured to look over his
shoulder. The woods rang with their
mingled exclamations of delight, for
what do you suppose it was but a verita
ble pot or gold, with 0,so many shining
pieces of money in it, aud there was
some silver too great, heavy dollars and
half dollars with eagles ou them, such
as the children had never seen before.
"Come," said Nan, "let's take it right
home to mamma. How glad she will
"But we must find the honey first,"
said Jack, seizing the shovel again. "I'm
going down to the store to-night. Hope
those chocolate creams aren't all gone."
Nan wasn't inclined to wait tor the
boney, but Jack insisted on doing so,
carry the heavy pot of money home her
tlf hut he would not have been de
prived or that honor for worlds.
"See, mamma, we found the pot of
gold at the end of the rainbow. Nora
told us about it, you know," they began
together, rushing into tho house, all out
"What!" she exclaimed, looting curi
ously at the bright, eager, flushed faces,
and the little, soiled hands, bearing the
dirty teapot, with such a triumphant air.
"Where in the world have you been, and
what have vou there?"
"Peep in and see, mamma!" said Nan,
lifting the lid.
Mamma did peep in, and couldn't be
lieve her own senses when she saw such
a great pile of shining gold and silver
pieces. . . .
"Children, where did you get this r
she said, growing pale.
"Whv." said grandma, coming in just
then, "that looks just like my old teapot
that I lost so long ago, before your
grandpa died. I never saw one with the
lid lust like that one before !"
"Pooh ! the old teapot isn't anything,"
said Jack, "but just look and see what
U insioe, grandma ! We found it at the
end of the rainbow. The fairies left it
there, I suppose."
"The Lord be praised !" said grandma,
fervently. "The lost mcney which we
have suffered lor so long is iounu t
last. I always told you, Mary, that it
would be found gome day."
Then Jack and Nan had to tell their
story, ;froin beginning to end; such a
marvellous story as it was, all mixed up
with rainbows aud fairies wondering
the while how grandma and mamma
could weep at such good fortune.
"I wish we could have found the
honey," said Jack, a little regretfully, in
"I can hardly believe my own senses,"
said mum ma, wiping4ier Mars away. "I
know that father must nave niuuen me
money somewhere, though, a little while
before he died."
'Your poor grandfather, my dears,"
she said, turning to the children, "was
subject to lite of insanity, and during
the hut one, from which he never re
covered, he must have buried tlie money
under the pine tree where you found It.
lie had been hoarding it up for many
years; no one knew where he kept it,
but alter he died it was nowhere to be
found. How strange that Nora's fairy
story should have led to its recovery !"
Nan and Jack were not quite pleased
with this literal translation of the fairy
story, though it was almost too good to
be true, alter ail. aiaiuiua uiu uui iook
worried any more : the interest on the
mortgage was paid. Nan iiad a new
doll, with a truly waterfall, aud Jack
any quantity of chocolate cream.
In the Maine Legislature a bill has
been reported exempting from taxation,
for 20 years, lands set apart for the en
ccuiagement of the growth of forest
California papers complain that the
yield of wheat in that Siate has fallen
from forty bushels an acre down to twen
ty bushels; and that, If the present im
provident style of farming continues,
the crops will not average over twenty
bushels an acre.
Home-Made Chloride of Lime. Far
mers oan manufacture their own chlo
ride of lime by dissolving a bushel of
salt water, slack a barrel of lime, which
should be wet enough to form a kind
of paste. For the purpose of a disin-
fector, this is nearly as gooa as mai pur
chased at the shops and drugs stores, at
more than treble the expense. Buy a
barrel, and use it freely about the sinks
aud gutters. It may keep the unwel
come visitor, the doctor, from your house
at the season of the year when you have
other more pleasant matters to attend to.
Farmers' Gardens. It Is pleasant to
see that the number of farmers who en
large the family garden Is steadily in
creasing. We never could exactly un
derstand why there should be so general
a neglect by confining these important
adjuuets to the comfort of a family to so
small a space, aud hence to so meagre a
supply of vegetables and small fruits.
If such of our readers a3 have not acted
upon our oft-repeated suggestions in pro
viding more garden room, would reflect
a little, they would be convinced that
there is no part of their premises nearly
so profitable as this half-acre of land, or
is contributing half so much to the
health and pleasure of the family. Ic
stead, as many do, of having but a mess
or two of peas, green beans, beets, su
gar corn, lettuce, radishes, Lima beans,
tomatoes, &c, as the product of a single
planting, they should put in a suc
cession of crops and of sufficient breadth,
so that through the whole season they
can enjoy these desirable necessaries of
life. We trust, therefore, that the sug
gestion will be carried out this season
where it has not already been done; that
the gardens will be enlarged ; that a few
days of extra masculine time will be de
voted to them, and that the whole bur
den of labor will not fall upon the fe
males of the family, who usually have
severe duties enough to perform during
the crowing season. We are yery sure
that'having once tried this cheap plan
of providing au abundance of vegeta
bles and fruit for the family, few per
sonscertainly no good husband or
father would ever again show auy
shortcomings in this respect. Wives
and daughters would often find that a
little coaxing and explanation would do
a great deal towards carrying out their
wishes in this behalf. The fact is, a gar
den of suitable size and nroperly cared
for is of more actual value to the farmer
than any part of the' premises, if we once
get him to think so. Germantoten Tele
graph. Corn for Fodder. An article assert
ing first, that todder corn .sown broad
cast is " nearly worthless," and second
ly, " any corn" that is so planted that tlie
ear cannot form and mature is practi
cally worthless as fodder," having ap
peared iu the Boston Journal of Chem
istry, and being extensively copied, a
correspondent of he Country Gentleman
reviews it as follows:
" The arguments used to prove these
statements are : First Iu cutting and
drying two specimens, one from a piece
sown broadcast aud one from a piece
sown in drills, it was found that the
broadcast eOra lost more in weight by
drying than the other; that is, to use a
common phrase, it was the greener. Now
the experimenter mignt cut a tniru lot
from a piece planted early which had got
ripe, the stalk nearly or quito dead, and
in this he would find the water nearly
exhausted and woody fibre predominate;
would this be the best of all the speci
mens? Cut grass, some the first of Ju
ly aud the remainder in August or Sep
tember ; dry both, andthe.first cut would
lose most in drying, but would be worth
double the other, pound for pound.
When we feed our stock with cut feed,
we usually wet it, so that there shall be
a full supply of oxygen and hydrogen
in the stomach where the food is trans
formed into nutri nent for the whole sys
tem. Secondly It is argued that corn rais
ed by broadcast sowing contains very
little sugar or starch, which may be the
fact; but there is an abundance of the
elements which constitute them. Starch
is composed of carbon 12 parts, hydro
gen 10. and oxygen 10; sugar is com
posed of the same elements, but in dif
ferent proportions carbon 12, hydrogen
11, oxygen 11. Now we have an abun
dance of these elements in green corn
fodder, however raised, and these ele
ments are found in the blood of all ani
mals, and constitute a large portion of it.
There is not found anv sugar or starch
in the blood; if sugar or starch is eaten,
tlie stomach has to decompose it and re
solve it into its simple elements, carbon,
hydrogen and oxygen, before it can go
forward as nutriment for the system.
" My practice lias been to sow broad
cast, and I think it the best way, be
sides being easier and cheaper. I plow
in June greensward or old ground as
convenient; if full of witchgrass, It
makes little difference. Spread on ma
nure, sow the seed and harrow thorough
ly. The ground is so warm that the
corn comes up quickly, gets ahead of the
weeds and keeps them down so that
there is no need of weeding, aud each
Is Minnesota, there are one hundred
and sixty-one Baptist churches, and in
Wiscousiu, two hundred.
Rev. E. C. Haskill, of Brooklyn. Iowa,
has accepted a call from the Presbyteri
an Church of Victor and Ladora in that
Bev. J. E. Scott, of Indianapolis, sailed
with his wife and ehild ou the 10th iust.,
for Turkey, as a missionary of the Amer
ican Board.
Key. B. F. Myers, having accepted a
call from the "Presbyteriau Church at
Snow Hill, Md., desires correspondents
to address him there.
Rev. Samuel Cook, of Concord, N. H.,
the oldest Calvinistic Baptist clergyman
in New Hampshire,died on the loth inst.,
aged eighty-one years.
Rev. Dr. Bridgman, of All a y, has
declined the call of the Tabernacle Bap
tist Church of Philadelphia, and will re
main with the Emmanuel Baptist niireti
of Albany .
Rev. J. G. Cochran, a missionary of
the Presbyterian Board of Foreign Mis
sions to Persia, aied recently in mat neia
He had come to the coast to meet his
family, who were returning to Persia
from a visit to America, and the expos
ure of travel iu crossing tlie mountains
brought on fever, of which he died
Jcbiiek SrxorBS. Several pupils of
the Fisk University in Tennessee are
now eivina concerts In the North to
raise funds for their beloved institution
They have sung in several of our church
es and public halls to the great delight
of tens of thousands. Their voices are
exquisitely sweet, their culture extraor
diuary, and the effect of their melodies
wonderful. We advise our friends (in
whatever city or village they appear) to
enjoy the rich treat their songs altord.
The statistics of Baptist Sunday-schools
in the United States so far as reported.
for the Year Book of 1872, are as follows
Schools, 8,047; officers and teachers, 80
461 1 scholars. 607,038; baptisms, 8,644;
volumes in library, 704,303, showing
an iucrease over the report of last year
of 2,796 schools,.23,&16 officers and teach
ers, 133.374 scholars, 707 baptisms, and
57,201 volumes iu libraries. The present
strength of the denomination ag snowu
by advance sheets of the forthcoming
tear Book is thus indicated ; Associa
tions, 820; churches, 13,397; ordained
ministers, 12.013. Tlie increase of the
year has been : by baptisms, 83,321 ; by
letter, 47,603; oy experience, v,aw oy
restoration, 6,099 ; total increase, 144,323.
The decrease of the year has been : by
letter, 61,699; by exclusion, 18,515; b'v
erasure, 2,947; by death, 14,014; total
decrease, 87,175. Net increase of the
year, 57,148. Present total membership,
1,489,191. As compared with the returns
of last year, the present exhibit shows
an increase of 21 associations, 652
churches, 1.195 ordained ministers, and
69,698 cliurchrmeinbers or an average
increase of nearly two churches, more
than three ministers, and more than
nineteen members for each day of the
Prof, Day. of Yale College, has an ar
ticle in the College Courant on the "Pres
ent state of Biblical Revision," in which
he savs that the British revisers "have
beeu industriously at work, and have
completed the revision of the Gospel ac
cording toMattnew ana nearly tne wnoie
of Genesis and Exodus. As soon as
nriuted copies of these are received, they
will be placed in the hands of the Amer
ican revisers for consideration and criti
cism, and the proposal of any other
chances which may be thought desirable,
The whole work at the present rate of
progress is not expected to be completed
in less than seven years, and may not
improbably occupy ten, but whether the
time required be longer or shorter, there
is every reason to believe that it will be
steadily pressed forward to a conclusion.
and that in the end we shall have a trans
lation which, while agreeing substanti
ally with our venerable ,nsrlisn version,
will present the best results of the
learned study of the Scripture for the
last two centuries and a half." The
English Revisers are divided into two
Companies one for the review of tha
Old Testament-, the otner ior tne isew
The general principles for their guidance
are these: To introduce as few altera
tions as possible into the Text of the au
thorized version consistently witn
faithfulness. To limit, as far as possible,
the expression of such alterations-to the
language of the Authorized and earlier
English versions. Each Company to go
twice over the portion to be revised, once
provisionally, the second time finally,
and on principles or voting as hereinaf
ter is provided. That the Text to be
adopted be that for which the evidence
is decidedly preponderating; and that
when the Text so adopted differs from
that from which the Authorized Version
was made, the alteration be indicated in
The rariuuH recipe tchicM trM hereafter- be
ffTin to our reader, iu th! departo-tenf. are
jV4ieuted- only after they have, been tested attd
preren reliable. The information they contain
tcUl, thereore, alteau be found to be valuable.
and weli vorthjf of preaerratioH.
Paste Blacking. Oil of vitrol, 2 parts:
sweet oil, 1 part ; treacle, 3 parts; ivory
black, 4 parts; mix.
Cure for Dysentery, Take new-chur
ned butter before it is washed or ealtcd.
clarify over the fire, and skim off the
milky particles; add brandy to pre
serve it, and loaf sugar to sweeten ; let
tbe patient, if au adult, take two table
spoonfuls twice a day.
American Commercial Writing Ink.
Take lb. extract of logwood to 1 gal.
of clean soft water; heat to a boiling
point iu a perfectly clean iron kettle.
skim well and stir; add 90 grains bi
chromate of potash, 15 grains prussiate
of potash, dissolve in pint of hot wa
ter.- 1 hen stir lor 2 minutes, take oft,
Reasons "which. Commend
the JOURNAL to every
Class of the Reading
Sewing Machine I
Another splemHti chance to anyone desiring
to obtain a jrenaiiie
lias Howe Sewing Ma
chine! ForNothing!
Boston Brown Bread. One heaping
quart of rye flour, 1 do of Graham flour,
scanty quart of milk, same quantity of
warm water, conee cup ot molasses, one
penny's worth of baker's yeast, or one
coffee cup of home-made yeast, teaspoon
ot saleratns, dessertspoon ot salt. Grease
an iron kettle, put in the mixture, and
bake in a slow oven. Bake six or seven
Angler Secret. The juice of lovage
or smallage, mixed with any kind of
bait, or a few drops of the oil of rhodi
um. If India cockle is mixed with flour
dough, aud sprinkled on the surface of
still water, it will intoxicate the fish,
and make tbem turn up insensible on
the surface ; they can then be lifted into
a tub of fresh water to revive them,
when then can be used without fear. But
this process will destroy many fish.
Champagne Cider. No. 1. Water 1
hhd. ; good pale cider, lhhd. ; molasses,
50 lbs.; dissolved alum, mix,
match with brimstone, excellent. Cham
pagne Cider. No. 2. Good pale cider, 1
hhd., spirits, 3 gals., sugar, 20 lbs. ; mix
aud let it Ktand two weeks, then line
with skimmed milk, K gl-; this will be
very pale, and a similar article when
properly bottled and labeled, and opens
so brisk that good judges have mistaken
it ior genuine cnampaigne.
Soap. A youug lady, who makes all
the family soap, gives the following re
cipe for a good cheap article: Add to
10 quarts ot water, 6 pounds of quick
lime (shell lime is best,) and 6 pounds
of common washing soda. Put all to
gether and boil for half au hour and let
it stand all night to clear. Iraw off the
lye, aud add to it one pound of common
resin, aud y pounds oi tat (auy lat will
do.) Boil this for half au hour, then
let it stand till cool, and cut into bars.
A Neno Cure for Warts. A corres
pondent recommends kerosene oil. Hear
lam: "When I began its use, three
months since, I bad thirty-seven ou my
nanus, some very large ana paintui.
Where they were covered with hard cu-
: . . i i i s. . i i
ed them daily, using a camel's hair pen
cil and common coal oi. They began
to disappear, by absorption, in about two
weeics, auu are now entirely removed.
leaving no scar or marks, as .was the re
sult iu three places in which I succeeded
in eating them out by caustic."
Bice GlueHow tleu make it in
Snglad-Bu Georqe Dobson. This is
an elegant cement, very easy to manu
facture, and is not only applicable to all
the purposes for which the common
flour paste is used, but when reduced
with water to the consistency of clay, it
can be employed for models, busts, &c,
fcc, Jt is made by mixing rice flour in
timately with cold water, and then gen
tly boiling the mixture. It is beautifully
white, and when dry It is semi-transparent,
haying the appearance of mother
of pearl. It will take a high polish,
and is very desirable. Paper pasted with
this cement will sooner separate in their
substance than their joining.
Eruptions on the Face, Dissolve an
oz. of borax in a quart of water, and ap
ply this with a line sponge every evening
oeiore going to ned. Tins will smooth
the skin when the eruptions do not pro
ceed from an insect working under the
cuticlei Many persons' faces are disfig
ured by red eruptions caused by a small
creature working under the skin. A
very excellent remedy is to take the
flour of sulphur and rub it on the face
dry, after washing it in the morning.
Rub it well with the fingers, and then
wipe it on witn a dry towel. There-are
many who are not a little ashamed of
their faces, who can be cured if they
follow these directions.
plant has room of its own, so that there
is no crowding. I feed to my neat stock,
horses and hogs, from the time it is three
feet high till it begins to turn yellow;
then mow and spread on grassland
where it lies several days with occasion
al turning. If there are sins of rain,
I throw into a heap and cover with can
vas till fair, when it is spread again.
My stock does well on tliis fodder."
the margin, To make or retain no change
in the Text on the final revision by each
Company, except two-thirds of those
present approve of the same. To revise
the headings of chapters, pages, para,
graphs, italics, and punctuation. Tore'
fer, on the part of each Company, when
considered desirable, to Divines, Schol
ars, and Literary Men, whether at home
or abroad, for their opinions. The Amer
ican scholars and divines, invited to co
operate in this work, will be governed
by the same principles.
A correspondent of tlie Hartford
Churchman furnishes that paper with a
sketch of the state of the Episcopal
churches in New York, which will be
read with interest. The figures are from
the last Convention journal. The num
ber of confirmations ill 1871 was 1,201
"Taking the estimate of 24,000 as the to
tal number gathered into the Church
during the past year, it will be seen that
Sew xork has turnisnsa aoout a twenty.
third part of the entire number. Yet
what a small proportion is formed bv
these 24,000; aud how small, after all, is
that success which has added to the
Church in New York only 1,201 persons
out or a million-. More than one-third
of this number came from Trinity Parish,
which reports the total number of con
firmations at 447; thus affording about a
fiftieth part of the entire harvest of the
Church in the United States. As re
gards giving, we find that the total of
Triuity parish collections and gifts
amount to $53,749, of which sum tlie
people gave $33,991. Ascension church,
not heard from in the journal, shows a
total of $6,038. The church of the Holy
Trinity, Rev. S. H. Tyng, Jr., reports
for all purposes, $57,038. This probably
Include? the salaries of the ministers not
reckoned in the other cases. St. Thom
as's church reports $17,589. This does
not include pew rents, which amount to
$49,000, or other parish expenses. For
objects entirely outside of the parish, St..
George's gave $44,166. Calvary church
reports $52,613. Grace church reports
about 57,000 for extra parochial work.
Anthon Memorial about $10,000. Church
of the Atonement about $6,000, Church
of the Incarnation about $40,000 for all
purposes. The donations of St. Bartho
lomew's church are not stated. The ex
amples show who are the great givers of
.i. ii 1- 5.. XT . 1 - : . ri.i
me viiuiuii in jXKVf lui city. j.ne
most of the large givers, however, repre
sent those who have generally been reck
oned as representatives of the minority.
The strength of this so-called minority
is well compacted. The largest congre
gation of Trinity shows only 590 commu
nicants, while St. George's (Dr. Tyng's)
has 1.000, 750 of whom have attended at
a single communion. Tlie younger Mr.
Tyng has 740 communicants in his par
ish. "When we turn to inquire what
proportion the product of the mission
chapel bears to the number eomirmed iu
the parent church, it is found that, ex.
cept in two or three cases, the balance is
in favor of the former. In mission work.
Trinity parish appears to meet with the
most success, wHiile the chapel work of
the church of the Holy Trinity appears to
be less productive than the average, the
several chapels supported by the church
bringing together only eighteen candi
dates for confirmation. Still, in regard
to reaching the children, the church of
the Holy Trinity, only half a dozen
years old, is second to the combined con
gregations of old Trinity parish. The
former reports the total number under
instruction as 1,637, and the latter, 2,777.
St. George's church conies third with the
children, reporting 1 ,600. "In the court
of Hymen the Rev. Frederick Sill, of St.
Ambrose, is the most popular. He re
ports ninety-three marriages. The two
assistants of Trinity church report thir
ty-eight; but the Rev. R. W. Levis, of
the floating church of our Savior, really
conies next, reporting tinrty-cigtit. ft
Luke's church comes next, with twenty-
eight, followed by the church of the
Holy Apostles, with twent--seven. The
Rev. Mr, Walker, of Calvary Chapel, re
ports twenty-flve, while Grace church is,
some win say, sauiy ueinnu, leading tne
Anthon Memorial (three) by only eight."
Crystal Honey, This recipe will make
a really nice article, but it is hardly
equal to genuine honey, though recipe
sellers would perhaps call' it much bet
ter. Good browu sugar, 10 lbs ; water,
1 qt. ; old bee bread honey iu the comb,
2 lbs. ; cream of tartar, 1 teaspoon ; gum
arabic, loz.; oil peppermint, 3 dropsy
oil rose, 2 drops. Mix and boil 2 or 3
minutes, and have ready 1 qt. more of
water in which an egg is put well beat
up, pour it in, and as it begins "to boil,
skim well, remove from the fire, and
when a little cool, add 2 lbs. of nice
bee honey strain. If for immediate
use, the cream of tartar, gum arabic and
bees bread honey may be left out and 1
pound of good honey put in iu place.
To Make Washing Fluid. 'to 1 gal.
soft soap, (such as is made by the usual
method of boiling the lye of wood ashes
and fat together,) take 4 oz. sal soda,
half a gal, of rain or soft water, and
gill of spirits'of turpentine. Place them
all in a pot over the fire, and allow the
mixture to boil a few minutes. It is
then ready for use, and can be kept iu
an ear t her n or stone ware vessel. In
usinff th-,3 fluid, the clothes Intended to
be washed should be soaked 10 or 12
hours say over night-and then to a 10
or 12 gal. boiler, or kettle full of clothes,
covered with water, add 1 pint of fluidi
noil briskly lo minutes, and then rinse
them in fresh water. It will be found
that little or no rubbing, of any account
will he round necessary.
How to Fasten Rubber to Wood and
Metal. As rubber plates and rings are
nowadays used almost exclusively for
making connections between steam and
other pipes and apparatus, much annoy
ance is often experienced by the imposi-
bilitv or impertection ot an air tight
counection. Tins is obviated entirely
by employing a cement which fastens
alike wen to tneruDoer and to tne metal
of wood. Such cement is prepared by
a solution of shellac in ammonia. This
is best made by soaking pulverized gum
shellac in ten times its weight of strong
ammonia, when a slimy mass is obtained
which iu three to four weeks will become
liquid, without the use of hot water.
This softens the rubber, and becomes,
after volatilization of the ammonia, hard
and impermeable to gases and fluids.
Tincture of Capsicum for Chilblains
and Toothache. My plan of treatment
is simply to saturate a piece of sponge
or flannel with the concentrated tincture
of capsicum, aud to rub well over the
seat of the chilblains, until such times
as a strong tingling and electrical ( ?)
feeling is produced. The application
ought to be continued daily until the dis
ease is removed. Relief will be expe
rienced on the very first application, and
frequently there will be a total removal
of the disease after the second or third
day. The manner of using it for tooth
ache is by putting a drop or two of the
tincture on cotton, and applying it to the
part affected, the relief will be immedi
ate. The following is the formula: 1.
use R. capsicum (or red pepper) 4 oz. ;
spiritus vinirect. (or alcohol) 10 oz. ;mix
and let stand 14 days. Filter for use.
How to Destroy Koaches. In moving
to tenements vacated by unneat people,
persons often find themselves overrun
with myriads of mahogany-colored
roaches. " This is often the case, yet it
is an easy matter to exterminate the ver
min." ,T1C following is unfailing as
fate : Make a smooth flour paste in a tin
vessel holding about a pint; in one-half
this quantity of paste, while hot, place
a shilling's worth of phosphorous, stir
ing it awhile over the fire until incor
porated with the paste, which will re
quire about ten minutes ; use astick about
a foot long to stir with, so as not to burn
the hands. When nearly cold, add suf
ficient lard or giease to prevent the mix
ture from drying. Then spread it thick
ly upon pieces of glass, and lay them
within reach of the roaches. They will
devour it with great greediness, and
swell and die at their repast. Nothing
half so efficacious as this is sold at the
First. Because it Is the largest paper ever
published in this county, and because it fur
nishes each week nearly three columns
more reading than all tne otner pa
pers combined.
Second. Because it has a larger list-of
contributors than any other paper in
Northern Ohio.
Third. Because it is in every sense of the
word , "a live paer." 'ibr live people."
Fourth. Because it is, in the broadest sense,
fair ami independent upon all subjects, wheth
er Social, Religious or Political.
Fi f t h. -Because its articles are all to the point.
aud Ms columns are not filled with long- and
prosy essays devoid of all interest.
Sixth. Because it gathers tlie news from all
quarters of the world, by telegraph and
through its own special correspondents and re
porters, and condenses it into such brief shape
as to present a reliable mirror of all that is go
ing on in this and other countries.
Seventh. Because its Market Reports ef
Stock, grain, groceries and agricultural pro.
. ducts, of home and foreign markets are al ways
Eighth. Because it is a paper for the Home
Circle always having something for the young
folks, as well as for the old folks; something
for the humorous as well as for the thoughtful;
something for the gentlemen as well as for the
ladies', in fact, something for all tastes.
The Journal presents the greatest number of
regular and carefully edited departments of
any paper published in this section.
The Literary Department
Will always be found fllled with choice and
varied reading, either written expressly for the
Journal by the best authors of the "land, or
carefully selected from the ablest home and for
eign publications. The sikials are exciting,
and free from any of the objectionable features
of ordinary sensational Romances. the essays
upon Keligions,Social or Political topics are able,
ralr and liberal its numerous column quaint.
fanciful and witty its general articles spicy and
interesting, and its Poetry, original and selected,
pure, chaste ana or the highest order.
The Children's Column.
Has already acquired a reputation which was
well expressed by one of the lady subscribers
who said "That one column alone was well
worth the whole price of subscription. Its
stories are pretty and inculcate he highest
The Religious News
is culled from the religious publications of the
whole world, and presents a brief bnt compre
bensive view of all that occurs of interest during
each week, together with such other items of
general religious information as are of interest
to all.
The Agricultural Column
Is earfully edited with a desire to always pros
ent reasonable suggestions and bints that will
benefit the Farmers generally, and advance all
agricultural interests.
The Column of Practical Hints
Is prepared with the greatest care, and will be
found to contain much information that will
be of use in the family and in the workshop.
No receipts are presented without first having
been practically tested, and hence mav be re
lied upon.
The Editorials
Will always be fair and impartinl,and as able as
the abilities of t he editor will enable them to be.
The News of the Week
Is a department which Is alone worth the full
price of subscription. In it will be found the
latest and most reliable news of the whole week,
couectetl lrora every part of the world. It is
carefully prepared and arranged in States and
Countries. The entire civilized world is repres
ented in the column devoted to this department.
and no other paper here presents in its entire
contents so great an amount of reliable informa
tlon in regard to the doings everywhere as is
found in this one department alone.
The markets
In all the principal cities from which produce is
received or to which it is sent, are given up to the
latest hour of going to press and are always re
liable and correct
The Iocal News
From all parts of the County is full and com
plete. The reporters and correspondents of the
JOCRXAL are able, and spare no labor in cot
lecting items so as to make their several depart
ments to contain everything that may transpire.
The Columns of the Journal
are ever open to the discussion upon any topic
of public Interest wnich contains no element of
personalities, and, although the editor will not
hold himself responsible for the views and opin
ions that may be advanced, yet the contributors
are at liberty to advocate such as may seem
proper to them in support of their positions.
The Journal
In short is a paper wherein Freedom of Speech,
Energy In Collecting News, firmness in Discus-
sion and the broadest Liberality in all things will
always be found. -
To any person getting up a clubof one hun
dred yearly subscribers, and forwarding
the price of subscription, 300, we will present
one of the justly celebrated Elias Howe .Sewing
Machines which sell at $63-00, and to each OF
the persons composing? the club we will
present a splendid Full Oil C'Uromo,
which retails at 44 OO. The only
difference between this club and the preceeding
one is in the value of the machiuc, and conse
quently in tlie number of subscribers required.
The machine for $65.00 is the same as that for
470.00 except that one is provided with a cover
and the other is not. In every other particular
the two are identical.
and white. While other publication may claim
superior cheapness as compared with rivals of a
similar class,TUK ALDLXKis a uuique and orig
inal conception alone ana unapproacneu au-
Other Splendid Premiums.
WATCHES of the World-
Renowned American
Watch Company's
Make Given
Northern Ohio Journal.
As Follows:
solntely wuhoutcoiu petition in price or charac-
New Features for 1872.
Art Department.
The enthusiastic support so readily accorded
to their enterprise, wherever it has been intro
duced, has convinced the publishers of THK
ALDIXE of the soundness of their theory that
the American public would recognize and'heart
ilv support any sincere effort to elevate the tone
and standard of illustrated publications. As a
guarantee of the excellence of this dopartment.
the publishers would beg to announce during
the coming year, specimens from the following
W. T. Richarps, Wh. II. Wilcox,
Wm. Hart, James H. Beakd,
Ws. Beard, .1 ames Smiley,
George Smiley, U. E. Pigvet;
Am. Will, Frank Beard,
i. . 1.. uarley, .). jioas.
Victor Nehlig,
These Dictnres are being reproduced without
regard to expense bv the very best engravers in
the country, and will bear the severest critical
comparison with the best foreign work, it being
tne tieterniinatiou oi tne nuniisners mat the.
ALDINE shall be a successful vindication of
American taste in competition with any exist
ing publication iu tne worm.
literary Department.
Where so much attention is naid to illustra
tion and get up of the work, too much depend
ence on appearances may very naturally lie
feared. To anttciuate such misgivings, it is
only necessary to state, that, the editorial man
agement oi jHiALiiur. nas oeen intrusted to
received assurances of assistance from a host of
the most popular writers and poets ol the coun
The Volume for 1872
HAVING removed to 103 Main street, I have
enlarged in v capacities so that I am now
able to manufacture auvthing in the custom line.
I have also just received from the best eastern
factories a stock of Krst -quality Boots and Shoes
lor lall and winter wear wnicn cannot ne sur
passed in this citv. lon't torget 1U3 Main st.
North siiks sign of the Red I loot. Repair
done on short uotioe. 14arl
No. 04 Cor. main tc St. Clair Sts.,
C7p Stairs, over Dingley's Store.
A A. in lana, 1 am prepared to do
Blndinf all Books and Magazines
entrusted o my care at prices to suit ens-
tomersf Ironi lxcjup to JK per volume.
Blank Books of all kinds furnished to order
au reasonable vrtces. and or the best uauer and
Douna in plain anu iancy uimungs. i nave
also on hand and for Sale the following
itooks ana numbers ot .magazines:
I am nermitted to uss the names of the follow
I ing gentlemen for
Reference :
Union Meat Market.
MEATS for sale at the lowest prices. AU
meats delivered free of charge.
l'aitiesville, October 7, 18Il-13chl
I take pleasure in callins the attention of my
customers and friends generally to the adver
tisement below, of an arrangement with the
PaineriU Saving and Loan Aneoeiation, by
which not only ample capital and greater facili -ties
will be added to my tormer General Banking
jsumitn, tuar win oner in its SA V 1JNUS Ii
PAIiTM KNT a desirable and acceptable feature
to the public. - -
With grateful feelings for the business confi
dence, and liberal patronage I have so manv
years enjoyed, I respectfully solicit for our As
sociation a continuance of the same con lldent
lv trusting that the well-known integrity of
cnaracter ann resitonsiuiiity oi tne gentlemen
connected with the Association will commend
it to puhl ie. favor. HO R ACE 8TEE LK.
l'aincsville, Ohio, Nor. 8, ltfil.
To any person procuring fifty new wear
ly subscribers to the Jocrxal, will be pre
sented one of the American Company'
Sterling Silver, Hunting Case, Gen
tlemen's Watches. These watches are
furnished with solid silver caps, and will be
warranted as genuine American works, and sol
id Sterling Silver Cases. The regular price
for the watches is 40.00. As in all other
clubs, so in this we will in order to enable those
getting up the lists to offer every inducement
also give to each one of the fifty persons compos
ing the club, one of the Full Oil Chromos, which
retail at 84-O0, just the subscription price of
the paper itself.
To any person procuring forty new year'
ly subscribers to the Journal, we will pre
sent a watch precisely similar to the above in ev
ery respect, except the weight of the cases, and
which retails at 30.00, and as before a Chro
mo to each of the forty subscribers
Smaller Clubs.
A Rare Chance to Procure !
Standard Works
For Thirty new subscribers will be given a
splendid copy of Webster's 17nabridg-ed
Dictionary, which sells at 12.50, and to
each of the thirty members of the club
one of the $4.00 Chromos.
Or for thirty new Subscribers will be
given a full bound set of Ricken's Works,
which retail at 9.00. and a years subscription
to the Optic's Boys and Girls Magazine, thesnb-
scripuon price oi wnicn is 3.UO, while a
Chromo valued at 4 00 will be given to each
of the el nb.
For twenty subscribers will be given
a years subscription to any two of the following
named magazines or papers: Cassell's Magazine
(monthly parts, reprint), price 3.50 per annum;
Hearth and Home, weekly price 8.00 per an
num; Home Journal, weekly, 3.00 pea annnm;
Newiork Ledger, weekly, price aoO per an
i ne Kurai ew l orKer, weekly, 3.00 per an
num; Godcy's Lady's Book, monthly, price 3.00
per annum, and each of the twenty in the
club will also be presented with a magnifi
es lit Full Oil Chromo valued at 4,00
For ten subscribers, a years subscription
to any one of the magazines or papers named
above, will be given to the getter up of the club
and a Chromo to each member of the club.
For Five subscribers, a Chromo
as above and the J ournat for one year
will be sent to the getter up of the club, and a
Chromo to each one of the other five
composing the club,
will contain nearlv 300 uaarcs. and about 2S0 fine
engravings. Commencing with the number for
January, every third number will contain a
Deautuui tintea picture on piate paper, inserted
as,rn."sP,.ee- . . ... "I J. H. Merrill. W. T. Perkins. 8. Marshall. P.
ine inrisnnas numner ior isa, win Dei P s.nfnrrl - o l Lii.l u A Phelns. J F
splendid volume in itself, containing flfty en- SjSiTli j i- 11 Ada ms I? Ouiim
1 1 i . . i : i . -
A Chromo to Every Subscriber
was a very popular feature last rear, and will
be repeated witn tne present volume.
The publishers have purchased and reproduced,
at great expense, the beautiful oil painting by
Seis, entitled "Dame N ati re's School." The
chromo is 11x13 inches, and is an exact fac-sim-
ile. in size and aDnearance. ot tne original Die
ture. No American chromo, which will at all
compare with it, has yet been offered at retail
for less than ihe price asked for THE ALDINK
and it together. It will be delivered free, with
the January number, to every subscriber who
pays ior one year in advance.
Terms for 1872.
One Coov. one year, with Oil Chromo. Five
Five Copies. " " Twenty
13 Liberty Street, New fork.
. Chambers.
Special IRates With
By means of an arrangement with the pub
lishers of this Splendid Illustrated
Monthly, we are enabled to make the follow
ing unparalleled offer to all who may desire to
embrace the opportunity:
For $6.00
we will tend for one year
The Aldine, Price $5.00,
together with its magnificent
Premium Chromo, Dame
Nature's School."
which is valued and retailed atFlvo Dollars,
And also the
Northern Ohio Journal,
Price $2.00,
together with the premium
as a great many persons desire to secure
one or more magazines and papers at the same
time, arrangements have been made, by which
the Journal can be furnished in connection with
the other publications of the day, on terms so
favorable, as to afford an opportunity, but sel
dom met with, to secure them.
That for Six Dollars we will send thf Al
dine for one year, the Chromo ''Dame
Nature's School," the Journal for
one year and a Full Oil Chromo; or In
other words.
For Six Dollars
we will send
Fourteeti Dollars'
worth of Literary and Artistic work. This
Unparalleled Offer !
we are Only able to make by special arrange-1
tuent with the publishers of the Aldine.
BlanJc BooJc Manuf y.
Having Just purchased the latest impiw ed
machinery of every kind for conducting the
ousiness, we are now prepared 10 manufacture
w oruer, on snurt notice, lur tne use oi nttiniaua,
banks, incornorated comnanies. Arms and indi
viduals, every variety of Blank Books, ranging
in size xrom a rass book to a super iioyai, no
Ished In the yery best styles of the art.
We mut a snecialtv of furnishinsr Countv
Blanks. Justices' Dockets and Lesal Blanks of
every kino.
Letter Heads. Bill Heads. Statements. Way
Bills, 4c of any and every quality, cut to order
aua ruieu in tui v vouceivauie style uoireii.
Printers furnished with the above in quantities
to suit, anu at prices as low as tne lowest.
Magazines. Periodicals, and all kinds of prln
tar's work bound on short notice and at prices to
Bible and old books rebonnd. Book Binders1
stock on hand and for sale at wholesale prices.
Who has had llfteeu years' experience In the
cities of New York and Cleveland, as a book
binder, has charge of the mechanical depart
ment. Mr. Kessler came to us with the very
highest recommendations from practical men,
wnicn we consiuer a sumcienc guarantee mac
all work entrusted to us will be done in a satis
factory manner.
We have as erood workmen, as eomvlete- and
better outfit of machinery, and buy our stock in
large quantities and as low as any similar estab
lishment iu onnern unio (iieveiana mciuaea),
and can compete with any of them iu quality and
prices of work.
Checks, Bands and Drafts numbered on short
Call and examine styles and prices.
Offlce. Room No. 3. up stairs, in Family's new
block, on State street, Painesville, Ohio. Mauu
faetery. Room No. same building.
sr htn-g
THK painesville:
Savings Loan Association
Capital $100,000,
Is now organized and will commence operations
on Monday. Nov. 13th, 1871. and in addition to
the transaction of a
General Bankiuar Business,
-We desire to call the attention of the public
Savings Department
of the Association, in which denosits will be re
ceived in sums of any amount from 'one dollar
upwards and interest paid therefor. An insti
tution of this kind we trust will meet with pop
ular favor, as it presents a plan for laying aside
small sums from weekly or monthly earnings in
wire auu itiuuutuic ov wmen win accum
ulate amounts in a few years to buy homes or
incntiu uusiucm, urn oiucrwise may ue ex
pended for no lasting benefit whatever to the
The ample canital of the Association, and
character of the Directorship, we hope will be
Bumcient guaranty oi proper conduct oi tne ous
iness ana saiety ior tne interests or our custo
Drafts furnished on all Darts of Europe, and
Passage Tickets to and from all foreign ports.
H. STEELE, Prcs't.
sum tv. rAiuis, sec y ana wasnier.
JS. it. X TillVTfj,
rainesville, Nov. , 1871.
For Sale.
Apply 10 J. C. SHAHFLE33,
Ch lef Engineer,
Painesville and Youngstown R. B,
189 St .Clair street, Painesville .O. SSckl
One Honest Company.
The insurance public are closely. scrntinUlnf
the financial management of our still sol.
vent Insurance Companies. It is constantly re
peated that some of the most prominent Com
panies are borrowing largely from the future,
and it is said that the unusual delay in adjusting
claims arises from the necessity of accumulat
ing premium receipts to pay losses.
Vvhetheror not these things be so. It afforded
us true pleasure to be convinced that one com
pany at least has taken steps to pay its losses in
full, without impairing its cash capital surplus
before the Chicago fire, or using its present
Fremium receipts, which may be needed to par
uture losses. Its Board of Directors made, on
October 16th, an assessment upon the stockhold
ers, to be paid in sixty days, sufficient to dsv
every dollar lost in Chicago, and -already half of
the assessment has been paid before maturity.
The stockholders number and we are in-
lormed by parties not celonging to the company,
are all wealthy men in C entral Ohio. For such
honorable conduct and correct financial manage
ment, we praise the Home Insurance Compauy
of Columbus, Ohio, This action commends the
company to the public as adesirableone in wnich
to place insurance. Chicago Evtning Mail.
244k Agent for Painesville. O. .
Notwithstanding the large numbers of subscri- I
bers who are already enrolled upon tne Sub
scription Book of the Journal, it is hoped that
the next ninety days will see the list grown to
twice its present size,andin order to secure this.
one of the largest and most liberal Premium
Lists ever offered by any paper, is now offered
for all to avail themselves of.
8" To every new yearly subscriber, on and
after this date, will be presented the beautiful
Full OilChromo,"Dticks,"
The retail price of which is everywhere not
less than 4.00. -1$S
Remember, This is not a premium offered,
in case yon secure one or more new subscribers
aside from your own, but is a magnificent pres
ent made to each and every person who shall
subscribe to the Journal for one year. The
picture itself cannot be bought for less than
twice the money for which both picture and pa
per are furnished in this way.
Tne Atlantic Montnly.
The standard literary magaziueof the country.
Harper's Monthly,
Always rich, racy and readable.
The Galaxy.
Bold, talented and liberal.
The Overland Monthly.
Fresh, piquant and interesting.
Scribner's Monthly,
Earnest, capable and unbiased.
Great Inducements.
Every Subscriber of The
Northern Ohio Journal
Wanting a Perfect Sew
ing Machine.
Lipnincott's Magazine,
Ever fllled with varied and rare gems. Price
of the above magazines, Four Dollars each.
Any one of the above magazines will be sent for
one year together with the Journal, price
Xwo Dollars, and a CHROIHO worth
Four Dollars, to any person who will
.forward Five Dollars; or we will send any
one of the magazines for one Tear and the
CHRO.TIO to any one who will send us
twelve new subscribers to the. Jour
nal, together with the money.
We will also send the Journal subscription
price Two Dollars one splendid Full
Oil Chromo, really worth Four Dollars,
together with:
Blagkwood's (Reprint), price 4.00 for 5.5.
Frank Leslie's Ladle's Maga
zine, price 3.50 for 5.25
American Law Register, price 5.00 for 6.80.
Lady's Repository, price 3.50 for 5.00.
Our Young Folk's; price 2.00 for 3.T5.
Peterson's Magazine, price 2.00 for 8.50.
Auction Store.
a Specialty at Retail.
Regular Sale at Auction Wednesdays and Sat-
uruays, aiternoon ana evening.
n in attena to sales in any part oi tne county.
M. R. DOOLITTLE, Licensed Auctioneer.
16tlnl 156 State Street. Painesville, O.
A song for the sons who honor deserve.
A song for the sons of the Western Reserve.
Western Reserve
Located at
Corner of Main and St. Clair Street
PRATT BROS., Proprietor.
Instruction given in all branches of a Commer
cial Jtducatlon which includes the
Fifty good 'Bookkeepers, Penmao,and Telegraph
uiwrawr. wantea immeaiateiy to prepare
luemseives ior .Business situations
sureito be found, good enter
prising Business men are -always
New Grand Conservatory
College of Music I
Composer and formerly Hof kapellmeister and
Leader of the Grand Court Concerts of
His Royal Highness Louis III.,
Grand Duke of Hesse
and Leading Professor of Instrumental Music at
the Painesville Female Seminary.
The celebrated Elias Howe Sewing Machine is
known the world over as standing among the
few leading machines that may be called per
There are so many good Sewing Machines
made now-a-days, tl is has been a difiicuit
matter to say which is the best. But we have
selected the celebrated Howe Sewing Machine
to offer as a premium, because we consider it,
beyond a doubt, equal to the vert best, if not
superior to any Sewing Machine Made. The
reputation of this machine for simplicity, dura
bility, rapidity of aetion, and having the best of
stitches, ranks) with the very best This ma-
We will send the Journal subscription
price Two Dollars a Chromo worth
Four Dollars together with:
The American Citizen, price 42.00, for
Appleton's Journal, price 4.00, for
The Clipper, (sporting) price 5.00 for
Frank Leslie's Illustrated
Newspaper, price
Frank Leslie's Chimney
oruer, price
Book-keeping 30 00
Penmanshin. nlaln and ornamental SO 00
Telegraphing 85 00
jusiruciion pcrmwui, o w
Full course in all departments, time un
limited ri5 00
A Thorough Course will be
given in Mathematics.
We intend to establish in this beautiful city,
which is unsurpassed for its educational advan
tages, a Commercial College that shall be a com
plete success in ail its Departments.
Collesre Honrs From y till lft A. f tmm nne.
till 3, Jr. M.
EN in accordance with the urincinles of
tuts new oj stm oi ocai culture oy 1 K. henry
Sutter, and also with those of the New Classical
system ior tne i-iano t orte, introduced b v the
same author. These methods are the same as
those adopted in the best Musical Conservatories
in Europe, and the Painesville Conservatory is
the only institution at the present time in the
United States where those desiringto study Mu
sic can avail themselves of the same methods as
uiose enjoyed at leipsig.
vriU be given to the instruction of those who nur-
pose becoming Teachers, or who intend to take
part in Church, Opera or Concert Singing.
To all who desire to obtain a Thorough Mu
sical Education, the present opportunities are
such as to commend themselves to every one.
situated in one of the most beautiful villages
uoon the Western Reserve, onlv an hour. nrl
distant from Cleveland, surrounded by a country
auuuDaing in pleasant unves ana picturesque
scenery, witn a lull ana competent corps oi in
structors, the Conservatory d resents advantages
which place it far in advance of any other sim-
Puput can -obtain firftt-clast Board and accom
modation by applying, either by letter or per
sonally, to the Director, Dr. Henry Sutter. .
i-upus wno ooara in tne conservatory, ( Direc
tor's Family,) one term, ten weeks, three studies,
seventy-five dollars, including instruction, use
of instruments, etc Two terms, one hundred
ana nity aoiiars. one year's course, lour terms,
two hundred and seventy-five dollars. German
and French, one term, ten dollar. Pupils can
enter at anv time. The nunils boardinir in the
Conservatory havejtt lemon per week in each
separate orancn siutiieo, maaing, nn all, fifteen
Unon per week. -The charge for tuition is one
half less than in any similar First Class Con
servatory in the United States, as Dr. Sutter in
tends to make it a
National School of Music.
Where (isjfltept constantly on hand a full supply ,
of the following articles.
Oysters, Clams-, Lobsters, Shrimps, Kels,
Soft-shell Crabs and Turtle.
Families. Parties. Restaurants anil Ho
tels supplied at the lowest price and at the
shortest possible uotice.
To Tlie Public!
By a New Method or Life Assurance, which
applies the Tontine principle to the distribution
of dividends, and which, by allowing the assur
ed to sell his policy tc the Company only after
Bwiieu penous, results more iavorame man anv
teFnll information sens to
those desiring to
4.00 for
4.00 for
5 JO. Srfl.li
Bkoui.sk Wimter Term begins November to.
leWCatalosiies with full narticnlars and con
taining Terms of Attendance will be mailed
upon application to the Director,
Painesville, Lake County, Ohio.
-jeris frf.it ag,
Manufacturer aud Dealer In all kinds of
Frank Leslie's Boy's and Girl's
Weekly, price 2.50 for
Harper's Bazaar, price 4.00 for
Harper's Weekly, price 4.00 for
New York Ledger, price 8.00 for
Protestant Churchman, price 4.00 for
Scientific American, price 3.00 for
New York Weekly Times, price 8.00 for
New York W'kly Tribnne,price2.00 ior
New York Weekly, price 8.00 for
Every Saturday, price 5.00 for
chine, with walnut table, cover, and the modern -Toledo Blade, pri c 8.00 for
improvements sells at Seventy Dollars.
We willipresent suchjamacbine to any person
who wiil send us the names of One Hundred
and TwentyFlTe new subscribers, which,
at our usual rates, 8.00 each, is $850.
We simply want the names, wi tli the money
of one hundred and. ttcentti-Jive person who do
not take our paper, and wu really subscribe for
it; they may be sent one at a time, or all togeth
er, they may be at one post-office, or more than
one we arc only particular that they shall lie
bona-Jtrenew ubcribers. On this liberal offer
we shall expect to send one of these indesnensa-
ble household articles into almost every town
a.., in this county.
Persons intending to take advantage of this of
fer, and sending the subscribers names as they
obtain them, will please state in each instance
that they are sent on this account.
All subscriptions sent under this offer must
begin with the number of the paier next after
the receipt of the honey.
Remittances must be maid by post-oluce
money -order, bank check, or express (paid.)
g In order to present cveiy possible in
ducement to those desiring to work for this
premium, we will add to the above offer, which
in itself is almost unparalelled, the following:
to each one eonrposlnir the club we
will present a cepy of one oi the
FULL, OIL. CHROMOS, which sell
at $4. OO apiece. So that in presenting this
premium, our offer stands as follows: to any per
son procuring us the names (and money) for oue
hundred and twenty-live yearly subscribers to
the Journal, we will present a Seventy Dollar
Elias Howe Sewing Machine, and at the same
time will give to each of the persons belonging
to the club, a beautiful Chromo, the price of
which would be at least double as the origi
nal suliscription price to the paper, namely Four
We will send the Journal subscription
price Xwo Dollars a Chromo, &c to
gether with: -
Edinburgh Review. (Reprint) price 4.00 for 5 00.
London Quarterly Review, price 4.00 for 5.00.
North British Review, price 4.00 for 5.00
Westminister Review, price .4.00 for 5.00.
We will send the Journal subscription
price Two Dollars a Chromo worth
Four Dollars together with:
Athcnaum, price '.1.00 for
Bells Life, price 10.00 for
Spectator, price 15.00 for
Art Journal (monthly) price 15.00 for
Any other publication in Europe or America
can be furnished at like reasonable rates.
No. 162 State Street.
J- 23. -A. ILvi: I 3D o nsr 7
Groceries of all Kinds
and particularly In
Every Variety of TEAS.
Competition rendered useless by the
Prospectus for 1872.
A Representative and Champion of American
An Illustrated Monthly Journal claimed to be
the handsomest 1'uper in the World.
"Olvc my love to the artist workmen of THK
ALDINE who are striving to make their pro
fession worthy of admiration for beauty, as it
has always been for usefulness." Jenr'u Hard.
Reeektr. '
THE ALDINE, while issued with all the reg
ularity, has none of the temporary or timely in
terest 'characteristic of ordinary periodicals. It
is an elegant miscellany of pure, light, and
graceful literature, and a collet-iiou of pictures,
the rarest specimens of artistic skill, In black
The highest price paid for
If you have Butter, Kggs or anv other kind ot
Farm Products to sell, don't fail to carrv them
to No. IBS state street, where the Highest Cash
Price is always paid.
It you have any Sugar, Flour, Coffee, or any
other kind of (.Groceries, which vou want to buy,
don't fail to rail at No. lot state street before
purchasing elsewhere, as vou will alwavs find
goods sold there at the I owest Cash Prices.
Many dealers have much to sav about the su
perior quality of the Teas sold 'by them. Now
listen to our word. Positively the largest stock
ol'Teas in town ran be found at J. K. Ainidon's,
No. 108 State street, and at prices which will be
guaranteed at least 15 per cent, lower than at
any other place in town for the same quality.
In Flour, the choicest and best brands alwavs
kept on hand. Just think 1 For eight dollars
and a half you can get as good Flour, as muck
Flour and as nicely put up Flour a you can buy
for ten dollars at auy other Store, Try it ami
see for yourselves.
JUsT Remember toe location. No. 101 Stats st
. BlfU-H
PIPES of all grades, from the llnest Meen-liaum
to tne cheapest Clay, and a lull assort
ment of all goods found iu a
All articles sold at prices which
Defy Competition.
latter part of their lives .
Is based on the above conditions, and presents
the following distinguishing features, which are
illustrated by a Calculation of Probable Result,
on a policy of Ten lhousand Dollars, at Ordi
nary Life Kates, age 87, annual premium ($81 70'
First Sale of Policy to the Company.
At the end of 10 years 104 per cent, of
premiums returned.
At tne end of 15 years 151 per cent, of
premiums returned.
At the end of SO years J01 percent. oC
premiums returned.
At the end of 10 years
At the end of 15' years " 14j0n
At the end of SO years . " a"LOD0
At the end of 15 years the profits trill utikscish
thb annual PBEHirM. and.wita the subsequent
Annual Devidends, will purchases yearly in
come of Its ao
Or, at the end of SO years, of 617 40
These estimates are derived front a careful di
gest of past experience, and ar endorsed by
Cousnttiiig Actuary.
Persons Intending to assure their lives will
find it to their advantage to examine this new
plan with care. Documents, giving full partic
ulars of the rules of the Company with regard
to the issue of the above Savings Fund policy,
extended tables of rates, and other interesting
matter, may be obtained by application to
Equitable life Insurance Society.
PaluesTiIle, Ohio.
Robert McCormick, -
Or any fits Representatives throughout the
United Stales aud Cauadv. .
S4dk 1-9.
the Painesville Cornet Band, resKM tfnlly
announces that he is prepared to give
Thorough and EfHoient Instruction
to any Organisation, Brass or Stringed, that re
quire the services of a teacher.
Music Arranged to Order
lor any number or kind of instruments, in the
liest possible style and alwavs to suit the abili
ties of the resiH tiv performers, of which Infor
mation must be giveu in ordering.
Having every extensive ltcpertniru, lie can
furnish Bands on short notioe, with auv stvle,
from the Sensatioual to the Classical.
Qusilrille Bands can get all the newest and
nest Music of the da v for their business Faocv
Dances, with Figures, Ac-, Ac.
Alter a long and active experience in his pro
fession, he does not hesitate to warrant
or money refunded. The best of references given
It required. Private I -en nous given on VI iud
and Stringed instruments. Address
lai P, O. Box B, Painesville, Ohio.
Ijitlies and gentlemen's
Gold and Silver Watches,
Solid & Plated SUverware,
No. 4 Main Street.
The most exquisite, quaint and elegant de
signs of Bijouterie, selected expressly for the
Holiday trade of this viclultr.
Clocks iu every style, from the plainest wood
to the most ornate Itroaic, and Is every sw
C..11 and see for yourselves.
In every rase satisfaction guaranteed, both a
to price and quality.
"hay"-He member the location, Xo. 44 Main t

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