Newspaper Page Text
CHILD REITS COLUMN.
T alST ECXICF,
JjtKyE'IX have lemon patties, and
g. ViV cream cakes, and raspberry
r-Ki. 8nrub nn' marmalade, and
si ovtcr ple-i. and cocoanut pica,
and all sorts of nice things. Ail the large
girls hare had afeast, and why shouldn't
we?"' said Dora Stevens, the centre of a
group of little girls who stood lit the up
per hall of Madauie'R 'a fashionable
M-minary for young ladies.
'But what If we should be found ontr"
said Xeilic Bruce. She was the smallest
of the group, a timid-looking little thing
with blue eyes and flaxen hair.
"Found out! We mueu't be found
out!" said Dora Stevens, "and we shan't
be unless that tattling little tommy
Tyler gets at our secret. He would
tell of it in a minute, the little scamp."
O, if they had only peeped behind the
heavy curtains of the window beside
them at that moment ! For there was
. Tommy Tyler, curled lip on the broad
window seat, listening: with all his
might, and with his little, round, black
eves twinkling witn eagerness.
' "How shall we get the things?" said
"O. Chloe has promised to buy them
for us, and get them here Tuesday night,
without being seen, nemuw wan un
til everybody is in bed, and Miss Sharpe
has been the rounds, and then steal soft
ly up into Bella Norton's room; we'll
have it there because its t he largest room.
Now all that we have to do is to collect
the money and give It to Chloe. Mary
Thorndike how much will you giver"
"Twenty-five cents," responded a demure-faced
little girl, who had been lis
tening silently to the conversation.
"O Molly, how stingy 1" cried Susy
Simpson, a little round-faced dumpling
of a girl. "I'll give fifty cents, audit
vou'll have jam tarts, I'll give seventy-ive."
Sallic Dana, too, gave seventy-five, on
the condition that chocolate taffy be ad
ded to the list of sweetmeats, and Daisy
Hpeneer, who had a larger allowance of
pocket-money than any girl in school,
gave a dollar and a half to purchase ice
O, how Tommy's mouth watered ! and
his eyes grew larger and rounder as each
new ""dainty was enumerated ; for, next
to tale-telling, Tommy's dearest delight
was in eating sweetmeats. Now, after
the bell had summoned the girls to the
schoolroom, he sat still and deliberated
which of the two delights he should
choose; to go and repeat to Madame
K the conversation he had over-
chlevous face, now distorted by paiu.wa
revealed to the awe-stricken girls, who
came crowding around him, still cling
ing to each other, as If fearful that that
terrible spectre, more dreadful eveu
than the fire, might arise again. But
the pair of stilts 1 vine on the floor soon
told them how Tommy' dieguUe had
been effected. He had gone up to the
closet before the girls had retired to their
rooms, and hidden himself behind tne
dresses hanrinz there.
The girls were summoned netore
Madame K as soon as she returned
the next dar. They went trembliugand
afraid, expecting no less punishment
than expulsion from school, lor Madame
B was very strict; bnt their feast
had terminated so badly, and they all
seemed truly penitent, and promised so
faithfully -never to attempt any such
thing again, that she finally forgave
It was weeks and months before Tom-
mv entirely recovered, and von will be
glad to know that he remembered the
lesson lie nan receiveu, arm was very
seldom caught in mischievous pranks
And all those girls shnddered for
years at the name of "feast," and Susy
Simpson declares, to this . day, that he
cannot endure tne signt 01 jam tari.
The Ituralist says: It is a fact not
generally known, that so greatly has the
SIOCK 01 snori-iiorn cainc 111 mis roun
try improved under the hands of Amer
lean leeders ana breeders, mat not
few English breeders are now to be
found anion est the purchasers at our
An" experiment niado in England
shows that -one hundred sheep fed under
shelter on twenty pounds ot bwedish
turnips each per day, at the end of
few weeks had gained three pounds fioli
more than another hundred which were
fed on twenty pounds of the sainc kin
of turnips each, but In the open nir
Whin an animal is exposed to storms
and loses an excessive amount of heat,
this heat has to be supplied from the
blood, or from flesh and fat. And good
meat fat, or butter is certainly a very ex
pensive fuel- to burn in the animal stove.
Many farmers who think it a great waste
to burn " body maple" in the house, al
low their cows to burn butter in the barn
yard, .a . i
Many farmers can not be made to un
derstand that an animal eats a large
amount of food merely to keep it alive,
and that all the profit the owner derives
from keeping the animal, comes from the
food eaten in excess of this amount. If
straw will keep an animal alive, all the
heard, or to tell the girls that he knew , i,.L . ,i,mi n.
. . 1 IIVCU 1IUIII SIM S -.VA ass stuuiviifll w mv
their secret, and make them give him a
share of the goodies to pay him 'for keep
ing silent. Bui would they do that?
He was the pest of the school, he well
knew. All the girls had disliked him
from the first day Madame R , who
was his aunt, bad brought him there, he
was so run or misciiier, ana sucn a mtie
telltale. The girls used to say that
Madame 11 kept him there for s
spy; but that' was not so; he was as
great a torment to her as to anybody. It
was because he was 'an orphan and "had
no other home that she kept him there.
And he had no lessons to learn. Madame
B : had given up trying to teach him
anything. He would do nothing bat
mischief from morning till night.
"A little scamp!" Dora Stevens bad
railed him. Tommy scowled fiercely as
he thought of It. sitting there alone. He
would pay her for that. It was not
likely that they would admit him to their
feast on any terms; for they knew that
after he had eaten all he wanted, he
would be sure to go and tell of them.
But to give up all those delicious things
that Dora Stevens had spoken of, and
jam tarts, and chocolate taffy, and ice
crenni turned the scale. Tommy resolved
, and very
A good way to use dry wood ashes Is
to sow them upon the soil at the most
convenient opportunity alter they are
collected. In the fall, as top-dressing;
In the spring, on lands sowed with grain
and seeded to grass. Another good way
Is to mix ashes witu oiu miicx, ana strew
a large handful of the mixture in the
corn hills, and particularly in the po-
tatoe hills. In the garden, scarcely any
thing can be better. It will have a won
derful Influence on the lrults and vege
tables there. .
Tbxt have established a new anniver
sary in Nebraska, though it is by no
means a holiday, rne lutn or April is
set apart for tree planting, and it Is to
be known as Arbor Day. The State Ag
ricultural Society oners fiuu to the Ag
ricultural Society of the county in which
the largest amount of trees are planted
on that day, and $25 worth' of books on
agricultural subjects to the man plant
ing the largest number. In many of the
Western States, the very commendable
practice of planting forests for future
generations has been inaugurated
Thb Whbatjm Loaf. Good wheat
that hi wnnlil alinre in the feast.
soon a bright Idea darted Into his mind, and bread and butter is the staff of civ-
lie had thought or a way to pay tnem mzea me. ikc away win-tit orcau
for calling bun a scamp, and give him
all the goodies he wanted.
This was Friday, and the feast was to
tm held on Tuesday evening. Everything
prospered. Chloe, the old colored ser
vant, was always a friend to the young
ladies, and was to be trusted to get the
nicest things that were to be had at tjie
confectioner's, and not to betray them;
and It chanced that Madame K was
going away to speud the night, so there
was less danger of their being discovered.
And such a good boy as Tommy was in
those five days! He wasn't detected in a
single piece of mischief, and he told no
tales ; and he was so kind and obliging
to the young ladies!
"Tommy is so good lately, that I feel
as if we ought to ask him to our feast. I
don't believe he would tell of us," said
kind-hearted little Nellie Bruce, as the
same group of girls stood just outside the
schoolroom door on Tuesday noon.
"Good, indeed !" repeated Dora Stev
ens, contemptuously. "If he behaves
better than usual, you may be sure it is
only ' because he is planning some new
mischief. Yon misht just as well go and
tell Miss Sharpe about it as to tell him.
Madame wouldn't be any more sure to
hear of it. You can't trust the little
It happened that Tommy heard that
too. - Having kept as near those girls as
he possibly could without bclug seen, so
not a word that they said about the feast
need escape him; for if they should
their plans witnouc nis kiiowi-
and butter from our families for a few
generations, and who Is prepared to say
that clyiltzation would not glide easily
to a state or Daruarism r mere is found
philosophy in this suggestion ; because
there is no other kind of human food
that is so admirably adapted to the de
velopment of the human frame, includ
ing a noble brain, as good wheat bread
Civilization has seemed to keep pace with
the production of wheat, and refined so
ciety the world over has seemed to exist
coeval witu tne wneatcn lout, we nnd
the lowest order of intelligences stand
Ing on a potatoe. Only one step above
this class, another order is lound on
hoecake. One degree above this we meet
with the class' that has risen in the scale
of being as high as It Is possible for mor
tals to rise -on a pan-case. Head and
shoulders above all these classes we find
the highest order of Intelligences, with
large and well developed brains and no
ble characters, standing securely on
their wheateu. loaf. No other food can
equal the wheaten loaf, because it furn
ishes more and better material for the
human brain than any other food.
Liquid Excrement- How strangely
we overlook the value tf the liquid ex
crement of our animals! A cow, under
ordinary feeding, furnishes in a year
20,000 pounds of solid excrement, and
about 8,000 pounds of liquid. The com
parative money value of the two is but
slightly in favor of the solid. This state
ment has been verified as truth, over
and over again. The urine of herb
iverous animals holds nearly all the se-
t'dge. the line scheme that his mischief-
loving little brain had conjured up might cr0tjos of die body which are capable
all fall through, po lominy was jusson 0f producing the rich nitrogenous ceni
thc other side of the school-room, and pound8 so essential as forcing or leaf
heard every word that was said ; and he formmg agents In the growth of plants,
wrinkled up his small forehead into the The solid holds the phosphoric acid, the
nercest scowl lmaginaDie, ana snook ms Unie aud magnesia which goto the seeds
small fist angryly, yet triumphantly, at principally ; but the liquid, holding ni-
tho door. trogen, potash and soda, i3 needed in
"Torment, am I, Dora Stevens ? Just forming the stalk and leaves. The two
wait till to-nignt, ana see u you u ever formg of plant natriment should never
want to call me names again. bc separated or allowed to be wasted by
It waseignio ciocK ainigni, ana, mu t neglect. The farmer who saves all the
the lights in the building were out. Miss urfe of hls animais doubles his niarm
Sharpc had gone her nightly round,iook- 1 ,i.,i
ing into every room, and seeing that its gonedpeatis of immense service to far-
- ., 11 fn In Karl nnl hn1 I . - .
wvuiraiu c.c.uiiiu., u"u mers, when used as an absorbent, and
now iciiicu w ikti i the stalls lor animals should be so con-
sprites" were already hovering about
her night-cap. But there were a good
many Tittle night-caps that the "dream
sprites" were not destined to hover over
much on that night. Chloe had been
faithful to her trust; the "goodies" had
been secretly hidden away in a great
basket under Sallio Dana's bed all the
afternoon, and for two hours past Chloe
had been secreted in the same place, for
the, girls could not dispense with her
services in arranging the table. And
now Dora Stevens had stolen softly into
Sallie Dana's room ; she, and Sallie. and
Chloe were to set the table, and at a
given time all the other girls were to as
structed as to admit of a wide passage in
the rear with generous passage room for
peat, to be used daily with the excre
Educated Farmers. A . correspon
dent of the Massachusetts Ploughman,
In an article written in renly- to the
question. " Can an educated man make
a living by farming?" writes : I have
known some excellent, well educated
business men relinquish business in the
city, and rush bap-hazard Into farming
with the Idea that all they would have
to do would be to reap golden gains,
with little or no trouble or exertion on
their part. Thcv have read articles on
And a tempting sight that table was the subject, Dy experienced persons, no
when they came'fllleing in, as silent as doubt, or tne glories oi iarming, ot the
shadows, until the door was closed, and surety of gains, etc., forgetting that
than titfnrincy- PTplnmfltinnS of deiip-ht. farming is a business and has to be
yet in very subdued tones, lest some echo learnedas such, and thoroughly, too, to
of their voices should find, its way to make it successful. In the course of a
Miss Sharpe's ears. I year or two perhaps some hold out for
"O, but it's awTully wrong! And what three or four these selt-same persons
if Miss Sharpshould hear U3?" saldNeU are only too glad to rush out ot farming,
lie Bruct,aftcr her first delightful glance and then, In every particular, condemn
at the table. farming as a fraud, and a snare in which
"Pooh. It's awfull v iollv ! Have a lam to entrap the unwary permit me to add
tnrt ?" said Susv Simpson. "You are gullible city enthusiasts. They see the
always so frightened, Nellie Bruce ! fair side of the picture, as given by en-
hharpy is sound asleep by this time, and
we can least to our neari s conieni.
So they nil sat down to the table, and
even Nellie Bruce had forgot her fears.
But they were not destined to enjoy their
l:ist in peace. Scarcely had Susy Simp
son's first jam tarts disappeared, when
lliey heard a rustling in the large clothes'
closet at the further cud of the moid,
Then the closet door swung noiselessly
open, nnd a tall figure, draped all In
white from head to feet, stalked noise
lessly out. Its face was ashen white,
nnd Its great black eyes glared fiercely
All the girls rushed shrieking towards
the door, nnd In the melee the cover was
pulled from the table, the dishes coming
with n crash to the floor, and all the
dainties jumped together in a mass; and
the oil lamp, tliat had stood in the mid
dle of the table, licked, the table-cloth
with its tongue of flame as it fell, nnd it
was instantly in a blaze. But the ghost,
who had suddenly become much shorter
was not to le entirely robbed of his ex
iwcted feast; he swooped upon an oyster
pie that lav upon the floor, and the
blaziug tnbfe-cloth touched his flowing
drapery. In an instant that, too, was
In a Maze. Fortunately the screams of
the girls had aroused the household, and
in a very short space of time.Miss Sharpe
with woiideriui presence oi mmu, con-
tbusiustic writers, who do not hesitate
to add a great amount of hrigiit color
ing, sometimes unthinkingly, sometimes
purposely, which serves to mislead those
who do not know the realities' of the
case. They embark their all, often, in
the enterprise, and when tiie realities
present themselves forcibly to them
they arc often thoroughly disheartened,
and instead of adapting themselves to
circumstances, and endeavoring to make
a clear way out of the difficulty by close
nnd persistent attention to all the min
ute details of their business, it very
rarely happens but that they give up in
despair and disgust, and are as eager in
condemning agriculture now as they
were before enthusiastic in its praise
"I believe an educated man cau get
living l)V iarming, but if he goes in
without a khowledgc of hi8 business, he
will bc like a man who attempts to navi
gate without a knowledge of the science
or navigation; lie may nnunis way saic
ly into port, but ho stands a far better
chance of going astray. So firt gain a
good insight in the mysteries ot larnv
ing by going with some good farmer,
You will then have a good opportunity
to judge of the quality of the soil; what
sort will m the best suited to your
needs; will see lust how to prepare th
soil, plant, cultivate and harvest the
crops which prove the most rcnitincra-
sidering that she had just been aroused tive, and in fact very many little items,
n i i l.l... duamtnirlv fitniill. nut. In fnnlilr 111 tfiM
irouia SOUI1U Bleep, was wrapping nun ov.......R.j - , . -
in a great rug that she had taken from aggregate, very large, that you will not
the hall floor? But the flames were not find touched at all by writers on the
xtinguished until he was very badly subject; and besides this, practice is far
burned. The white drapery was entire- preferable to theory, or nt least,, to prac-
ly burned off him, and Tommy's mis- tical details on paper.
A coRKEsroxDEST of a Ixmdon paper
states that an American missionary, sent
to Calcutta to convert the Hindoo:, lias
become a discipUs of Kehub Chundcr
Sen, and been formally received into th
The Episcopal Church has fortv-one
missionaries in the foreign field, besides
a number of native teachers and cate-
chUts in the various nations. Twenty-
eight of the missionaries are males, and
thirteen females. It is proposed to ex
tend the mission work at once.
' Theri; are church accommodations in
England for three times the number of
persons attending public worship. It is
officially stated that the smallest average
attendance is found in those churches in
which the scats are free. V iiat people
make no sacrifice for they think the
A fire occurred at Sharpsburg, Ky.,
on the loth inst., consuming the Pes-
bytcrjan church and live of the best bus
iness houses in the town. Three men
were arrested, charged with causing the
fire, and it was with difficulty that the
mob could lie' prevented from taking the
law into their nanus.
A it.w Brooklyn pastors are endeav
oring to establish what is called "lhe
Ideal Church." While recognizing the
great work done by present Churcfi or
ganizations, they claim that these do not
cover the whole ground. It Is proposed
to reach all classes by preaching in
large public places, such as hulls and
theatres. One or two services of this
character have been held in the Brook
lyn Academy of Music.
Tiif cosmopolitan character of Kob
ert College, on the Bosphorus, and the
great variety of nationalities represented
and to be reached by its influence, will
lie seen from the following statement
drawn from the Catalogue. The total
number of students is 18rt, of whom, 6(1
are Armenian; .. .Bulgarians; v., .
Greeks ; 24, English ; 7, Italian ; 5, Amer-
cans; 3, Jews; 2, ueriunn; i, 3iaitesc:j
2, Turkish; 2, Syrian; 2. Dutch; 1,
t rench; 1, Austrian; l, roie: i, raer-1
vian : 1. Belgian. This list comprises
seventeen nationalities, divided into six
religious sects, viz: Armenian, trcek,
Protestant, Catholic, Jews, Mohammedan.
Presbvtery of Cixcixxati Semi-
Ckxtenaby. The Presbytery of Cin
cinnati will celebrate Its Semi-Centenary
pn the 8th of April, being the day it
held Its first meeting, hfty years ago.
A meeting will be held in the irst Pres
byterian Church for addresses and other
exercises at IU o ciock a. jji. jh me eve-
iiimr a meeting will be held in the Third
Presbyterian Church, when the Histori
cal Discourse will be delivered by Key.
G. Monfort. D. D.,.whteh will include
an outline of the history of the planting
aud progress of the Presbyterian Church
in Kentucky and north of the Ohio, with
some account of the Great 'Kevival at the
beginning of this century, &c. Addres
ses will also be delivered by. Eevs. Drs.
T. E. Thomas. G. D. Maxwell and 4. M.
Worrall. in regard to the great revival
beginning in "1828, the division of the
Church, Lane Seminary, and other items
of interest belonging to the last fifty
Axew Society has been formed among
a number of students at Harvard, who
are thinking of entering the ministry
' It is intended," so writes a corresiwii-
dent. "to embrace all those who are
practically in sympamy witn evangeli
cal views, and at present has members
from the following denominations: con
gregational. Episcopalian, Baptist,
(Dutch) Reformed, Methodist, and Chris
tian. Its mam Objects, as iar as trie worn
of such a society can bo Known betore
hand, are first, to unite men of different
faiths noon their common beliefs, and
teach them how to work together ; sec
ond, to keep the thought of" our inten
ded profession belore our minus, so mat
it mav make us more earnest in temper
and Christian services again, to teach
us all what we are each learning about
our work, to gather up hiul3 for future
use. and to study different methods .of
work. The claims of the ministry will
be urged, with renewed vigor, and the
attention of iome may be turned to this
culling who would never otherwise
think of it."
MisisTFn's Rest Da v. Tbe,CA'i'fe7ra
Weekly believes that ministers are bound
to ohev the ten commandments as well
ns lavmen. and that they have no right
to work seven days in the ' week",
As thev cannot take Sunday as their rest
day, they 'should set apart some other
dav: Jo man can work seven uaj s
in "the week without violating the law of
God : aud no man can violate the law of
God with impunity even if he is a cler
gyman. Settle upon the day most min
sters will take jioiKiay ; ine wise ones
11 take Saturday, iiy aside all pa
rochial cares. Turn the key on the study.
Shut up the books of .theology. If you
read, take useful books for your' compan
ions. But better yet. take none at all.
Go into the garden ; go into the carpen
ter's shop; go into the woods; sleep;
think as little as possible, meditate rath-
r than think; let the mind lie fallow;
dismiss sermous, studies, parish work
and parish duties : and account every at
tempt on their part to obtrude on your
chosen rest-o.iy, a leinjuaiiuu ui ,n;iwu
to he resisted. And you will be aston
ished to find, after a year's experience,
with what freshness, and vigor, and
mental vitality you will assume the du
ties that you had laid aside; and how the
work that had grown wearisome will be
come an inspiration and a delight."
Suxday School Text Books. After
using the prepareu lessons, anu me
weekly lessons, with which our Sunday
school journals are flooded now, many
schools are ready to return to. the sim
ple, carefully prepared and tested ques
tion books which have been so hastily
thrown aside to experiment with novel
ties. The trouble with many of the se
ries of Lessons is, that they give too
much help to both teacher and pupil, and
the question-book never did this. We
have used all kinds of lessons in Sun
day school work, and are willing to say
that for intelligent teachers and bright
puoils there is ho better set of Sunday
school text books,- than the question-
books of Dr. Jacobus accompanied with
his notes upon the portions of the Bible
under consideration. ve nave usea tne
notes on Genesis as a Bible class manual,
to the great profit and interest of the
class, anu tne commentaries on uie gos
pels aud upon Acts need no commenda
tion. Forty-two thousand , copies Of
Matthew alone have-been sold, and the
series have been republished in Great
Britain. The question books contain
the book of Scripture which is to be
studied, the entire catechism, the ques
tion book, and an excellent coiorea map.
These books are inrnishcd lor fifteen
cents, aud the accompanying commenta
ry for a dollar anu a uan, oy itoDert
Carter & Brothers of New lork
Discoveries at Jerusalem asd Epruc-
sr8. The ijondoii limes nas letter
from Captain Wilson, itf which he com
municates information ot an important
discovery made in the .explorations at
Jerusalem. He writes: 4 ' It will be re
membered that Captain Warren explored
a remarkable rock-hewn passage leading
southwards towards rue Memple area
from the subway at the Convent of the
Sisters of Sion. Mr. Schick has found n
continuation of thu passage, or rather
aqueduct, as it is now proved to be, to
wards the north, m my ' notes to the
Ordnance Survey of Jerusalem, I noin
ted out the possible existence ot an aque
duct in tins position, and should future
researches prove this view to be correct
wo may possibly Identity the aqueduct
with that made by llezekiah when lie
stopped the upper watercourse (accurate
ly, source ot the waters) ot Uition, and
brought it straight down to the west
side of the' city of David, (2 Chron
xxxii. 30.) It may also he flic 'conduit
ot the Upper Pool, mentioned in Isaiah
and tiie Second Book of Kings. The ex
istence of tiie aqueduct lately discovered
is a strong argument in favor of the be
lief that tiie city ot David occupied
portion ot Mount juonuh, ami it may
possibly enable us to identify the Pool,
or some source near it, ns the l.'pper (ii
lion, nnd SUvaur as Gihou in the Val
Simultaneously a letter from Smyrna
spi nks of remarkable discoveries that
have been made on the site of the Tem
ple of Diana, at Kphcsus. A large area of
the Temple lias been cleared, and va
rious architectural marbles have been
found. The diameter of the columns of
the architecture, is, of course, colossal.
Says the writer: " I gazed with a pe
culiar interest on these relics of those
famous columns on which St. Paul must
have gazed when ho preached against
them, but which local fanaticism, aided
by loeal vested Interests, preserved in
all their splendor for three centuries af
ter his coining. The architecture of the
Temple is Ionic."
Tk rartou i-mm'v rAcA orttf hereafter bs
gin to iii- reader, t'i tJiim department, are
prevented aftr thev hat been teeted and
prnrrtt f liable. Tk iuorixatiou they contain
will, thereore, uttray he found to be rilnabl
and vt-H worthy of preservation.
Zoe Cute. Two cups of sugar, three
; eggs, one cup of butter, one cup of milk,
-i . . . . . -. . i .
mre vnim oi nour. iwu irctMuoniui:
cream of tartar, one teaspoonful of soda.
Iihtcl- Selling Wtx. Purchase the best
black rosin 3 lbs., liceswax, lb, aud
finely powdered ivory, black, I lb. Melt
the whole together over a slow nre, and
make it into sticks.
Ererlatiig Black Ink. Bruised Alep
po galls. 20 lbs., coperas, 4 lbs., gum
arabic, 5 lbs., weak vinegar, 22 gallons.
Simmer until of required blackness. This
ink will last forever.
f'tue Indelible Marking Ink. Nitrate
of silver 100 grains, distilled water 1 oz.,
gum arabic, 2 drs., sap green or indigo,
1 scruple. Mix. This isthe finest quah
ty of marking ink made.
Chemical Compound. 7 oz. salts of tar
tar, 8 oz. liquid ammonia ,S oz. alcohol,
mixed. Put up in 1 oz. bottles, witn
fancv lables describing the use and
qualities of tiie article. Sells, at retail,
.i.i cts., wholesale, .ii cents.
An Improved Method of Cooking Beets
Bake them; It requires about two
hours to bake a medium-sized beet. I
hardly think any person will resort to
the old methed of boiling them after eat
ing one meal of baked beets.
To Cure Freclclet. Tafcc two ounces
of lemon juice, half a drachm powdered
borax, and one drachm of sugar. Mix
together and let thein stand in a glass
bottle for a few days, then rub it on the
hands and face occasionally.
nathaway Cake. White of throe eggs,
one cup of sugar, one cup of flour, onc-
haircup of butter, ot.e-lialt cup ot muK,
oue cup or com starcn. one-nan tea-
poonful of soda, anil the same of cream
of tartar. Bake with increasing fire.
Floalinij Island. One quart of milk.
the yolks of three eggs, one tablespoon-
fui or flour, stirred in tne miiK wneu
boiling hot; let it just boll; then-pour
Into your dish ; drop the beaten whites
into hot water, and lay on the top when
Sharing Soap.- Good white soap in
fine Ehavings, 3 lbs., palm soap, 1 lb. soft
water, lb. soda, 4 oz.; melt carefully
over a slow fire, la an eartneu vessel ;
then add oil lavender, 60 drops, oil lem
on, 40 drops, bergamont, 50 drops, mix
well, and make into lorms.
Graham Gems. One pint of sour milk,
one teaspoonful of soda, one tablespoou-
ful of salt, a spoon tul ot cream it you
wish, two parts ot uranam and one oi
fine flour, stir it astnicK as you cau con
veniently with a spoon, oaue tnorougniy
and eat as sooir as done. Bake in roll
tins. ; . - -
C'or Starch Paste. Corn starch makes
the best paste for scrap-books. Dissolve
a smali Quantity in cold water, then cook
it thoroughly. Be carenu and not get it
too thick. When cold it should be thin
enough to apply witli a brush. It will
not mold nor stain the paper. It is the
kind used by daguerrotypists on "gem
pictures. . .
Penoer Sauce. One peck or one hun
dred pods of bell-peppers, take out the
seed and add one gallon of vlucgar, boil
until soft enough to strain, then add two
tablespoonf uls of mustard, three of salt.
one of black pepper, three of sugar, and
a half pint of onions chopped nne, add
spice, if wanted; boil after mixing until
ttie onions are eooRed.
To Clean Black Cloth. Dissolve one
ounce of bicarbonate of ammonia in one
quart of warm water. With this liquid
rub the cloth, nsing a piece of flannel or
black cloth lor the purpose. : ' Alter the
application of this solution, clean the
cloth well with clear water. Dry aud
iron it, brusliing the cloth from time to
tme in the direction ot the MDre.
Carpeted Floors. When a carpet is ta
ken up to be-cleansed the floor beneath
it is generally very much covered with
dust. This dust is very nne and dry.
and poisonous to the lungs. Before re
moving it sprinkle the floor with very
dilute carbolic acid to kill nny poisonous
germs that may be present amr to thor
oughly disinfect the floor and render it
Reasons which. Commend
the JOURNAL to every
Class of the Reading
First. Becanse it is the larpesl paper ever
published in this county, and because it fur
nishes .ich week neartrthrce c1biuos
mre reading than all the Mfcer pa
Second. Because it has a targrer list t
-ntributrH than any other paper in
Third. Because It is in every sense of the
word "a lire paper," "for live people.'"
Fourth. Because it is, in the broadest sense,
fair and independent upon all subjects, wheth
er Social, Religious or Political.
Fifth.-Becarcc its articles are all to the point, I OUiei Splendid PrexUltUUSi
t . t . .. . n i -. i. i I
airi jw iviuiau .ir uui u ill t wiui luug aim
GIVEK A WA Y.
Another splendid chance to any one desiring
to obtain s genuine
Ellas Howe Sewing Ma
chine! For Nothing!
To any person getting up a club of one hun
dred ) early subscribers) and forwarding
the price of subscription, 8900, we will present
one of the justly celebrated Klias Howe Sewing
Machines which sell at SOo-OO, and to each op
the persons composing the club we will
present a splendid Fnll Oil Chromo,
which retails at .OO. The only
difference between this club aud the proceeding
one is in the value of the machine, and conse
quently in the number of subscribers required.
The machine for 465.00 is the same as that for
ft 70010 except that one is provided with a cover
and the other is not.
the two are identical. .
and white. v"hrle other poKHratfons tnsy claim I
superior cheapness as compared with rivals of a 1
similar clns,THE A LDI N E is a unique and orig
inal conception alone and unapproached ab
solutely without competition in price or charac
ter. Ne-w Features for 1872.
The enthusiastic support so readily accorded
to their enterpriKe, wherever it has been intro
duced, has convinced the publishers of TIIK
ALUISK of the soundness of their theory that
the American public would recognize andhearl-
nv support anv sincere enorx u eievaw me iodb
and standard of illustrated publications. As a
guarantee of the excellence of this dopartinent.
tne puunsners wouia oeg to announce during
the coming vear, specimens from the following
eminent American artists:
W. T. IJICHABPS,
WM. U ART,
V) M. BEARD,
Al U. ILL,
W'm. II. Wilcox,
James If. Beako,
R. E. I'igcet.
To Make Friction Soap. Take 5 lbs.
brown sonp, and 10 lbs. line sand. Heat
them well together, over a slow fire, add
whatever kind ot scent or coloring you
desire, and while it is yet warm, make it
into '4 lb. cakes, ana it will readily sell
for 10 cents a cake! It is an excellent
article for the toilet, and all kinds of
washing, clothes excepted. It will cure
skin diseases of every description.
Flour Pudding. Take one quart 6f
sweet milk, one teaspoonful salt, lialf a
a tea cup of sugar ; mix, boil and thicken
with one teacup ot wheat flour, wetwitu
cold hiilk and stir until it holla again,
then remove from the fire. When half
cold add two well beaten eggs, and fla
vor Willi nutmeg: or lemon. .Add raisins
If you choose. " Bake half an hour. To
be'eaten cold, with or without sweeten
G. C. Anderson's Patent Gold and Sil
ver Detector. Any man of common busi
ness tact cannot fail to make ft first-rate
living by the sale of it. Xo man will
think a dollar ill spent for this informa
tion alone, as it is a certain detector.
Receipt Take 1 oz. nitrate of silver,purc
crystals.add 1 qt.,of pure rain water ;add
together, shake well, and it Is ready for
use. lo De put in very small pniais. He
tail for 25 cents.
Manifold Writer, or Magic Copying Pa
per. JLard on mixed as ioiiows: tor
blue ' paper Prussian rune as nncK as
cream ; for black paper, lamp black ; for
red paper, Venetian red ; for green pa
per, enrome green, .rur. on witn a
sponge, and wipe oft as ary as conve
nient. Then lay them in alternate layers
with sheets not colored, and press until
the oil is out as nearlyas possible; then
cut into sheets of small size for sale.
The Sick Chamber at Night. The
glare o the bright light at night tends
to keen an invalid from sleeping : and
yet, in many cases, it is not desirable to
be in total darKness. . II a Durnlug can
dle has common salt put on the melted
part of the candle, until It reaches the
black nnrt of the wick, it will not only
cause the candle to burn very slowly,but
makes it give a aim, solid and mellow
light, proving very agreeable to the In
valid. Hall's Journal of .Jieatln.
Potatoe Pujr. Take cold roast meat
beef or mntton, or veal and ham together
clear Irom . gristle, cut small, and sea
son with pepper and salt, and ent pick
le?, if liked; boil and mash some pota
toes, and m:ike them into a paste with an
egg, and roll out, dredging with flour.
Ciit round with a saneer, put some of
the- seasoned meat with one half, and
fold over like a puff; pinch or nick it
nearly around, and "fry It light brown
This is a good method of cooking meat
which has been cooked before.
Puff Omelet. Take the yolks of six
eggs and the whites of three; bent very
light. T:ike a teacup of cream (milk wifl
answer) and mix with it very smoothly
one table spoonful of tlour; salt and
pepper to suit your taste; pouv this into
the eggs. - Melt a great spoonful of but
ter . in a pan, and when hot pour in the
mixture and set tne pan in a hot oven.
When it thickens up pour over it the
other three whites that were saved out,
which you must have all ready, beaten
very light. Return ' to tlue "oven just
lonar enough for. a delicate brown, then
slip out on on a dish-so tlint the top part
snail remain uppermost.
American Washing Compound. Take
1 1,1 pounds of bar soap, cut fine, 2 oz. of
borax, !-j oz. sal soda, ? of a gill o!
spirits turpentine, and 3 pints of hot wn-
ter. Put these in a suitable vessel, and
place it on the stove until it is dissolved.
When nearl3' cold put Into molds. Di
rections for using The night before
washing, put the clothes to soak in cold
water, in which put a little of the Com
pound. . In the morning the operations
are commenced by setting on lhe stove,
or fnrnacB, the watli-kctlle two-thirds
full of water; into this put about ij lb.
more or less, according to lhe size of the
kettle, (lirst dissolve in n little hoiliiur
water) then wring out the clothes that
have been soaking, mid put them into
t he kettle. Ky lhe time that the water is
scalding hot, the clothes will bo ready
for taking out. Drain tlieui well, put
thein into clean cold water, and thor
oughly rinse tlieui twice, and they are
ready to bo hung out. For colored
clothes, floors, ceilings, Ac., . use the
tame as common soap.
piwy osnjs devoid of au interest.
Sixth. Because it gathers the news from all
quarters of the world, by telegraph and
through its own special corresitondeuts.and re
porters, and condenses it into such brief shape
a to present a reliable mirror of all that is go
ing on in this and other countries. - -
Seventh.Because Its Slartet Reports ef
Stock, grain, groceries and agricultural pro
ducts, of home and foreign markete are always
F.is;htfa. 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 JorRNAL presents the greatest number of
regular and carefully edited departments of
any paper published in this section.
The Literary Department
Will always be found Ailed with choice and
varied reading, cither written expressly for the
.Iovrnal by the best authors of the land, or
carefully selected from the ablest home and for
eign publications. The serials are exciting,
and free from any of the objectionable features
of ordinary sensational Romances. the essays
upon ucligioas,Social or Political topics are able,
fair and liberal its numerous column quaint,
fanciful and witty its general articles spicy and
interesting, and its Poetry, original and selected,
pure, chaste and of the highest order.
Xhe Children's Column.
lias already acquired a reputation which was
well expressed by oue of the lady subscribers
who said That one column alone was well
worth the whole price of v 'scrip tion. Its
stories are pretty and inculcate he highest
ine isciijrions news
is culled from the religious publications of the
whole world, and presents a brief but compre
hensive view of all that occurs of interest during
each week, together with such other items of
general religious information as are of interest
Xhe Agricultural Column
Is carfully edited with a desire to always pres ¬
ent reasonable suggestions and hints that will
benefit the Partners generally, and advance all
Xhe 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.
Xo receipts are presented -without first having
been practically tested, and hence may be re
Will always bc fair and impartial,and as able as
the abilities of the editor will enable them to bc.
The ews of the M eek '
Ts 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,
collected from 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
tion in regard to lhe doings everywhere as is
fonnd in this one department alone.
In all the principal cities from which produce is
received or to whieh it is sent, are given up to the
latest hour of going to press and are always re
liable and correct.
From all parts of the County is full and com
plete. The reporters and correspondents of the
Journal are able, and spare no labor in col
lecting items so as to make their several depart
ments to contain everything that may transpire.
The Columns of the Journal
arc ever open to the discussion upon any topic
of public interest wnich contains no clement of
personalities, and, although the. editor will not
hold himself responsible for the views and opinr
ions that may bc advanced, yet the contributors
are at liberty to advocate such as may seem
proper to them in support of their positions.
In short is a paper wherein Freedom of Speech,
fcnergy in Collecting Xcws, firmness in Discus
sion and the broadest Liberality in all things will
always be found.
Grasville Pereixs, Pacl Dixon,
t.i. CHARLEY. J. HOAB.
These pictures are being reproduced without
regard to expense bv the very best engravers in
the countrv. and will bear the severest critical
In everytolher 'particular 1 ,i,e determination of the miblishers that THE
ALdINE shall be a successful vindication oi
American taste in competition with any exist
ing publication in tne world.
W here so much attention is paid to illustra
WATCHES of the World
TO XI IE
Northern Ohio Journal.
1 Union 'Meat Market.
ALL KINDS OF FRESH AMI SALTED
MEATS for sale at the lowest prices. All
meats delivered free of charge.
C. . DAVIS.
l'ainesvillc, March 5S. ltfra. STtlul
C. H. WHEELER. . ;
BOOTS and SHOES.
HAVING removed to 103- Main street, I have
enlarged ir-y capacities so that I am now
able to manufacture anything in thecustomliuev
1 nave also just received irom tuc oest eastern
factories a stock of llrst-qnality Boots and Allocs
lor iau ann winter wear wnieii cannm lie sur
passed in this city. Don't forget 103 Main St.,
North side, sign of the ltcd Boot. Repairing
doue on short notice. 14:trl
-j!-at,j For Sale-. 3
rpWO ttOQD WORK IIOBSE3.
w J. C SH ARPLE3S, .
. ! - , , - ' Chief Engineer, " "
Paincaville and Vonngstowa B. B,
li St .Clair street, Palnesyille .O. ' SSckl
OYSTER DEPOT 7
IS SOW OPEN AT
bo oik: biude'r,
No. fU Cor. Main tc St. Clair Sin.,
tTp Stairs, over Dinglcys Stored-
To any person procuring fifty new year
Ijr subscribers to the Journal, will be pre
sented one of the American Company's
Sterling Silver, Hunting: Case, Gn
tiemen's watches. These watches are
furnished with solid silver caps, and will ha
warranted as genuine American works, and sol
id Sterling SilverCascs. Theregrular price
for the watches is 40.O0. 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 4-00, 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 re&ils at 30.00, and as before a Chro
mo to each of the forty subscribers .
A Rare Chance to Procure
BEST AUTHORS, v
For Thirty new subscribers will be given a
splendid copy of Webster's l'nubrids;ed
Dictionary, which sells at ft 2.50, 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 Dicken's Works,
which retail at S9.00, and a years subscription
to the Optic's Boys and Girls Magazine, the sub
scription price of which is 3-00, while a
Chromo valued at 4.00 will be given to each
of the club.
For twenty subscribers will be given
a years subscription to any twoof the following
named magazines or papers: Cassell's Magazine
(monthly parts, reprint), price 3.50 per annnin;
Hearth and Home, weekly price 3.00 per nn-
num; Home. Journal, weekly, 3.00 pea annnm;
New York Ledger, weekly, price 8.00 peran-
The Rural Xew Yorker, weekly, 8.00 per an
num; liodey's Lady's Book, monthly, price 8.00
per annum, and each of the twenty in the
club will also bo presented with a mainif i
eent Full Oil Chromo valued at S4.00
For ten subscribers, a years subscription
to any one of the magazines or papers named
above, will be given to the getter np of the club
and a Chromo to each member of the club.
For Five subscribers, a ' Chromo
aslffeove and the Journal 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.
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, bnt sel
dom met with, to secure them.
tion and tret un of the work, too much dcueml
I ence oil appearances may very naturally he
I oft rod. To anticmatc such imsciviiiirs. it is
Ionlv necessary to suite, that, the eUitorial luan-
T A. frulTl" . T IlIVL' hu- ruuui -..m-nJ rA
IilKfJWCUli Ui J IIO .IIJI'1.11' liai Ulu lllliuatvu IV
Mb. RICHARD HENRY STOPDARD, who has
I received assurances ot assistance from a host of
the most popular writers and poets of the country.
The Volume for 1872
will contain nearly 300 pages, and about 250 flue
engravings. Commencing with the number lor
January, every third number will contain a
ocautiiul timet! picture on piate paper, inserted
as a frontispiece.
The lurixtuias number for 1871. will be a
splendid volume in itself, containing lllty en
gravings, (four in tint) and, although retailed at
one dollar, will lie sent without extra charge to
all vearlv subscribers.
A Chromo to Every Subscriber
was a very popular feature last year, and will
be repeated with the present volume.
The publishers have purchased and reproduced.
afc irruai. vaucubc me ueatimui on pmiitiuir iit
Skis, entitled "Dam Nature's School." The
chromo is 11x13 inches, and is an exact fac-sini-
ue. m size ana appearance, oi tne orucinai mc
ture. Mo American chromo. which will at all
compare with it, has yet been offered at retail
for less than ihe price asked for THE ALPINE
and it together. It will be delivered free, with
the January number, to every subscriber who
pays ior oue vear in advance.
Terms ior 1872.
One Conv. one Tear, with Oil Chroma. Fiv
rive Conies. -..- " Twentv
JAMES SUTTON & CO.,
98 Liberty Street, New York
Binding of all Books and nafraziiics
entrusted o my care at prices to suit cus
tomers, irom r;,c pipto a per volume.
Blank Books of all kinds furniahed to order
at reasonable prices, and ot the best paper aud
bound in slain and fancy bindings. I have
also on hand and for Sale the following
Books and numbers of Magaaines:
I am permitted to use the names of the follow
ing gentlemen for
J. H. Merrill. W. L. Perkins. S. Marshall. P.
P. Sanford, V. O. -Child, Kev. A. Phelps, J. F.
.-scone hi, ts a. usuoi, i. i. Adams, c yuinu,
W. C Chambers. P. Sanford, Rev. S. B. Webster,
' 4ar5 . .. . i
Special Slates With
By means of an arrangement with the pub
Ushers of this Splendid Illustrated
Monthly, we are enabled to make the follow
ing unparalleled effer to all who may desire to
embrace the opportunity:
we will send for one year
Tiie AldixLe, Price $5.00,
together with its magnincent
Preminm Chromo, Dame
which is valued and retailed at Fire Dollars,
And also the
Northern Ohio Journal
together with the premium
OIL CHROMO, TiMt
The Atlantic Monthly.
The standard literary magazine of the country.
Always rich, racy and readable.
Bold, talented and liberal.
Kot withstanding the large numbers of subscri
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 sizc,and in order to secure this.
one of the largest and .most liberal Premium
Lists ever offered by any pa;cr, is now offered
for all to avail themselves of.
To every new yearly subscriber, on and
after this date, will bc presented the beautiful
The retail price of which is everywhere not
less than 400. S
Remember, This is not a premium offered,
in case you 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.
The Overland Monthly.
Fresh, piquant and interesting.
Earnest, capable and unbiased.
Ever filled 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
Two Dollars, and a CHROJIO worth
Four Dollars, to any person who will
forward Five Dollars; or we will send any
one of the magazines for one year and the
CHHOiHO to any one who will send us
twelve new subscribers to the Jour
nal, together with the moneyi
We will also send the Jour nal subscription
price Two Dollars one splendid Full
Oil Chromo, really worth Four Dollars,
Blackwood's (Reprint), price 4.00 for
SITlTVTISm TXT A nWTWFlXTrt Leslie's Ladle's Maza-
American Law Register, price 5.00 for
. : Great Inducements.
; to "
Every Subscriber of The
Northern Ohio Journal
Wanting a Perfect Sew
Lady's Repository, price
Onr Y'onng Folk's; price
; Peterson's Magazine, price
The celebrated Elias Tlowe Sewing Machine is
known the world over as standing among the
few leading machines that may be called per
fect. There are so many good Sewing Machines
made now-a-days, tl . is has been a difficult
matter to say which is the best. But we have
selected the celebrated Howe Sewing Machine
to offer as a premium, be, ause we consider it,
beyond a doubt, equal to the YKRT best, if not
superior to any Sewing Machine Made. The
reputation of this machine for simplicity, din-ability,
rapidity of action, and having the best of
stitches ranks; with the verv best. This ma
chine, with walnut table, cover, and the modern
improvements sells at Seventy Dollars.
We willlpresent siich"a.m.iehine to any person
who will sendns the names of One Hundred
and Twenty-Five new subscribers, which,
at onr usual rates, $4.00 each, is $250.
We simply want the names, with the money
of one hundred and ticentp-Jire- person who do
not take our paper, and wiu really subscribe for
it; tlioy may be sent one at a time, or all togeth
er, they may bc at one post-office, or more thau
one we are only particular that they shall be
bana-Jice new subcriber. Ou this liberal offer
wc shall expect to send one of these indespensa
ble household articles into almost every town
s.., iu this county.
Persons intending to take advantage of this of
fer, and sending the subscribers names as they
obtain them, will please slate in each instance
that they arc sent on this account.
All subscriptions sent under this offer must
begin with the numlicr of the paper nkxt after
Till! RECEIPT OF THE MONEY.
Kcmlltnuccs must bc maid by )ost-o!Uce
money -order, bank check, or express (paid.)
JJT in order to present every possible in
ducement to thoc desiring to work fur Ibis
premium, wc will add to the alwivo offer, whieh
in itself is almost unparalolled, the following:
to each one composing Ihe club -ue
will present a copy of one ef the
FILL Oil. I'UKO.niDi, which sell
at tl.OO apiece. So that in presenting this
premium, our offer stand as follows: to nny per
son procuring us the names (anil monoy) for one
hundred and twenty-five yearly subscribers to
the Journal, wc will presont a Seventy Hollar
Ellas Howe Sewing Machine,' and at the sumo
time will give to each of the persons belonging
to the club, a beautiful Chromo, the price of
which would bo at least Doi ni.E as the origi
nal subscription price to the paper, namely Kim
We will send tho Journal subscription
price Two Dollars a Chromo worth
Four Dollars together with:
The American Citizen, price $2.00, for S.,
Appleton's Journal, price 4.00, for 6.50.
The Clipper, (sporting) price 5.00 for 6.50,
Frank Leslie's Illustrated
Newspaper, price 4.00 for G.50,
Frank Lcslie'3 Chimney
Corner, price 4.00 for B.50.
Frank Leslie's Boy's' and Girl's
Weekly, price S.50 for 3.75.
Harper's Bazaar, price 4.00 for S.TS.
Harper's Weekly, price 4.00 for 5.T5.
Sew 1 ork Ledger, price : 8.00 for 4.85.
Protestant Churchman, price 4.00 for 4.75.
Scientilic American, price 8.00 for 4.75.
New York Weekly Times, price 2.00 for 8.50.
New York W'klyTribunc,price 2.00 lor 3.25.
New York Weekly, price 8.00 for 4.25.
Every Saturday, price 5.00 for ' 6St.
Toledo Blade, price 2.00 for 3.i5.
Wc will send the Journal subscription
price Two Dollars a Chromo, &c, to
Edinburgh Review. (Reprint) price 4.00 for 5.00.
London tjuarterly Review, price 4.00 for 5.00.
North British Review, price 4.00 for 5.00
Westminister Review, price 4.00 for 5.00.
AYIXG ESTABLISHED THE BUSINESS
in 1S59, 1 am prepared to do . .
No. 99 BANK STREET,
Where "isjkept constantly on hand a full supnly
oi I I
the following articles.
QUART AND SHELL
Oysters, Clams, Lobsters, Shrimps, Eels,
foft-shell Crabs and Turtle.
Families. Parties. Restaurants ami He-'
leU supplied at the lowest price and at the
noiicsi piissiuie nonce. . r . .
.t. H. MeLAuanzur.
I take pi ens nre In calling the attention of my
customers and friends rent-rally to tho adver
tisement below, ot" an iirrttuomeut with the
PahifHrille ,StiH?n?s and J.oan AftMviation, by
which not only ample capital and frreater facili
ties will be milled to mv tormer General Banking
twin, that will offer iu its SAVINGS DE-
l'AKTMLNT a desirable and acceptable feature
to the public.
ltn frnneitu ieeuiifrs ior toe tmsincss confi
eucc and liberal palronac-e 1 have ko mitnv
years enjoyed, 1 respectfully solicit for our Att
Bociation acontimiancoof the same oonfldeut-
y trust Miff that the well-known integrity of
haracter and rcsnonhihilitv of the irentlemen
connected with the Association will commend
it to public favor. IlOKACE STEELE.
l'limovui.', viiiu, .iuv. r ion.
New Grand Conservatory
- AND ' - ' 1 -;
College of 'Music ! v
. DR. HENRY SCTTER;
Composer and formerly Hof kapellmeister and
Leader of the Grand Court Concerts of
His Royal Highness Louis III., .
Grand Duke of Hesse
Darmstadt, i .'.
and Leading Professor of Instrumental Music at
the Fainesville Female Seminary. '
PRIM Alt Y, ACADEMICAL AKDTEACIUCRS'
DEPARTMENTS FOR PIANO, ORGAN,
MELODEON. VIOLIN, GUITAR AND,
; VOCAL INSTRUCTIONS, AND FOR '
' ' - ... THEORY OF MUSIC. " '
That for Six Uollara we will send the Al
dine for oue year, tne Chromo Du
a'atnrt's School," the Journal for
one rear and a Full Oil Chromo: or iu
other words, . 1 .
For Sioc Dollars
we will send
worth of Literary and Artistic work. This.
Unparalleled Offer !
we are only able to make by special arrange
ment with the publishers' of the Aldine.
CROCKERY, GLASSWARE, CUTLERY
a Specialty at Betail.
Rcsrular f-alc at Auction Wednesdays and Sat
urdays, afternoon and evening.
w 111 atteua to sales in any part ox tne countr.
M. R. DOOLITTLE, Licensed Auctioneer.
16tlul 156 State Street, Painesville, O.
A song for the sons who honor deserve,
A song for the sons of the Western Reserve.
Corner of Main and SV Clair Streets,
PBATT BROS., Proprietors.
Instruction given in all branches of a Commer
cial LducatiOB which includes the
SCIENCE OF ACCOUNTS, COMMER
CIAL LAW, BOOK-KEEP
ING, PENMANSHIP and
Fifty good Bookkeepers, Fenmatt,and Telegraph
operators wantea immediately to prepare
themselves for Business situations
surelto be found, good enter-,. .
prising Business men are
BUSINESS CORRESPONDENCE a specialty,
Book-keeping. : : DO 00
Penmanship, plain and ornamental.. 80 00
Telegraphing S5 00
Instruction per month, . 8 00
Full course in all departments, time un
limited. 75 00
A Thorough Course will be
given in Mathematics.
We Intend to establish in this beautiful city.
wmcnis unsurpassed ior its eancationai aavan
tages, a Commercial College that shall be a com
plete success in all its Department.
College Hours From 9 till IS A. V. : from one
tin 3, y.
CSICAL INSTRUCTION WILL BE GIV
EN in accordance with the nrincinlps of
the New System of Vocal Culture bv Dr. Hesry
sutter, anu aiso witnttioaeoi.me jMewciassicai
System for the Piano Forte, introduced 13- the
same author. Tlie-e methods arc the same as
those adopted iu the best Musical Conserviitnrios
in Europe, aud the Painesville Conservatory is
the only institution at the present time in'thc
United States where those desiring to simlv Mu
sic can avail themselves of the same methods as
those enjoyed at Lcipsig. .......
wlll be given to the instruction of those who pur
pose becoming Teachers, or who intend to take
part In Church, Opera or Concert ringing.
To all who desire to obtain a Thorough Mu
sical Education, the present opportunities are
such as to commend themselves to everv one.
Situated in one of the niot beautiful villages
upon the Western Reserve, only au hour's rule
distant from Cleveland, surrounded by a country
aliounding in pleasant drives and ltirturesouc
scenery, with a full and competent corps of in-
strucTors, tne conservatory presents aavamage
mil, ii )ib ii i.i i iu Mitiwuv ill nu.v uuiui imiii
Pupils can obtain hrst-class Board and accom
modation by applying, cither hy letter or per
sonally, to tne Director. I7K. IlEKRT KUTTElT.
Puuils who board in the i;onseivatorv. ( liit-ec
tor's Faniilv.) one term, ten weeks, three studies.
seventy-live dollars, including instruction, use
of instruments, etc. Two -terms, one hundred
aud fifty dollars. One year's course, four terms.
two hundred and seventv-live dollars. German
and French, one term, ten dollars. Pupils can
enter at any time. Tho pupils boarding in the
conservatory naver nations per weeK in eoci
senarate nranc-n stuilieil. maklnff. in all. fifteen
lesson per week. The charge for tuition is'one-
nau less tnan in any similar r irst viass t on-
servatory in the Cmted States, as Dr. Sutter ln-
tenus to mase it a . -
National School of Music
Regular Wimtbk Term begins November 30.
SCatalognes with full particulars and con
taiuing Terms of Attendance will be mailed
upon application to the Director,
' THE PAINESVILLE
Savings f Loan Association
Is now organized and will commence operations
on Monday. Nov. 13th, J871, and in addition to
tne trausaction m m
General Banklusr Hukineaa,
We desire to call the attention of the DUblie
to the .
It Savings Department '
of the Association, in which deposits 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 iu
a safe and proittable way, by whieh will accum
ulate amounts in a few years to buy homes or
invest in business, that otherwiso may be ex-.,
pended for no lasting benefit whatever to the
The ample capital' of the Association.-Tuid.
character of the Directorship, we hope will be
suflicient guaranty of proper conduct of the bus
iness aud safety for the interests of our -customers.
Drafts furnished on all parts of Europe, and
Passage Tickets to and from all foreign ports.
H. 9TKELE. fres'U
; RALPH K. PAIGE, Sec'y and Cashier.
.. u. K. i'Alur,
CEO. W. STEELE,
JAMES PARMLY, .
'.- HORACE STEELE.
k Painesville, Nov. 9, 1871.
Fnll Ingormatloa sent to those desiring to
THE POPULAR LOAN,
Because of It Absolute Safety, '
7-30 GOLD' LOAN
Northern Pacific Railroad
To The Fublicl
i - X" i ... i 1 r t i c. i . . . n Mt.il
.- i a -ic iTivmvut 'i nut.. nrniiaiiu. nuiui
applies the Tontine principle to the distribution
of dividends, and which, by allowing the assur
ed to sell his policy to tlio Company only after
si.iiec periods, results more lavoraoie tnan any
DR. HENRY SUTTER,
Painesville, Lake County, Ohio.
Manufacturer and Dealer in all kinds of
TOBACCO, SXUPF, &C.
CIGARS, THE BEST IN TOWN.
PIPE S of all grades, from the finest Meefchaimi
to the cheapest Clay, and a full assort
ment of all goods found in a . i
FIRST-CLASS TOBACCO STORE.
All articles sold at prices which ;
Defy Coma et it ion.'
hitherto experienced may be enjoyed by persons '
possessed of constitutional lougevity, who may
keep their policies in force until the middle or
latter part of their lives.
TON'TIXK SAVINGS FUND rOLICY
Is based on the above conditions, and presents
the following distinguishing features, which are
illustrated by a Calculation of Probable Results
on a policy of Ten Thousand Dollars, at Ordi
nary Life Kates, age 87, annual premium IStil 70
' First Salu of Policy to tho Company.
At I he end of 10 years VH per cent, of
At the end of 15 years 151 per cent, of
At the end of ao year 901 percent, of
SECOND PAID UP POLICY.
At the end oflOvcars 7,000
At the end of 15' Years 14.00U
At the end of 20 years UOOU
At the end of 15 years the profits will extinguish
Till: annual r-KEHii'M. and.with the subsequent
Annual Devidends, will purchase a'Y'earlv in
come of. . ,.., iTS 80
Or. at the end of SO years, of ......... .647 40
These estimates arc derived from a careful di
gest of past experience, and are endorsed by
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 tli above Savings Fund policy,
extended tables of rates, and other interesting
miittei-; may be obtained hy application to
Kquitable I.ifoIhsurance Society..'
, Painesville, Oblo.
Or any of its Representatives throughout th
United States and Canady.
Wc will send the Journal subscription
price Two Dollars a Chromo north
Four Dollars together with:
Athemvuni, price fl.OO for 10.00,
Hells Life, price 10.00 for 10.00.
Spectator, price 15.00 for 1 1.00.
Art Journal (monthly) price 15.00 for 14.00.
Any other .publication in Europe or America
can bo furnished at liki-casoniille rates.
Prospectus for 1872.
A Representative nnd I'hanipion of American
An Illustrated Monthly ,Tnn-nal rVuinicd to bc
the handsomest Paper in tho World.
(;lve my lovo to tho artist workmen of THE
ALIilNK "who arc striving to make their pro
fession worthy of admiration for beauty, as it
has always been for usefulness." Henry n'ttrti
THE AI.K1SK, while issued with all the rcg
ularily, has none of the tcui)Nt'ary or timely in
terest characteristic of ordinary periodicals. It
is an elegant miscellany of pure, light, and
graceful literature, and a collection of pictiti-es,
Uie rarest pcriiiicu of artistlo skill, in black
There continues an tiac ve demand for the 7:30
Gold Bonds or the Northern Pacific Railroad
Company, which we are still offering at par and
accrued interest in currency.
These securities are now being absorbed both
in this country and in Europe, and the cash is in
hand for the rapid aud early completion of a
large part of the Road. , ,
The security for the Bonds is backed by a clean
grant of United States Lands, worth at least
900,000,000, and by the Railroad and all its earn
ings. The Bonds are thus a Real Estate Mortgage
and Railroad Bond combined on property worth
treble the value of the whole issue.
0fV5r COOKE &c CO.,
Sew York, Philadelphia & Washington, i
J. V. PAINTER, Hanker, Cleveland,
General Agent for Ohio.
For Sale in Painesville by
First National Bank,
H. Steele Banker
Aaron Wilcox, Banker.
Sweet Chestnut, &c.
rjlllE most valuable Timbcraud Nut Producing
X Treeon the continent. 3M.KM yet unsold.
A 18 page Circular free. Send for one. Chestnut
Seed preserved for planting, periioiiud 50cts., by
mail post-paid. A 45 page Catalogue ol
Beautiful Flowers and
Free. Plants sent safely- bv mail nny distance.
Try it. Nurseries estahlisbed IK voars. XOUacres:
V green-hoiispi. Address, STORKS, II AltltlsON
ft CO.. I'atumville, Lake conntv Ohio. iUoH
TO Bit ASS BAXnS ASD ORCHESTRAS
MB, GEORGE BURT, BAND-MASTER OF
the Painesville Cornet Band, respectfuUr
announces that he is prepared to give
Thorough and Effloient Instruction
to any Organisation, Brass or Stringed, that re
quire the services of a teacher.
.. Manic Arranged to Order
for any number or kind of instruments in the
best possible style and always to suit the abili
ties of the respective performers, of which infor
mation must be given in ordering. , -.. . .
Having a very extensive Repertoire, he can
furnish Bands on short notice, with any stylo,
from the Sensational to the Classical. .
Qun'rille Bands ean get all the newest and
bet Music of the dy for their busiues Fauev
Dances, with Figurcr.' Ac, 4c.
After a long and active experience in hii
fessioo, he docs not hesitate to warrant
and Striuged Instrument.
Private liessons given, un
. O. Box ST. Painesville, Ohio.
OYSTERS. f "t'"C"7T-t77 c OYSTER
OYSTEIis. X jL'jJie. UVSTKU4
HAVING SOLD OYWTEitS FOR THE LAST
ten years in this town. 1 am prepared to
furnish, as usual, by the CASE or CAN, f al!
times, the .
Best Baltimore Oysters. '
Also the Black Brook. Jioutvll'.c, and "Youngs
town" Oysters, at the ...
SARBOW UAUUB CitttM.M'ttY,
SOfht US Main street, Palnevlllo, O.
We know a vast amount of stuck.
A vast amount of Pride insures.
But Fate has picked so many locks.
We wouldn't like lo warrant yours.
liemitmbcr (hen and never spurn.
The one whose hand is hard and brown.
For he is likely to go up,
, And you are likely to go dow n
To cvciitvtuo Main street, where- t'lev
will tluil M. 11. Colby's Honk store well tilled
with Book and Stationary, Wall-I'pcr, Win
dow Shades, Albums, Hiai-ies lor Is-;:.1, t'uiturs,
Yiolius Accordians and toys fortlio Holidays
aud Fancy Goods too numerous to mention,
('all in and see if Colby has not got the lie.-t
tilled Hook Store in town nnd if you don't llmi
some thing you want to buy it will bc his fault
liookotit lor the verse No. S at some future time.
A new lot of Music just re
ceived. liai . M. K. COLBY.
LARGEST AND MOST BEAUTIFUL.
ASSORTMENT IN THE
' CITY, OF :;
Ladies" and gentlemen's
Gold and Silver Watches.
PLAIN AND FANCY JEWELRY, ,
Solid & Plated Silverware,.
R. Si, WOOD'S,
No. 45 Main Street
The most exquisite, quaint asd elegaafc JV
stgus of Bijouterie, selected exprosily fos the
Holiday trade of this vicinity. '.'''
Clocks in every style, from the plainest wood
to the most ornate Bronze, and In every aew
design. , -' '
Call and see for yonrsclret.
In every rase satisfaction guaranteed, both ft'
to price and quality. ' l
7. ' .- " ' '.'. : o ' , V ' ' - '
. Jttjy-Rcincnilior the location, No,4S JlalnSt,
23ck61-3. - - .
PATKOMZE HOME IX STITITIOK3.
- JUST "lTABLISHED !.
Blank Book Mamtfy.
Having Jnst purchased 4he' lntost ireprofred
machinery of every kind for conducting the
business, wo are uov prciared lo manufacture
to oi-dcr. on slmrl iuhhav lor the useof railroads,
hnuk-t. ineorjMirausl companies, llrms aud indi
viduals, every variety ot Blank llouks, ranging
in sine fi-inn a Pass liook to a Super Royal, uu
ished in the very hvsi style of the art.
Wc make a speei dtv of furnishing County
Blanks .lustiees' Dockets aud Lejral Blauks ot"
every l.inl. - .
letter Heads. Bill Heads, Statements, TTy
Bills. .Vic of any am! every quality, cut to order
ami rnlcil in any eonecivablo style itesfrcAs.
Printers furnished wilh the alwve in quantities
to suit, aud at prices as low as, the lowest, ,
Magazines, Periodicals, and all kind of prin
ter's work bound in sbovl uotlce and at prices to
sllil. . ' ' ' '
lliilcs ami old tek rvliound. Book Binders'
stork ou hand and for sale at wholesale prices.
31 Ii. ANI)JirW"'kEI.EK,
Who has had fifteen Years'' experience In lhe
l ilies of New York and t lowland, ns a book
binder, has charge cf the mechanical depart
ment, "ilr. Ko-.-icr came to us with the very
highest recommendation fwrni practical ntti.
which wo consider a tnillilcnt guarantee that
all work entrusted to ti w ill Ix" done in a satis
YVe have as good workmen, as otmfiiet and
"r.v, i- out lit of ina 'li'ioi-v. and buy our stock in
large Mmiiuii'cs and as low any similar wab.
lisbmeiii in Northern diio (.Cleveland incliidcdt,
nud can ouiopoic lth any of tlicin in quality and
prices nt w ork.
hecks. Bands aud Drafts numbered on short
nut ice. ...
Call aud examine style aud prices.
Oilicc, Room No. C ni stairs, iu Pamily't new
M.ick. on state street, Painesville, Ohio. Mauu
fa'lory, Room No. 6 same buildiug,
WILSON & JOHNSON