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Northern Ohio journal. [volume] (Painesville, Ohio) 1872-1896, April 13, 1872, Image 4

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The Gnome of the - Fairy
i - Grotto.
rTlTTLE AKTHUR was never
a wm nr Mirr iiorien.
l.ia dKlipht to picture the world
he saw jnuauiieu oy uy 1"-
about tlieir niauiioiu eui-
to the cunning
.11 astir
wmy .
i.lnvments, given over w -""'""o
ffifairy folk, who were so merry ami
JTv and who found time for play and
frolic all the night long, U ine stories ue
read about them were true. When he
tfayedby himself, which he often did.'aa
V i j ' Whpr nr sister, he al-
Jt made some old tree Into a huge
aUmt, and he would be the little fairy
man to outwit and destroy him. One
tree in particular was his ia7hJt
mv which by turns played its part of
G&Z or FlyW Honic, or WickedOgre.
H was tle old fragment of an apple
tree whose upper part had rotted away,
aSd'teft bAindWblack knotted stump.
A very unsightlv object it was, to be
sure, dui siwu ' j o
spot, Just on the edge of meadow, on a
lomy bank, below which ran the swift
eddies of the river, and at the right of a
pretty grove of chestnut and oak trees.
It was just in sight of the pleasand
windows of his mamma's sitting-room ;
although he could not hear her voice if
nun her white handkerchief on the
blind, and knew that it meant he was
wanted at home at once a summons he
was often very sorry to recognize, but
that he never failed to obey, for my little
a was not. a iiauehtv bov to cheat
his mother by pretending not to see the
handkerchief, or to refuse to obey, after
he knew her commands.
Arthur had a great many treasures in
this pretty nook. There was a water
wheel in the shallow ripples of a little
brooklet straying through the meadow to
find the river, wmcn n iamer uau -
for him upon leceiving a promise from
Arthur that he would in no case venture
down the bank of the deeper and more
dangerous river, .And. the shower of
sparkling DODOies ana imwr vioth.
spray the wheel flung around it pleased
Arthur extremely.
Then, in the tall bushes near the bank
was a robin's nest which contained a
very happy - family, for, every one of
vrtmrt a rtnur uau a imiui v.a ..-
A coHWtspojiDENT of the Country-Gentleman
had four horses that contracted
the habit of crib-biting, lie psuntW the
woodwork of the stable with crude pe
troleum, and was amused by the grim
aces of the animals over the smell and
taste, but rejoiced that in his case it ef
fected a cure. ,
At a recent farmers' discussion in
Scotland, on the improvement of stock.
one of the speakers gave the following
good advice: "As it is tne generally
recognizea maxim mat uie exterior iunu
partakes more of the conformation of
the sire than the dam, aud as - one sire
will to some extent improve the whole
of each year's stock, while a female
gives but one superior beast, I would
say procure superior males at whatever
cost: and should thev be too expensive
for the size or tne larni. lei two or tnree
farmers join in the purchase and keep
of one animal."
Tbasbm-axtixg. The editor of the
Germantown Telegraph says: There is
no mode that we ever tried so effectual
in transplanting tomato, cabbage, can-
telouoe. or anv ouier tenaer piam irom
the hot-bed, or from one place to anoth
er, aa to nreoare a vessel filled with ma
nure-water and rich soil, about the con
sistency of thin mush, with which the
roots of the plants should be well
coated, and set iu a hole made w ith a
rounu piece of wood or uiDDie. Alter
being rather firmly planted moisten
strain with manure-water. We have
never failed in any transplanting, when
done in this way, and the trouble is very
Vises Ovkr a C'ottagk. One of the
greatest improvements to a small cot
taire. is the urevaiejice of vines clamber
ing over it, so as to almost entirely con
ceal its outline. For this purpose nothing
cau be better than the American Ivy
(Ampelopsis) and Golden-vlnea Honey
suckle Lonictra aurea reticulata,) close
ly intertwined, so that during the au
tumn months the effect of the golden
and crimson foliage is beautiful beyond
description. Over the front of the
house, especially it mere snouia oe a
porch, the effect will be heightened by
a rampant growing Clematis, either C
Vivalba, The European Travelers' Joy,
or C. Virginia, our native Virgin's
Bower. The abundance of pure, white
frasrrant bloom on each of these, aided
bv a dense mass of foliage, is productive
ing to their entire hardiness and free
flowering habits, are also worthy of due
consideration as cottage runners; but
there is an air of stillness and primness
about them which never harmonizes so
well with their surroundings as do
the vines before mentioned. When the
cottagers of America are willing to re
ceive a lesson in horticulture from the
Paisley weavers of England, we may
then date an era of progression which is
sadly needed through our land to-day.
Hie lew nours spem miring me eve
ning, or early in the morning on a bed
of choice flowers will return compound
interest in pleasure on a capital inves
ted In labor ; and my reputation for ve
racity will never be questioned when I
state that, when men are once induced
to feel an interest In plants, it increases
with their years so that rarely is it ever
forsaken. -Journal of Agriculture'.
Water ix Milk. Milk -upon a fair
averaare contains 88 per cent, of water,
and consequently the farmer who car
ries to market 100 arallons of honest milk
lias in his wagon 88 gallons of honest
water, which he- honestly sells to his
customers, at fair rates per gallon. It
seems hardly necessary to carry the at
tenuation further, by resorting to the
pump for more water. There is a pop
ular impression that the water naturally
existing in milk,' vegetables, fruits, and
grasses, differs in some way
from that drawn from our wells
and springs, but it is essentially the
same. The water obtained irom tne
sources named is pure water; that
drawn from -springs and wells usually
containing a few grains in the gallon of
organic and inorganic matter, derived
from the soil through which it perco
lates. This is all the difference. From
whence conies the water found in milk ?
Manifestly it U derived from the grasses
of the pasture, the hay from the mow,
and from the water drank by the animal.
This all passes into the economy, and
serves to dilute the various active prin
ciples upon which its value as food de
ponds. Without dwelling upon those
interesting: points which relate to the
chemistry of milk, let us consider the
various forms of food best calculated to
promote a copious secretion of thclluid
in the animal. During a period of two
years I made some careful and interest
ing experiment? upon a herd of ten
cows, which are kept upon my farm.
The results of these experiments go to
show what a vast difference exists in the
value of the feed of pastures apparently
similar in soil and situation ; also the
difference In the green or succulent
plants which are grown as food for cows,
to be iiscd in the late summer and early
autumn months. From Dr. Nichols'
Fireside Science.
chirruping mother who flew alnost in his of good results. The Prairie Roses, ow
race, sometimes, wnen n ww iv-a
with enirer eves into her little home, to
the queer naked little creatures, whose
raping, yeiiow um r,-
,y at the faintest movement near them.
ine tan cnesiuuit uw
home for a pairof bright-eyed squirrels,
who were exceedingly interesting in
Arthur's eyes, who threw tliem slyly
many a dainty bit. But lie was tempted
to be angry wita tnem, vuey nat j
and distrustful of him. But you see
they - had known little boys who threw
tones, and delighted to torment all such
helpless creatures, and they kept at a
discreet distance, only now and then
gliding out when he was so quiet they
elieved him gone. . ;
lie had a box-trap, also, which a cousin
of his had given Vin ; but he only set it
once, for when he esiigiit a poor - mtie
brown rabbit, it was so frightened, and
eemed to suffer so much, Arthur's ten
der little heart could not bear it, and
without even taking it home to exhibit in
triumph, he hastily opened the lid, and
let ' the poor little Bunny leap away to
freedom agaiu. Do you think that was
very simple aud foolish ? Kay, when
he went to his mother, with wet eyes and
trembling voice, telling what a dreadful
night the poor little rabbit had passed in
his trap, and how he never meant to set
another trap for any such innocent
creature,she kissed him fondly,and said :
"That la mv nnhle-liearted little boy.
Tliat is the spirit to make a hero." And
Arthur went back, proud and satisfied.
But as I said, Arthur was always
dreaming his day-dreams about fairies,
and one day he had a wonderful vision,
there In the play-ground.by ; the river.
lie sat under the chestnut tree to rest
himself, after a long run across the
meadow, and was idly heaping the old
burrs into a pyramid, when the first he
knew it was deep darkness around him.
He thought he sprang to his feet in as
tonishment, although not at all frighten
ed : for somehow I nave always noticed
that it is the tender-hearted boy who
never torments animals, nor bullies
small boys, who is the most brave and
courageous. - i
"Wcll,to be snre.this isvery strange,"
laid Arthur. "I am sure it was light
enough a moment ago. and now it is
night., 1 must find my way home, for
mother will be alarmed."
But that was much easier said than
done, ; The darkness liung like a black
blanket all around him. Jfot a step
could he take without stumbling. ,
" "I will wait," said wise little Arthur.
"IX it ' i8 . really night, there will be a
moon presently, though where the stars
have gone to, is queer enough to me."
So he sat down, and fought valiantly
to keep down a vague feeling of terror.
And then presently he was aware thow
thcrs ara ' came out !ohe by one, and
seemed to nod to him a "cheerful " good
evening, and a brightened hue In the
east showed thai the moon was really
there below the horizon. He could see
around him now, and marvelled that
the scene appeared so familiar and yet
so strange.
There were the rows of trees, and the
meadow,' and the river, but they seemed
to have taken a different shape. The
boughs ot the chestnut were raised and
enlaced together, forming a long arched
roor or verdure, irom which, iiKe rany
lamps, hung myriads of fire-flies. The
ground beneath was like a carpet of
emerald of velvety softness. For all
the world it looked like a banquet hall
made ready for a party of revellers.
Little Arthur opened his eyes in won
tleriug curiosity.-. Brighter and brighter
grew the scene, as the round resplendent
moon swung silently and steadily over
the tree-tops, and launched her silvery
car Into the blue sky.
Then indeed, the wonders opened
more swiftly than he conlcl watch them.
From every side came troops of tiny
trreatures, and in a thrice the banquet
hall was filled, and such a busy scene
ensued as one could scarcely find words
to describe. Arthur was enraptured.but
he was not content to gaze in silence.
They were fairies, real genuine fairies,
alive as much as he. He wanted to talk
with them, to ask a score of', questions,
and quite unable to restrain his eager
ness he darted forward.
"Take care!" chirped a little voice,
that might have come from a lark, It was
m silvery clear. , He started and looked
down in consternation at his foot, which
was near crushing a wee body, clad In a
green velvet suit, buttoned with . what
seemed little sparks of Are. -
'O dr ! have I hurt you?" cried Ar
thur, 1n consumatloii.
The dapper little fairy man shook
himself,' to be sure he was sound in
limb, ami then stood staring at Arthur
iu astonishment.
And so for a minute the two stood
looklngcnriously upon eacli other. Then
the little man held up both his hands,
each about the size of a butterfly's foot,
and burst into a peal of tinkling laughter.
"O what a monster! what a mountain!
what a giant!" cried he. "I should fly
In terror if lie did not look twice as
frightened as I."
Hi tone and iesture was so Irresistibly
eomicnl that Arthur laughed too, alid for
a minute or two, nothing was heard but
their mingling tones, though it was
Komething like a base -drum and a flute.
"Prithee, friend, not so loud, my ears
are some what delicate, and yonr voice Is
like ; thunder for- them. . And who.
may von be, and how did you nnd your
way Into our fairy ring, where never
before in my day, came foot of mortal?
Clover and Honeysuckle ! what a moun
tain such feet are ! how is it possible for
vim to lift them?"
" And with the utmost complacency he
stretched out his own bit of a foot and
ri.in.pr1 from it to Arthur's.
" 'My name is Arthur," answered the
, "ami this is where I play every
day. Hut' I was never here in the night
before. Please sir, don't be angry, lor I
am pleased with everything, and I have
ulwuys longed so to see real fairy, and
, love them all so clearly. I am sure
it can't do any harm for me to see your
beautiful sights."
. im " snid the falrv-maii. "now
imini'xtaiul vou. You're the boy I've
heard about, th.it don't trample down
our ferns wantonly, nor break the little
i.irri'a Pirn's, nor stone the squiriels.
Hum, hum, Clover and Honeysuckle!
This is the bov who let the rabbit off.Jiee
tin. alirhts? to be sure you shall: I'll
show tliem all to you myself.' My name
is NlmWeToe. 1 must put my mvisioie
cai) on vour head so my comrades won't
eee you, eise iney migm wimc.ii, m.
Th Pbacticai. Earmer. The man
who makes agriculture a scientific study
is corsldered by many as one who is not,
or cannot be, a" practical farmer. Prac
tical farming, with such men, often con
sists in manuring lightly with barnyard
litter not manure which must lie in
the ground mouths before it can become
sufficiently rotted to serve as food for
the growing crops, in sowing the seed,
and in cultivating and harvesting the
crops. rom oDsprvation, tney nave
found that labor performed in a certain
way will bring about a result of some
kind, and so their labor is performed
mechanically only, because it will pro
duce a result which they hope will be
profitable. We have a neighbor living
on a farm of fifty acres, who hires one
hand for a few months during the year.
He raises but little, and, as he is in debt
for all his property, can scarcely ' pay
his interest." He cannot sec the profit in
buying fertilizers, besides he has no
money to buy with. He has not learned
that theadditoin of manure to the soil
will not only increase the necessary ele
ments for plant growth, but will im
prove its mechanical condition, while
the increased amount of vegetation will
draw more largely from the atmosphere,
thus paying a large interest upon the in
vestment, and consequently making the
profits of farming greater. let this
man calls himself a practical farmer.
We have another who owns a farm -of
one hundred and fifty acres. He star
ted a poor mau. but by unceasing labor.
by economy In all expenses on the farm
and in the family, by requiring an ex
cessive amount of labor from his em
ployees, by concentrating all his time
and energies upon the accomplishment
of ends that were principally, if not
wholly, for his own pecuniary interest
lie has succeeded in increasing his
property, and is what Hie world calls
a successful man. His knowledge of the
vnlue of manures Is sufficient to lead
him to use them liberally, though he
knows nothing of their chemistry, and
acknowledges be can find no time for
reading. His stocK is wen Kept; ins
crops generally fair. He is a practical
farmer. Of the two, the latter is the
more practical, because he better under
stands the necessity of feeding the soil ;
but, though he may, have been econom
ical in all other respects, he has not been
so in the use of manures, and it Is here
that the truly scientific farmer becomes
more practical than lie. The one may
apply to the soil, for the production of
a certain crop, a manure rich in potash
while the deficiency was only In lime;
the other, having studied the Constitu
ents of plants and manure?, knows
what particular elements particular
plants most need, and supplies those ele
ments in such fertilizers as are best
adapted for the purpose. . The one may
plant his crops in succession as to al
most exhaust the soil of an essential cle
ment ; while the other, by his knowledge,
is enabled to arrange them in such order
as to draw all the Ingredients in due
proportion. The last named studies the
nature and habits of plants. He is con
vinced that the delicate spongy mouths
of the roots can absorb nothing that is
not at first dissolved until thoroughly
rotted. With him, tilling the soil is not
working in dirt. It is the scicnee of de
positing in Nature's great receptacle
the earth certain elements In certain
proportions and under certain circum
stances, so that she may bring them into
the form ijeccssary for the sustenance
of animal life. It is theBcience of allowing
nothlngtointerfere with, or deter her op
erations from the beginning until the
completion of her work from the ger
m ination of the seed until the maturity
of the plant. Such is the office of a
practical farmer, aud as the one who
has most swlied the science of agricul
ture, is best acquainted with nature's
laws and workings, the truly scientific
fanner must be the practical farmer.
We noticeed the burning of a house of
worship last week, two days after its
policy of insurance had expired. . Is
your church insured?
What is known as the "Bumsted es
tate" anions the Eaptists. in Massachus
etts.' is a beauest. which will not be
available until 1890. for the benefit of
poor ministers and churches in the State.
A piece ot property wirn a large reve
nue, will then be at the disposal of the
State Convention lor tne purpose m
tioned. -::(.;-. .
Kev. Wm. Jjjffket, D. D., died at
West. Fairfield. Penn.. February 29th, in
the aeventv-seventn vear ol ma age. ne
was for thirtv-five vears pastor of Beth-
anv i linreh. Presbvterv of Ohio, aud
for fortv-five vears State Clerk of the
Synod of Pittsburgh. On account of de
clining health he had not for a number
of years been engaged in the aetive work
of tne ministry. . -,. . -. , ;
To stiffen Uie backbone" is a good
thing if one is weak, and Dr. Day pro-
pose to treat arunuarus vy sixeugiucu'
insr their will power. That is well
Their won't power also ought to be en
cou mired. Resolution is a strong " I
will.". Obstinacy is a strong; " I won't.
To reform a drunkard he must be made
to resolve. "I will abstain," and to say
" 1 won't drink." Try it, and try any
thing aud everything. Great drunk
ards have been reformed. Some more
can be. Most drunkards will perish.
The Roman Catholic TaUet does not
entertain a very high respect for those
High Episcopalians, who wished to be
called Catholic, but will not come into
the real thing. It says they are hypo
crites, and adds : " If they would wash
their hands of the bloodshed by the
Keformatiou, clear their skirts of the
crimes and filth, the caluinies and lies
of the Protestant movement, and prove
their sincerity in the face of the world,
they must leave their Protestant sect."
Lovelv language this, but it comes
from a holy Catholic- pen ! r
We .see it stated that some studensin
a Xew England College are about to try
the aucstiou in the courts as to the right
of a college to require the attendance of
American citizens at prayers! , e stu
dents they are indeed. Their coming to
college is voluntary- Thev can go away
if thev do not like the rules. : The col
lege has no power or desire to coerce a
tendau.ee. It merely say:, j" if you
stay here you must do as we do; it you
are not willing, take . yourself away."
And in our judgment, ' the best thing
they can do is to take themselves on.
"Rev; Robert W. Pattersox, D,D
of Chicago, has delivered, and the Pul
oil publishes, a sermon showing the ut
ter unscripturalness of woman-preach
Ing. The position which Dr. Tattersou
held in the Presbyterian Church before
the reunion, and has held since, gives
peculiar force to his utterances on this
question, because pf.the attemptto make
this a question between Old and Xew
School men. Dr. Patterson was a great
leader in the New School, and he thinks
when the Holy Spirit commanded wo
men to keep -silence in te cnurcnes,
there is no mistaking what was meant.
At William College, MassI, a new aiid
important step has been taken toward
materially and permanently reducing
the expenses of the student. By pri
vate subscription and by appropriation
of funds by the Trustees, a spacious
boarding house is in course .-of ereetion,
to be opened with the fall term, in
which good board is to be1 provided, at
a price not to exceed $2.o0 per : weetc
This, together with the remission of a
tuition to all who require such aid, will
bring the expenses of education at this
venerable seat ot . learning to a very
low figure.
. Tuf. community at t tah is often re
ferred to by foreigners as a reflection
upon this country; but according to the
census, nearly two-thirds of those not
born in the Territory itself are natives
of Great Britain, Denmark and Sweden,
and nearly one-half were born in Great
Britain. The following are the figures
in regnrd to the 30,702 of foreign birth :
Of these, 20,270 were born in Great
Britain (16,072 iu England, 1,783 in
Wales, and 2,:i!)l in Scotland), 4,057 in
Denmark, aud 1.790 in Sweden. Only
502 of the Utah people were born in
Ireland ; only C3 iu France : 613 in Xor-
way; 358 in Germany; 122 in Holland;
2 in Belgium ; 500 in Switzerland. ' Six
hundred and eighty-seven were born in
British North America. This is an En
glish, or at leasta European, communi
ty and not an American. F, . -
A month ago, Rev. H.' M. Walker, of
Elizabethtown, assisted by Rev. B. W.
Chidlaw, missionary of the American
Sunday School union, - commenced a
protracted meeting. : The congregations
were small, seldom over fifty in atten
dance, and most of these were young
people, members of the Sunday School.
The Lord was with his servants ; a spirit
of prayer rested on the few hearers who
loved the Savior and the Holy Spirit
breathed on this valley or dry bones,
Twentv-two nave already professed a
hone ia Christ and unlted.wlth the Pres
byteiian Church, and others are still
coming to Jesus. Of the converts,
eleven were males and eleven remaJes.
Seven of the voung men have already
taken part in the prayer meetings, evinc
ing 'gifts and faithfulness, hopeful of
their future usefulness and stability.
Revivat. at 'North Bksp, Ohio. In
1822, a Union chapel was built near the
Great Miami riverj two miles from the
North Beud,. Ohio, the home of Gen.
W. H. Harrison, who was one of the
most liberal contributors towards ite
erection. For many years ministers of
various denominations - preached occa
sionally, but no religious society was
toriue'J. Among these were Kev. Thos.
Thomas, (father ot prof. T. E. Thomas
Lane Seminary) and the late Dr. Seo
vil, President of Hanover College, Ind.
Their labors gathered the Presbyterian
element scattered over a' wide territory,
and eventually two Presbyterian
churches were formed at Cleves "and at
Elizabethtown, villages a few miles
from this old rallying centre. The
Bend meeting honse henceforth became
the home of a Union Sunday School, and
the pastors of the neighboring churches
occasionally preached within its vener
ated walls. . , ;
Th4 ariou rtcipt vkich vOt kemjter it
given to our roadert, in this department, are
prevented only after they kavo been tested vd
proven reliable. The information tke eontain
win, therefore, ttUeaye be found to bo 1mM
and well worthy of pmereaiiOH.
Cookies. One teaenpful of butter, one
of thick cream, two of sugar, one coffee-
cup ot nunc, one teaspoon! ul or soda,
two of -cream of tartar, half a nutmeg,
and Hour to knead soft. Kake in a quick
& inner Snaps. One tablespoouful of
ginger, one of lard, one teaspoonful of
saieratus, nair a pint ot molasses, nan a
teaeupful of water, with sufficient flour
to knead sort. Koll thin and Date in a
quick oven.
Eureka Crullers. Four eggs, four ta-
blespoonfuls sugar, three of melted but
ter, or lard, four of flour. Roll thin,
cut in two-inch squares, slit in six bars,
raise the bars one under and one over the
finger; fry in hot lard.
' Butter Sponge Cake. One cup butter,
two cups sugar, one and one-half cups
flour, six eggs, one teaspoonful of cream
of tartar, one-half teaspoonful of soda.
Dissolve- the soda in table spoonful or
milk rub the cream of tartar evenly in
the flour.
Bread and Butter Pudding. A layer
of quartered sour apples sprinkled with
sugar aud nutmeg ; a layer ol dry oread,
no matter now dry) puttered; anotner
layer of apples, with sugar and nutmeg
as Defore; and so continne until you
have filled vour dish.
Excelsior Fruit Cake. One pound of
sugar, one of butter, one of flour, ten
eggs; beat the yolks, sugar and butter
together; beat the whites separately.
One-half pound citron, one pound En
glish currants, one pound raisins, one
ounce mace, one ounce cinnamon, one
ounae cloves. Bake in a slow oven two
hours. ...... ..
An Excellent Gingerbread. One pint
of molasses, one teaeupful of butter,
half a teaeupful hot water, one teaspoon
ful of soda, half a teaspoonful pulver
ized alum dissolved in "the hot water,
two tableepoonfuls ginger; the whole
mixed thoroughly with enough of flour
to roll out and cut into cards. Bake at
once in a quick oyen.
In reply to an inquirv about prevent
ing raisins from settling in cake, I give
my method, which I have always found
successrm, viz: Dampen the raisins,
and roll them in flour ; then add tliem to
the cake, after it is well mixed, ready for
the oven, stirring it only jnst enough to
mix tliem through evenly. Tlie less it
can be stirred to effect this, the better
the cake. ' ' '
Reasons which Commend
the JOURNAL to every
Class of the Reading
TnE Southern Book Concern. The
Book Committee of f the Methodist Epis
copal Church, south-, met at the Publish
ing House. Nashville, ! February 16th,
and determined to make an effort not
only to rebuild the portion of the con
cern recently destroyed by fire, but also
the entire house, with a line stone front,
and looking to the expenditure of at
least $50,000. During the discussion it
was mentioned that if prompt measures
were not taken by the citizens of Nash
ville to aid in rebuilding, the General
Conference of 174 would probably re
move the establishment to Louisville, or
some other point. Kev. ur. Kedtord
the agent, said that the business of the
Publishing House , now amounted to
ubout 1,000 per dav, requiring a cash
outlay daily of $500. In 18GC, when lie
took charge, it" was a little less than
$100,000 in debt, anil did a business Of
about $1,SW per month. Its net cash
capital, including buildings, ground.
and stock, was now over $200,000, with
out any lucunbrauce whatever. Before
the meeting of the committee finally ad
journed, some $12,000 were announced
as already secured for a new building.
The Coming General Conference.
This body, which assembles but once
in four years, meets next May in Brook
lyn. It Is the legislative council of the
church, arranges conference boundaries.
directs the work of missions and elects
Bishops. It is composed of representa
tives from all of the regularly organ
ized conferences throughout the world,
the ratio of representation being as one
to thirty ot the ministers. The total
number of ministers In the church is
now 9,090. The number of clerical del
egates will probably be between 260
and 270. The number In the last body
was 231. One of the most Important
matters pertaining to this General Con
ference is the fact that lay delegations
will be introduced for the first time.
That will increase the number by at
least one hundred and tweiiry-flve.
There will be aii-unusually large num
ber of bishops elected because of the
great mortality in the Episcopal Board
within the last four years, nearly one
half of the bishops having died during
the term. The increase of work has
been so great,' and the n umber of de
ceased bishops"so large,' that theVe will
probabty be from six to eight bishops
elected. The sessions of the conference
will be held daily at the Academy of
Music, lasting three or four weeks. -
Suet Pudding. Three-fourths pound
of suett chopped very fine ; one pint of
sweet, or sour, milk H sweet, nse two
teaspoonfuls of cream of tartar ; one-half
teacup of molasses, one egg, one teacup
of raisins, two teaspoonfuls of soda, a
little salt, one teacup of flour, four of In
dian meal. - This is seasoned to the taste
with cinnamon, cloves or other spices,
and cooked one and a half hours over a
steady steam. : ' .
Cure for Hydrophobia. A German
foreet-keeper, eighty-two years old, has
published in the Leipsic Journal a re
cipe for the cure of hydrophobia. The
bite must be bathed as soon as possible
with warm vinegar, ana water, and,
when this has dried, a few drops of mu
riatic acid poured upon the wound will
destroy the poison of the saliva, and re
lieve the patient from all present or ru-
ure danger.
English Pudding. Raisins well stoned
but not chopped, one pound, currants,
one pound; chopped suet, one pound;
one-fourth pound flour or finely crum
bled bread; three ounces of sugar: one-
halt ounce grated lemon-peei ; a Diaae ot
mace; one-half of a nutmeg; one tea
spoonful of ginger ; six eggs well beaten.
work thoroughly together, tie nrmly in
a cloth or bag, allowing room to swell
aud boil two hours. .
For Cementing Wood, Iron, fe. The
following has been proved for cement
ing wood, iron, leather, glass, paper,
and almost all kinds of household mate
rials : Best isinglass half an ounce, rub
it between Jthe hands until it breaks
down into a powder, put in a bottle,
and put as much common acetic acid to
it as will just wet the mass through.
stand the bottle In some boiling water,
and the paste -will dissolve and be fit to
use at once; it will be solid when cold,
but is easily warmed up the same as be
fore. Leave the cork out when warm
ing, or there will be a blow up.
A Strong Cement of Isinglass. First
soak the isinglass in cold water, when
swelled put it into a bottle with spirits
of wine, and set the bottle in a pan of
cold water, place the pan on the stove,
and bring it gradually to a boil. At
this stage of the proceedings the isin
glass will be found melted into a jelly,
without lumps or strings, it geiantlne
which has been swelled in cold water.
be immersed in linseed oil and heated, it
dissolves and forms a glue of remarka
ble tenacity, which, when once dry.
perfectly resists damp, and two sub
stances joined by it will break rather
than come asuuder. This is an admira
ble cement for attaching ivory or tortoise
shell to wood.
How to Catch Bats. One of the pests
of the farmer is rats. To keep them
within endurable bounds is somewhat a
difficult matter, for a rat is as cunning
as a fox, and as hard to catch ; but there
is such a thing as working strategy on
it. A rat never digs a hole unless it has
some projection to begin with, say a
stone-, a stick of wood, or anything else
that makes an angle with the ground; a
cellar wall it likes the best.' If a rat is
chased in a cellar or other room it will
run round by the wall, decidedly averse
to leaving it. From this habit we have
a hint how to outgeneral it. i'he com
mon steal trap is the Dest article ror the
purpose. Stand a box or barrel, or oth
er article, within four inches of the
wall, and iu that open space, set the trap
without anytumg to niue it. ine rat in
following the wall will get into the trap
rather than go rounu the barrel. Y hen
It Is caught smoke the trap with a piece
of burning paper, shift your barrel to
another place, and set the trap as belore.
it, ia aaiu iuai ii a uiiui uiues wnere
crows frequent and they see him go
there." they will stay away until they
see lflua leave. If two men hide and one
leaves, the crows will come back to the
man that is left; and this because a crow
cannot count. Thus with the rat, there
is something in the combination of the
wall, the trap and the barrel that it does
not seem to understand. Cor. German
town Telegraph.
. Filing Saws. The secret of patting
any saw in the best possible cutting or
der, consists in filing the teeth at a given
angle to cut rapidly and of a uniform
length, so that the points will all toucli
a straight edged rule without showing
a variation of a hundredth part of an
Inch. Besides this, there should be just
enough set in the teeth to cut a kerf as
narrow as it can be made, and at the
same time allow the blade to work freely
without pinching. On the contrary, the
Ken must not oe so wide as to permit the
blade to rattle when in motion. The very
points of the teeth do the cutting. If one
tooth is a twentieth part of an Inch long
er than two or three on each side of it,
the long tooth will be required to do so
much more cuttiug than it should, that
the sawing cannot be done well. Hence
the saw goes jumping along, working
harder and cutting slower. If one tooth
is longer than those on the other side of
it, the short ones do not cut although the
points may be sharp. When putting a
cross cut saw in order, it will pay well
to dress the points with an old file, and
afterwards sharpen witli a fine whet
stone. Much mechanical skill is requis
ite to put a new saw- in prime order.
One careless thrust with a file will short
en the point of a tooth so much that it
will be utterly useless, so far as cutting
is concerned. The teeth should be set
with great care, and the filling should
be done with great accuracy. If the
teeth are uneven at the points, a large
fiat file should be secured to a block of
wood in such a manner that the very
points only may be jointed, so that the
cutting edge of the same may be in a
complete line, or circle. Every tooth
should cut a little as the saw is worked.
The teeth of a hand saw for all sorts of
work, should be filed fieaining, or at an
tingle on the front edge; while the back
edges may be filled fieaming, or square
across the blade. The best way to file
a circular saw for cutting wood across
the grain, is to dress every fifth tooth
square across, and about one-twentieth
of an inch shorter than the others, which
should be filed lleuining at an angle of
about forty degrees. Industrial Monthly
First. Because it is the largest paper ever
published in this county, and because it fur
nishes each week nearly three column
more reading than all tine ether pa
perm eembitiee..
SeceneL. Because it has a larrer list ef
contributors than any other paper in
Northern Ohio.
Xmird Because it is in every sense of the
word, "a live paper," "for live people."
Four tit. Because it is, in the broadest sense,
' fair and independent upon aU subjects, wheth
er Social, Religious or Political.
Sif tk.-Beeaase its articles are all to the point,
and its columns are not filled with long and
prosy essajs devoid of all interest.
Sixth . Because it gathers the news from all
quarters of the world, by telegraph and
through its own special correspondents and re
porters, and condenses it into such brjef shape
as to present a reliable mirror of all that is go
ing on in this and other countries.
Seventh..--Because its Market Reports cf
Stock, grain, groceries and agricultural pro
ducts, of home and foreign markets are always
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 Jocesai. presents the greatest number of
regular and carefully edited departments of
any paper published in this section.
The Literary Department
Will always be found filled 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 serials are exciting,
and free from any of the objectionable features
of ordinary sensational Romances. the essays
upon Beligious,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.
The Children's Column.
Has already acquired a reputation which was
well expressed by oue ot" the lady subscribers
who said "That one column alone was well
worth the whole price of su'scription. Its
stories are pretty .and inculcate he highest
- The Religion liewa . , --
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
to all.
The Agricultural Column
Is carfiiUy edited with a desire to always pres -
ent reasonable suggestions and hints that will
benefit Hie Farmers generally, and advance all
aggriculturar interests.
- The Column at 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.
Mo receipt, are presented without first having
been practically tested, ami hence may be re
lied upon.
The Editeiala ..
Will always be fair and impartial,and as able as
the abilities of the editor will enable them to be.
', The News of the Week
lb 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 eolumn'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 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 Local News
From all parts of the County is full and com
plete. The reporters and correspondents of the
Jochs al 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 Colnmns of the Journal
are ever open to the discussion upon any topic
of public interest wnleh 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 Xcw, firmness in Discus
sion and the broadest liberality in all things will
always be found, si
Sewing Machine!
Another splendid chance to auy one. desiring
to obtain a genuine
Ulias Howe Sewing Ma
chine ! For Nothing !
To any person getting up a club of one hun.
drcd yearly fcubscr ibers, and forwarding
the price of sal ascription, 200, we will present
one of the justly celebrated Klias Howe Sewing
Machines which sell at ft.65.00, and to each of
the persons composing the cln we will
present a splendid. Full Oil Chroino,
which retails at ft.4.00. The only
difference between this club and the proceeding
one is in the value of the machine, and conse
quently in the number of snbscrilicrs required.
The machine for $65.00 is the same as that for
SIO.OO except that one is provided with a cover
and the other is not. In every other particular
the two are identical
Other Splendid Premiums.
WATCHES of the World-
: Renowned American
Watch Company's
Make Given
Northern Ohio Journal:
I and white. While other publications may claim
superior cheapness as compared with rivals of a
similarclass,TlUi ALO)lSEis a unique and ori ab
solutely without competition in price or charac
New Features for 1872.
Art Denartment.
The enthusiastic suDDort so readily accorded
to their euternrisc. wherever it has been intro-
uuecu, nas convince, me iruuusircn w
ALIMXE of the soundness 01 ineir tneory wu
the American public would recognize and heart
ily support any sincere eiiwn. w miu
ami scananru 01 iiiuMntiv,, puhiiwrwus.
guarantee of the excellence of this dopartiuent,
the publishers would bcg to announce during
tne couilug year, sptrciincua uuiu wit vnu ,
eminent American artists :
Union Meat Market.
MEATS for sale at the lowest prices. All
meats delivered fret of charge.
i Fainesville, March 8,1S.S.
For Sale.
Apply to J. C. SHARPLKS8,
Chief Engineer,
Fainesville and Yonngstown It. 11,
1 St .Clair street, Painesville ,0. S3cLl
W. T. Richards,
Wm. Bkard,
George j-milet,
Wm. H. Wilcox,
James H. Hkaku,
James Smiley,
R. E. Piqi bt,
Fbank Bbahd,
TTAV1SG removed to 108 Main street, I have
XX enlarged my capacities so that 1 am now
able to manufacture anvthinr in the custom line.
i 1 1 v ft aiuo iii.i. receive,! I min tne wi.-ia-i u
lactones a scoca ox nrst-quaiity noocs anu
for fall and winter wear w hich cannot be sur-
nasied in this citv. Don't fonret 103 Main si..
North side, sittu of the Red Boot. Repairing
i done on short notice. I4ari
As Follows:
To any person procuring fifty new year
ly subscribers to the Journal, will be pre
sented one of the American Company's
Sterling; Silver, Hunting Case, Gen
tlemen's Watches. These watches are
furnished with solid silver caps, aud will be
warranted as genuine American works, and-sol-id
Sterling Silver Cases. The regular price
for the watches is SIO.OO. 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 theJovsNAL, 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 Chr
mo to each of the forty subscribers
Smaller Clubs.
A Rare Chance to Procure
- Standard Works
For Thirty new subscribers will be givcu a
splendid copy of Webster's Unabridged
Dictionary, which sells at ftl3-50, 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'i Works,
which retail at S9.O0, and a years subscriptiou
to the Optic's Boys and Girls Magazine, the sub
scription price of which is 3.00, while a
Chrome valued at 4 -OO will be given to each
of the club, j
For twenty subscribers will be given
a years subscription to any two of the following
named magazines or papers: Casscll's Magazine
(monthly parts, reprint), price 3.50 per annum;
Hearth and Home, weekly price 2.00 per an
num; Home Journal, weekly, 3.00 pea annum;
Xew York Ledger, weekly, price 3.00 peran-
The Rural Xew Yorker, weekly, 3.00 per an
num; Godey's Lady's Rook, monthly, price 3.00
per annum, and each of the twenty in the
club will also be presented with a magnifi
cent Full Oil Chroma 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 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 lieen 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 scl
dom met with, to secure them.
Geakvii.lk Perkins, Fai l Dixon,
F. O. t. HAKI.KY, . 11UAS.
Victor Nkhi.iu,
ThiuA nictnres are heinir reproduced without
wv,ni t.ft .vi.'iwp i.v thi i'v best euirravers in
the country, and will bear tlie severest critical
comparison with the best foreign work, it being
the determination of the puoiisnora tuai mt
ALDIXE shall be a successtul vindication ot
American taste in comjietition witn any exist
ing publication in the world.
Idterary Department.
Where so much attention is aid to illustra
tion and ret un of the work, too much depend
ence on appearances may very naturally be I
feared. To anticipate such misgivings, it is
I nnH- mMM,Tv to stare, that, the editorial man-
1 . . 1 . t . . i V 1 ' . . i : . ....l
received assurances of assistance from a host of I
the most popular writers ana poets oi tne coun
The Volume for 1872
will contain nearlv 300 vases, and about 2S0 fine
engravings. Commencing with the number for I
January, every third number will contain a
neautuui tintea picture on piaie paper, uiseneu
nsa fmritisnilM-e.
r.-i. . . . v. ,oro ... :i 1 1 ...
X IMS . II 1 1 Lilian I1IUUUC1 AU. .Uf, "III IX. '
siriendid volume in itself, containing nftv eu-
gravinfrs,.(four in tint) and, although retailed at j
one dollar, will be sent without extra charge to
an yearly subscribers.
A Chromo to Every Subscriber
was a very popular feature last, year, and will
be retreated with the present volume.
The publishers have purchased and reproduced.
at great expeitfee, ihc uvauuiui uit mjiuK uy
SE1H, entitled 1 iiimk aatukics school." xne
chromo is 11x13 inches, and is an exact far-simile,
iu size and appearance, of the original pie
ture. Xo American chromo, which will at all
compare with it, has yet been offered at retail
i- i .. . : i. ; .... .. l. ...1 1' u . i nrvD
llll 11 HI.U lilt J II 11 D3.nl IVVi . 1 j Jl,
and it together. It will be delivered free, with
tne January numoer, to every suoscrioer wno
pays for one vear ih advance.
Terms for 1872.
One Codv. one year, with Oil Chromo. Five
Five Comes. " " Twentv
S3 Liberty Street, New York.
e. D4,Cor. Blain St. Clair Sts.,
Vp Stairs, over Diuglej?s Store.
Where lisjkept constantly on hand a full supply
of the following articles,
Oysters, Clams, Lobsters, Shrimps, tsls,
Soft-shell Crabs and Turtle.
toy Families, Parties. Restaurants and Ho
tels supplied at the lowest price and at. the'
shortest iHissihlc notice.
T. It. McLAVGM.lX.
. I
XX in 19, 1 am prepared to do
Binding; of all Hooks ana Magazines
entrusted o my care at prices to suit cus
tomers, Irom lSctup to 85 per volume.
Blank Books of all linds furnished to order
at reasonable prices, and of the best paper and
lraund in plain and fancv bindings. I have
also on hand and for Sale the following
Books and numbers of Magasines:
I am permitted to use the names of the follow
ing gentlemen lor
Beference :
I take pleasure in calling the attention of my
customers and friends generally to the adver
tisement ue low, oi an arrangement witn me
J'aineHrifle jSarittgH ttid Loan AtwoeUttion, by
which not onlv ample canitnl and srrcaterfnclh
ties will be added to mv loruier General Banking
BusiMvt, that will offer in its ' SAVlNliS DE
PARTMENT a desirable and acceptable feature
to me puuiic.
With grateful feelings for the business confi
dence and lilieral patronage 1 have so mnnv
years eiuoyed, I respectfully solicit for our As
sociation a continuance of the same confident
ly trusting that the well-known integrity of
cnaracter aim responsinimy oi uie gentlemen
connected with the Association will commend
it to public favor. JiOKACE STEELE.
Painesville, Ohio, Xov. 8, 1ST1.
J. H. Merrill, W. L. Perkins, S. Marshall, P.
P. Sanford, C O. Child, Hev. A. Phelps, J. F.
W. C. Chambers, F. Sanford, Kev. S. li. Webster,
J JC Champers.
New Grand Conservatory
College of Music!
Special : Rates Witn
Xotwithstanding 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 sizeand in order to secure this,
one of the largest and most lilieral Premium
Lists ever offered by any paper, is now offered
for all to avail themselves of.
To every new yearly subscriber, on and
after this date, will be presented the beautiful
Prill OilChromo,"Ducks,"
The retail price of which is everywhere not
less than 4O0- &M"
Remember, This is not a premium offered,
ih 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 he bought for less than
twice the money for which both picture and pa
per are furnished in this way.
0 '
Great Inducements.
Every Subscriber of The
Northern Ohio Journal
Wanting a Perfect Sew
ing Machine.
The celebrated Klias 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, tt.. 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, because we consider it,
beyond a doubt, ciiual to the very best, if not
superior to any Sewing Machine Made. The
reputatiou of this machine for simplicity, dura
bility, rapidity of aetion, 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 sucba;inachine to any person
whowiil send us the names of One Hundred
and Twenty-Five new subscribers, which,
at our usual rates, (2.00 each, is $2S0.
We simply want the names, with the money
of one hundretl and twenty-Jtve 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 be
bona-Jlne new eubtcrihere. On this lilieral offer
we shall expect to send one of these indespensa
ble household articles into almost everv town.
si. i in this county.
Persons intending to take advantage of this of
fer, and sending the subscribers names as thcy
obtaln 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 paper next after
Remittances must be maid by post-office
money -order, bank check, or express (paid.)
In order to present every possible in
ducement to tbose desiring to work for this
premium, we will add to the above offer, which
iu itself is almost nnparalelled, the following
to each one composing the elnb we
will present a copy of one of the
FI LL Oil, CHROnOS, 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 one
hundred and twenty-five yearly suliscribers to
the Journal, we will present a Seventy Dollar
Ellas Howe Hewing 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 bo AT least double as the origi
nal subscription price to the paper, namely Fou
By means of an arrangement with the pub
lishers of this Splendid Illustrated
monthly, we arc enabled to make the follow-
ng unparalleled sffer to all who may desire to
embrace the opportunity:
For $6.00
we will send for one year '
The Aldine, Price $5.00,
together with its maguitieeut
Premium Chromo, Dame
Nature's School.'
which is valued and retailed at Five Dollars;
And also the
Northern Ohio Journal,
Price $2.00,
' together with the premium
Composer and formerly Hof kapellmeister and
- Leader of the Grand Court Concerts of
His Royal Highness Louis III.,
tirand Duke of Hesse
and Leading Professor of Instrumental Music at
the Painesville Femala Seminary.
1V1 EN in accordance with the principles of
That for Six Dollars wc will send thf Al
dine for one year, the Chronto "Sins
Nature's Mehool," the Journal for
one year and a Full Oil Chromo; or iu
other words.
I "or Six Dollars
we will send
Fourteen Dollars'
worlh of Literary and Artistic work. Thia
Unparalleled Offer !
we are ouly able to make by special arrang
went with the publishers of the Aldine).
The Atlantic Monthly
The standard literary magazineof the country.
Harper's Monthly,
Always rich, racy and readable.
The Galaxy.
Bold, talented and liberal.
Auction Store.
a Specialty at Hetail.
Regular Sale at Auction Wednesdays and Sat
urdays, afternoon and evening.
Will attend to sales in any part of the county.
H. K. DOOLITTLE, Licensed Auctioneer,
lfitlnl 166 State Street. Painesville, O.
the New system of Vocal Culture by Dr. Hknrt
HnTTKs. and also with those of the New Classical
svsteui I or tne j-iano r one, inirouiicen uy me
same author. These methods are the same as
these adopted in the best Musical Conservatories
in tturope, ana tne rainesvuie vonservaiury
the onlv institution at the present time in the
United' States where those desiring to study Mu
sic can avail themselves of the same methods as
those enjoyed at Leipsig. .
will be given to the Instruction of those who pur
pose becoming Teachers, or who intend to take
part in Church, Opera or Concert Singing.
To all who desire to obtain a Thorouich Mu
sical Education, the present opportunities are
such as to commend themselves to every one.
Situated in one of the most beautiful villages
upon the Western Reserve, ouly an hour's ride
distant from Cleveland, surrounded by a country
abounding in pleasant drives and picturesque
scenery, with a full aud competent corps of in
structors, the Conservatory presents advantages
wnicu place it xar in aavance oi any oiuer sim
ilar institution.
Pupils can obtain first-class Board and accom
modation by applving, either bv letter or per
sonam, to tne director, i-k. ukhrt bi ti k..
Pupils who board in the Conservatory, (Direc
tor's Familv.) one term, ten weeks, three studies,
seventy-sve dollars, including instruction, use
of instruments etc. Two terms, one hundred
and tlltv dollars, one year's course, lour terms.
two hundred and seventy-five dollars. German
and French, one term, ten dollars. Pupils can
enter at any time. The pupils boarding in the
Conservatory have five lemon per week in earh
separate branch studied, making, in all, fifteen
Icons per week. The charge for tuition is one
h.iri... Ilinn In a II,- eitnila. Vlf,. flndtt ( 'nil-
servatory in the United States, as Dr. Sutter in
tends to make it a
National School of Music.
Savings $ Loan Association
Capital' 8100,000,
Is now organized and will commence operations
i on Monday, Nov. l:Mh, 1111, and in addition to
the transaction 01 a
General Banking- Business,
We desire to call the attention of the public
to the
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 lavor, as it preseuts a plan lor laying asiae
small sums froth weekly or monthly earnings iu
a safe and profitable way, by whien will accum
ulate amounts iu a lew years to Duy notnes or
invest in business, that otherwise may be ex
pended for no lasting benefit whatever to the
The ample capital of the Association, and
character of the Directorship, we hope will be
nuOicient guaranty of proper conduct of the bus
iness aud safety for tlie interests of our custo
mers. Drafts furnished on all parts of Europe, and
rastage Tickets to aim irom an loreign pons.
K. PARSE, Sec'y and Cashier.
D. R. PAIGE, 1
Painesville, Nov. 9, 1871, .
To. The Public!
By a New Method of Life Assurance, which
applies the Tontine principle to the di,triDutiou
of dividends, and which, by allowing tlie assur
ed to sell his policy tc. the Company only alter
stated ierious, results mare myornn-e man any
Ultncrto experience! may ne eujoyeu oy uersou.
possessed or constitutional lougevity, who may
keep their policies in force until the middle or
latter part of their lives .
Is based on the almve rondil ions, aud present!)
the following distinguishing features, which are
illustrated by a I ait niaiion oi t-rooauie tiesuiw
on a policy of Ten Thousand Dollars, at Ordi
nary Life'Rates, age SI, anuual premium $281 "u
First Sale of Policy to the Company.
At the end of 10 years 104 per cent of
premiums returned.
At the end of 15 years 151 per cent, of
premiums returned.
At the end ot 20 years 9(11 per cent, of
premiums returned.
At the end of 10 vears '. 7,000
At the end of 15 vears '. 14,000
At the end of XI vears SS.0OU
At the end of 15 sears the profits will kxtixgcish
The Axsr ax PRKMiI'M. and.with the subsequent
Annual Devidends, will purchase a yearly iu
come of ITS 30
Or, at the end of 20 years, of 4t 40
Alicst? eMliimteb aiv, ueviveo iruin senn-im .11-
est of pat-t experience, and are endorsed by
Bxai'LAR Whiter Tirm begins November SO.
The Overland Monthly.
Fresh, piquant and interesting.
Scribner's Monthly,
Earnest, capable and unbiased.
Idpnincott's Magazine,
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 CHROMO worth
Four Dollars, to any person who will
forward Five Dollars; or Ave will send any
one of the magazines for one year and the
CHBOJtO to any one who will send us
twelve new subscribers to the Jour
nal, together with the money.
Wc will also send the Jonrnal subscription
price Two Dollars one splendid Full
Oil Chromo, really worth Four Dollars,
together with:
Blackwood's (Reprint), price 4M for R.25.
Frank Leslie's Ladie's Maza-
zine, price 3.50 for 5.25
American Law Register, price 5.00 for 6.50.
Lady's Repository, price 8.50 for 5.00.
Our Young Folk's; price 2.00 for . 3.75.
Peterson's Magazine, price 2.00 for 3.50.
A song lor the sous w ho honor deserve,
A song for the sons of the Western Reserve.
. Western Reserve
Located at
Corner of Main and St. Clair Streets, -
PRATT BROS., Proprietors.
Instruction given in all branches of a Commer
cial Education which includes the
h9V atalogues with full particulars and con
taining Terms of Attendance will be mailed
upon up p neat ton to uie uirector.
Painesville, Lake County, Ohio.
Manufacturer and Dealer in all kinds of
PIPES of all grades, from the finest Meerchaum
to the cheapest Clay, and a lull assort
ment pf all goods found in a
Fifty good Bookkeepers, Penman,and Telegraph
operators wantea immediately to prepare
themselves for Business situation
' snrejto be found, good enter
prising Business men are
always wanted.
AU articles sold at prices which
Defy Competition.
We will send the Journal subscription
price Two Dollarsa Chrome worth
Four Dollars together with:
The American Citizen, price 42.00, for 3.25.
Apple ton's Journal, price 4.00, for 5.50.
The Clipper, (sporting) price 5.00 for 5.50,
Frank Leslie's Illustrated
Newspaper, price 4.00 for 5.50.
Frank Leslie's Chimney
Corner, price 4.00 for 6.50.
Frank Leslie's Boy'sjand Girl's
Weekly, price 9.50 Sir 8.75.
Harper's Bazaar, price 4.00 for 5.15.
Harper's Weekly, price 4.00 for 5.75.
Xew York Ledger, price U.OO for 4.25.
Protestant Churchman, price 4.09 for 4.75.
Scientiflc American, price S-OOfor 4.75.
New York AVeekly Times, price 2.60 for 8.50.
New York WklvTribunc,riceSiKI lor 8.25.
New York Weekly, price 3.00 for 4.25.
Every Saturday, price 5.00 for 5.60.
Toledo Blade, price 2.00 for 8.S5,
Wc will send the Journal subscription
price Two Dollars a Chromo, Ac., 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 :
Athena-urn, price 9.00 for 10.00,
Bells Life, price 10.00 for . 10.00.
Spectator, price 15.00 for 1440.
Art Journal (monthly) price 15.00 for 14.00.
Any other publication in Europe or America
can be furnished ut like reasonable rates.
Prospectus for 1872.
A Representative and 'hampion of A merii-an
An llWtAtriital Monthly Journal claimctl to be
Ihe liuiilMmrst 1'itpcriii the World.
"(live my lore to the artist workmen of THK
AliDIXK who ave strivinjf to make their pro
fession worthy of wlniiration for beauty, as it
has Hi ways been for iiol ulnoss." Henry Wtnl
THK ALDINE, while issued with all the reg
ularity, ha none of the teniiHtrury or timely in
terest ehariuUrisl ic of ordinary periodicals. It
is uu elegant miscellany ol' pure, light, ami
irraeeful literature, and a collection of picture,
tin; rarest m pecilocin of artistic tk ill, in black
30 00
30 00
55 00
8 00
Penmanship, plain and ornamental
Telegraph ing- ."
Instruction per month,
E UU IH Call. UCUUiUICUWl wuiv uu-
limited tT5 00
A Thorough Course will be
given in Mathematics.
We intend to establish in this beautiful eity,
which is unsurpassed for its educational advan
tages, a Commercial College that shall be a com
plete success in all its liepartraents.
the Painesville Cornet Band, respectfiilly
Thorough and Efficient Instruction
to any Organization, Brass or Stringed, that 1
quire the services of s teacher.
till a,
r. 41.
Full information sent to
Mnsic Arrasfta Order
for say number or kind of instruments, is the
I hMt TmMtlll B,V fewl llwIVt til Blltt thfl abHI-
those dosiring to ties of the respective performers, of which infor
mation mast d given in ordering.
Havins- averr extensive Reuertoire, he cau
furnish Bands on short notice, with any style,
Rom tne sensational to tne i.iasncai.
Because ! its Abselnte Safety,
18 THl
or THK
Northern Pacific Railroad
Qusdrille Bands can get all the newest and
best Music of the day for their btuiueu Fancy
uances, witn igurea, c
After a long and active experience in his pro-
rest ion, nc aoes not nesiiaie to warrant
There continues au tiacve demand for the IM
Gold Bonds of the Northern Pacifle Railroad
Company, which we are still offering at par aaa
accrued interest in currency.
These securities are now being absorbed both
in this country and in Europe, and the cash to la
hand for the rapid and early completion of a
large part of the Road.
The security for the Bonds is backed by a clean
grant or United States Lands, worth at least
300,000.000, and by the Railroad and all its earn
ings. The Bonds are thus a Real Estate Mortgage
anil Railroad Bond combined on property. Worth
treble the value of the whole issue.
JV'eio York, Philadelphia C Washington.
JT. V. PAINTER, Banker, Cleveland,
General Agent for Ohio.
For Sale in Painesville ay
First National Bank,
H. Steele Banker
Aaron Wilcox, Banker
or monev refunded.
If required. Private lessons giveu ou
and Stringed Instruments. Address
P. O. Box 881. Painesville, Ohio
oysters. f r.S!rV TPTflV oysters
11 ten years in this town, l am prepared
rurnish. as usual, by the CASK or CAN, at
timet, the
Best Baltimore Oysters.
Also the Black Brook, MontvlUe, and "Youngs-
town" uystera, at tne
S3 Main street, Paiuesvillr, O.
up and
Sweet Chestnut, &c.
THE most valuable Timber aud Nut Prod lu-iitg
Tree ou the continent. 300,000 yet unsold.
a jo iinfreiircuiariree. ocnuiorone. t uestuss
- t preserved for planting, per pound SOcts., l,y
mnil jiost-paid. A 45 page Catalogue of
Beautiful Flowers and
Rare Plants
Free. Plants mioifesarlv hv mi.ll anv illutitaM.
Try it. N urseries established IK years. SUDacm: jm
H green-houses. Address, HTORR.S, II A RKIMON I jeive
Jt .., ruinesvuiv, i-aae roomy, onJo. ucui l-iara
We know a vast amount of stocks,
A vast amount of Pride insures.
But Fate has picked so many locks.
We wouldn't like to warrant your.
Remember then and never spurn.
The one whose hand is hard and brown.
For he Is likely to go np.
And you are likely to go dowu
To snventv-two Main street, where thev
will find M. II. Colbv'a Book store well tilled
with Books and .Stationary, Wall-1'aper. W in
dow Shadus, Albums, Diaries lor INTO, Guitars,
Violin, Accordions and toys lor the Holidays
aud Kanov Goods too numerous to meutiuu.
Call in and see if Colby has not got the best
MIIm.1 ttnnlr SlnM In liwil Mllfl if VOU dim't flllil
some thing you want to buy it will lie his fault
l.oosout lor l nt? verve u. voiuv luiurv tuuu.
A new lot of Music just re-
Consulting Actuary.
Persons intending to assure their lives will
find it to their advantage to examine this new
plan witn care. Documents, giving lull partic
ulars of the rules of the Company with regard
to the issue of the almve Savinirs Fund policv.
extended tables of rates, and other interesting
matter, may be obtained by application to
Equitable Life Insurance Society.
Painesville, Ohio,
Robert McCormick,
Or anv of its Representatives throughout the
united states aud Lnnaily.
24dk6 1-2.
Ladies and gentlemen's
Gold and Silver Watch.es,
Solid & Plated Silverware,
No. 45 Main Street
The most exquisite, quaint aud elegant de
signs of Bijouterie, selected expressly for the
Holiday trade of tins vicinity.
Clocks in every style, from the plainest wood
to the most ornate Bronze, and Iu every new
design. .
Call aud see for yonrselve.
In every ease satisfaction guaranteed, both a
te price and quality.
: a :
t&-Remember the location. No. 45 Main SU
Ucke 1-9.
Blank Book Mamify.
Having Just purchased the latest Improved
machlnerv of everv kiud for conducting the
business we are now prepared to manufacture
to order, on short notice, for the use of railroads,
banks, incorporated conipnuies. Anus and indi
viduals, everv variety ol lllauk Hooks, rauging
in sixe from a Pass ltook to a Super Royal, au
ished in the verv lest stvles of the art.
We make a sperialtv of furnishing County
Blanks. Justices' Duckets aud Legal Blanks of
every Mud.
T-etter Heads Bill Heads, Statements, Way
Bills. Ac, of any and every quality, cut to order
and ruled in anv conceivable ttylo desiivd.
Printers furnished with the above in quautitie
to suit, aud at prices as low as the lowest.
Magazines, Periodicals, and all kinds of prin
ter's work iKiutid on short uotiee and at prices to
Bibles and old books rebound. Hook Hinder-.'
stock on baud aud for sale at wholesale price.
Who litis had flfleeu years' exKrlence In the
cities of New York and Cleveland, as a hook
binder, has charge of the mechanical depart
ment. Mr. Ke-ssler came to us with the verv
highest rocoiniiielidations from practical men,
which wc consider a sufHclent guarantee that
all work entrusted to us will be dona in a satis
factory manner.
We have a good workmen, as and
better of machinery, and buy our stock in
large quantities and as low as anv similar estab
lishment in Northern Ohio (Cleveland included;,
and can compete with any of them in quality and
prices of work.
Chocks, Bands and Drafts-numbered o short
( all and examine stylos and prices.
OfH.ee, Itoom So. , tip talrs, in l'armlv's new
block, ou State street, rainesville, Ohio, Mauu
factory. Room .No. 6 same building.

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