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CHTXDREITS COLUMN, i f AGRICULTURAL. 4 U." RELIGIOUS NEWS.
The Gnome of the Fairy J urotto. . f AVBIHYgT WAYN E r.W " 'O, without any serious nii.givin hefoiloweu uuwn uie ions uixw. of step, that seemed to lead into th very heart or the earth. At every little distance a frog was posted vit h ;i s-lovrworm on his head. Bather a quBM-ndle-rtk and candle, rliou-ut Y?f n hnr. while he trudired alousr down- r) uJca Mr. John M'okuoi;!e, of Ltbi City, I Utah, write that soiue of his heaviest i i crop are from lauU which, rfoor year ago, wac totally barren, iu couaequeuoe 1 .1 .11 i - -.: -i u. ....... . Ol 1116 aUkBU ll( UHlUUUCUt X.' euuc, that the proper treatment of such soil is to plow in an abundance of coarse, half rotted manure, and then flow water comuletely over the laud, instead of around it. Rapid Development of Eggs. On leaving the ovarium, the ess to be ex- PRACTICAX HINTS. 77.4 t&riof recipe vhich ttill here-after I ; giter tf " renders, ?" fkia department, are prnd after t&ty here been tetitd and jurottn reliabU. T7.e iitformaiiox they contain tcttf, therefore al tea be ouad to v-.xluahle emel vU tc-vrthj ef pre nation. Artnur, wmmim ' t Uun nea in a common pullet. In hence is not much larger iu Iv eiKht .ion. . J he root seemed "rang ,hrfltH,h th. four inciies the crowth is diamond anna iretwoTK ill more rapid, while it ko U coated lormed countless shape, upou . wlucn j . . ' '..,, kft liaint .itll 'fh th Maze of lisrht from a ereat globe of name shone with . anch splendor that rthur wan fain to hWe his dazzled dyea and for a few moments he could distin guish nothing ese. When his eye became accustomed to the glare, he saw that the cavern, like the banquet hall, wa crowded with fairies, hut- tney had laid aside their sportive manner and careless jestings, and seemed every one earnest and ab awhed. and all eves were turned toward t irrat. .iirt.iin which hunfr at theendof the tavern, behind which a single tile of fairies were constantly disappearing anu then-' returning their bands filled with tre-imiresof everv kind. There seemed no disorder or ill feeling ulrliAitirh the tiDace around the curtaia was well Mled ; but every one seemed to know when fits turn came, ana to move out of the way the moment the de- i sire was gratified. Nimbi Too dropped in with the rest, and quietly waited for the others before him to pass in behind the curtain. I am not sure Arthur was so patient. He watched , the number rapidly lessening bringing their tarn nearer, with a beat ing heart, and could scarcely help a joyful - cry, when Nimble Toe, holding his hand fast in his, stepped beneath the mysterious curtain. At first Arthur was sadly disappointed He only saw a dazzling gioomy room, the rocky -walls lacking the glittering .rvatala and beautiful deslsns of the outer cavern, and the lizht of a flaring furnace onlv served toahowoffits naked ness more plainly; and In the center of the room, cnalnea to tne noor d- ponuor oiw fetters, was a strange creature nelthftp man. nor beast, nor fairy, it seemed. T Arthnr held fast to Nimble Toe's hand as he 6aw the grim, DlacK face toward them. "Do not fear, he Is chained, you see," whispered Nimble toe; 'a potent talis man compels him to obey us." "What, do you want, now?" roared the gnome... r- .-v Nimble Toe produced the little bundle he had brought in the carriage, and se-, lected the pitcher plant, and held it up. "This is my design for a ewer, where in shalt pour a draught of neotar to present to the qnoen. bee where I have twined a vine of dewberries around the brim. , Follow the pattern, and let the berries bo rubies and the leaves in emer ald. The ewer must be frosted silver." The gnome gave a hollow groan, and reached out his strange-looking hands for the little green cup, the movement making the chain clank dismally. - "Work! work! work!" moaned lie; "give me my food then, speedily." Nimble Toe seemed to understand all about it. He took a tiny shovel, and brought some life coals from the furn ace, and to Arthur's astonishment and horror the troome opened his mouth and swallowed the fiery morsal with appar ent relish. Kimble Toe next proceeded to bring him a ladle of water, after which smoke and steam beean to pour from his mouth, and turning to a sort of box before him the enome raised the lid and dropped in the plant Nimble Toe had brought him. He then turned furiously the huge wheel beneath the the box, pausing twice to open the lid aud look in. and then, returning to his violent exercise, began a strange mumb ling chant, howling out tne cnorus in a most dismal manner. Arthur looked on with the utmost attention. In a few moments, the gnome with a sudden jerk let go tne wneei, anu openeu ine oox, nroducinr the most perfect copy of the pitcher plant in glistening silver; and the vine Nimble Toe had twined about the brim was there, the leaves of emerald and the berries deep red rubies. Nim ble Toe seemed to take it as a matter of course, and forthwith passed over the osier crown. In a thrice It came "forth from the wonderful box pure gold glistening with gems. The blade of grass strunsr with dewdrons was speedily a etring of diamonds; tho reed from the river bank a rod of ivory Inlaid with pearl, the acorns buttons ot silver, jvr thur could scarcely repress his astonish nient. "What a wonderful creature yonr gnome is," whispered he. "X never dreamed of anything so strange and beautiful." "Yes. he is a ereat alchemist, tliousrl: he is a surly fellow, and would gladly cet awav from us. - We fairies should miss him very much, if by any means he should find a way to Dreait nis cnains, and the enell of enchantment the queen has put upon him. But yon have seen what a disagreeable way it is to get to his cave. He knows the secret which I am told mortals are continually seeking foe. how to turn the basest things into the most precious ore. If they only knew where to find him, he would speedily be set at liberty." "Yes, indeed," answered Arthur, eagerly. Nimble Toe looked into his face with a comical grimace. "Do you think you could show them? Ha, ha! I should like to see you find even the rock wherein lies our secret door. We fairies have excellent means for preserving secrets, I can tell you. But you shall have one of my diamonds. Now, then, we must go, and give room to others." And he led the way back to the glit tering cavern ami begau to ascendtbe long flight of steps. Arthur turned to look back to gather a parting remem brance of its glories, but Nimble Toe was in too much of a hurry to reach the cavriage with his silver ewer and its sparkling contents. The same masrle words ouened the door for then and they passed out into the darkness again. The dampness and u-loom seemed doubly trying after the blazing brilliancy of the cavern, but thev were soon out of the wood, and. with a great sigh of relief, Nimble Toe bounded into hft carriage, and seized the reins. "Now then, for the banquet hall, and the aucen's levee. We have lost time enough, and must hasten to see her maj esty arrive." But "Arthur's thoughts were full of what he had seen in the cavern, "It is very easy to make beautiful presents, if one has a chance to visit the gnome," said he, forgetting speaking his thoughts aloud. 'Pap itnllcl ever with lime, mixed like paint wjtb mucous, which hardens quietly. 1 uat is the finishing process before being laid. In twenty days the eggs of one ben would exceed the weight of her body, -bo of any mm. xetttie wnoie or tnat maw of albumen is drawn directly from her blood. If stinted Ju food, of course it would limit the number as well. In the laying season, if domestic fowls cannot range for insoots ana worms, wnicn tur nish albumen for their eggs, they must be fed with animal food to meet the de mand upon their system lor that ms- The English Catholic Mission to the Southern Negroes will have its head quarters at Baltimore, the Archbishop of that diocese having given sixty acres of land with a building formerly used as an academy. There are 16,000 Catholiu ne groes in Maryland. - The Bihop of Augsburg ha instruct ed his diocesan clergy by a circular to ,m Vnia-n tr KnunMted rn have reieeted the infallibility dogma. Such they are to strive to conn bee of their error nerallv authorized to refuse them all ! ffu p!u- Extract cornis florida, 40 Sacerdotal services, baptism, confession, j grams, piperiue grain .k- x-.-.h-..f ,i hnn.i iv an hU I iirains, make into 20 pill. so desired to report on these person to cents a box at enormous profits the bishop. i Sharing Crtam. White wax, sperma- i ueu auu uiuuiuu ou, catu yuc-iuui m u. , melt, and wnue warm, Deat in two Ox MarroK. Melt 4 oz. ox tallow, white wax 1 oz., froh lard, 6 oz., when cold add lJ oz. oil b?r-jamot. Hair Ezslorativt. Castor oil, S oz., . i Jamaica rum, 8 oz.. oil lavender, 30 . . j drops, oil rose, 10 drop. o . i 1 f .. Prospectus for 1872. FIFTH TEAK. A Representative ami Champion of Aim-rican Ait. THE ALDIXE: An Illustrated Monthly Journal claimed to be the handsomest l'aiier in the W orlJ. Shake quinine bold at -"Give mrlove to the artit workmen of THE AL1HN Mho are striviuj; to m:ike their pro fession worthy of atlmiru'.iun for beamy, as it has alwavs been for usefulness. "r Il'arj well !-s"scW- THE ALDISE, while issued with all the reg ularity, ha none of the temporary or timely in terest characteristic ot onuuar periodical, it. is au eleirant miscellany of pure, light, and jrraeeful literature, and a collection of pictures, the rarest sijeetmeus of artistic skill, iu black and white. While other publications may claim HAIR! HAIR! THE subscriber informs the ladies of TViines ville that he liaMnadc arausemcut where bv he ean furnish HAIR WORK of all description & at lower rates than ever of fered before in this town. Ladies, eail and sco me before goiug to Cleveland for your work. Satisfaction guaranteed or no charge, AUG. libEIIMK, )arl fi" Main street, up stairs. Inverlible Trough. We, the undersigned aie convinced, either by using or examining the Invertiblc Troush.lately patented bv . .T, Goldsmith, that it is a desirable acquisition to any farm where a trough is used; and take pleasure la recom mending it to all who wish to be merciful to their hearts or saving- of their time and money. Boarding and Sale Stable. At the Old Stand, in rear of Stockirell House HAVING reccntlv leased and ewly fitted up the above stable, would respectfully in form the public that he is now prepared to re ceive and BOARD HORSES Toli Printing. or week. Jlaviufr had many satisfaction w ill be guarau- teiial Garden Tools Farmers "who have irardeus to cultivate, will find it much easier to put and keen them in good or- der by having good ' tools and appli ances. A perfect implement may cost a dollar more than a poor one, and enable thegarduer to pay for this difference three times a wecK Dy tne more rapia work It will do for the twenty weeks ot the season, or sixty times over in a year. It la therefore well to examine tne toois on hand, put those in perfect order that require it, and procure new ones where desirable. In making garden bedfand planting seed, we often see much ueeil- less la i tor expenaea in arawiug sintiie drills in a slow and tedious manner. A coarse rake, made specially for making drills, will greatly expedite the work. A simple and very useful one for this purpose, consists of a stout wooden head and handle and a half dozen thick wooden teeth. The head may be five feet lone, and have six teeth about ten inches apart. For erops requiring wider rows, a larger rake may be made, placing the teeth a foot or fifteen inches apart. Or the teeth may be seven inches apart for smaller plants, and for large ones onlv everv alternate drill planted, Make the first set or rows stnugnt, oy rnnnintr the outside - tooth along stretcuea cora, ana aicerwarus lei tne same tooth successively follow in the last previous drill. Two or turee sucn rave, of different' sizes, would often be of great use. In small gardens, in the ab sence of drilling machines, such small seed -as turnips,' &c, may be dropped rapidly along the drills without stoop ing, by nailing or screwing a small tin cup-to the lower end of a stick about the size of a walking cane, and making a hole in the bottom just large enough to allow the seed to escape. Walk along the side of the drill, shaking the tin cup over it by means of the stick handle, and it will drop last ana weu. w un a prop er Mzed hole, peas may be dropped fast and uniformly. It is well to make sev eral holes, of different sizes, ana pitw up all but the ene in use. Count rg Gentleman, Stbawbekiks. As spring has now come, we Dcgin in tne city to lancy mat FrrxiXG that the following specimen of clerical epistolary correspondence should have a wider publicity than it would, receive from the paper in wnk-h it appeared, I send a translation of it to the Observer, it 19 written to i-ere nyi ointhe, and has just been published in J' Eperace de Some. It is certainly amufcing if it is wicked, and affects one very much as it would to see a man curs ing and abusing a poor unfortunate stick that he had tripped ev", and which was ! quite unconscious of I wrath it had awakened: 1 f V KTKOIilATS IS TBI M INlKTKT "Meth oiirin ha continuously re-enforced the Protestant Episcopal ministry, and even iu Kplscopate U largely constituted of men of Methodistic antecedents. Meth odism might like to plume itself some what on this fact, but it is rather sby in that respect; it finds these absconding brethren too much un-Methodized by the transition. There are enough of them now in the lrotestant Episcopal ministry to Methodize the whole denom ination, if they only would. They might thus save it, by setting it to work In such a lively manner as to leave it no time for its puerile but ruinous distrac tions about 'Kubrics,' 'Ritualism,' etc.; but the gown and cassock: seem enectu ally to suffocate the old vitality of these converts." Jltlhodixt. superior cheapness as compared with rivals of a J similar class,TUE AI.IHXEis a unique and orig- I inal conception alone and unapproache-l ab- be was Kimble loe smiled "I suppose it seems so to you. There are some of us so indolent as to think it hart! they must hunt up the model and material. I was several hours searching lor the most perfect urn in the pastures to form mv ewer. I hone it will please her maiesty. I have a flask of choicest dew hid awav in the moss, wherewith to fill it. If von were not a mortal you nliould have a sip. but It Is too etherial for vou. Awav with you, my golden He shook the reins, and away they ftew at a woudcrful pace. It was quite evident some great event was at hand.by the crowdx gathered around the entrance to rhu banquet hall, limbic Toe pos ted Arthnr in a quiet nook whence he he could see all that transpired, and went himself among his comrades. It was not long before Arthur saw him with a dainty little lady on his arm, who was dressed In pale pink, with bunches of sweet-pea blossoms in her breaat. A sweet little'creature she was. and once as f-he passed him Arthur inhaled the wave of fragrance that accompanied her. He did not wonder In the least that Mr. Nimble Toe was so polite to her, she had ibtich a graceful, winning way with her. The little paople all formed them selves In a line and stood with their eyes on a- little pool which looked like a naiad's mirror in a frame of moss. The silvery moonbeams were creeping slowly towards it, and -when they had touched the rim a deep hush of breathless cx peetancy fell upon them all. How the kiss of Luna seemed to trans form the dark pool into a sheen of dim pling diamond ! .. And lo! straightway k began to wave, and foiuu, and a show er of mist rose and fell, hiding it from view for a brief space of time, and when it cleared, there was a radiant figure with a glittering crown on her head.and a jewelled sceptre in her hand. TO BE CON'TINfKD. we hear that delicious cry that used to resound through the streets, Straw berries: strawberries; buy my nice, ripe strawberries ; here they go." It is time that those who live in the country were preparing for the crop. We copy- front the Country Gentleman the con densed report of an essay on the culture of strawberries read at a meeting of the Massachusetts Horticultural society Dy Mr. J. A. Moore, of Concord, a very large grower of this fruit for Boston market : Me gala tne pest sou tor straw berries 13. a deep loam of a sandy or gravelly nature, but not too dry or leachy ; any soli will grow them that is not very wet or very dry ; but to have them in perfection a good generous loam, well manured, and thoroughly prepared, is needed. The land should be tilled at least one season beforehand with some hoed crop, carefully kept from weeds. which, if allowed to go to seed, will In crease tne expense ot tne strawberry crop. In the fall, plow the laud,, and during winter prepare a compose of peat and uiamir" nt the rate of 10 cords per acre, to ti well worked over before planting time. The compost should be spread in April and plowed in, the land well harrowed and smoothed, and the beds so arranged that no surface-water can stand in puddles. A line is drawn across the field, the spade is placed against the line, driven down six inches and the earth thrown out sidewise all one way. The plants, with the roots pruned and kept clamp in wet moss in a basket, are set in this trench by hand, carefully placing the crown of the plant on a level with the surface; if too deep they rot if too nlgn they don't thrive The ground is filled in with a hoe after setting the plants; the plants placed 12 inches apart for most kinds the Agri culturist ieeas 14 mcnes tne rows 4 feet apart. The cultivator is run through the space between the plants until they begin to run, when two plants are fol lowedone for raising plants, the other for large and fine fruit. When plants are the object, ail tne runners are al lowed to grow, some care being used to distribute them evenly over the bed, and when they begin to strike, the hoe must be hung up and the weeding done by hand. Where it is desired to raise the largest possible amount of fine fruit, however, two strong runners only are allowed to grow on each plant, and these are placed in 13 inches at each side of tne original plant, maging a Dea or . rows ; after these plants strike, the run ner is cut connecting it with the old plant, and all other runners cut as fast they appear; the weeding is done most ly with a small hoe. Some varieties will not Dear tms metnoa tne scarlet .Run ners and the Hovey seeding for instance should always be allowed to run ; but the Wilson, Trlomphe, Jucunda, Agri culturist,' aud most large kinds, do much better in this method. After the first frosts of October, the bed should be well covered with litter, the object being not to keep out frost, but to shade the plants from the sun and prevent con stant freezing and thawing. The litter should be secured by bean-poles or oth er brush from blowing off ; it may be re moved April 15 to May 1st, the beds cleaned of any weeds, the paths ut clean, and when the fruit begins to set, a mulch of cut hay or straw thrown be tween the plants to keep the fruit from the dirt. The picking needs a great deal or attention to secure umrormiy neat an, pearance and assortment of the fruit and much of the profit of the business depends upon systematic arrangement 01 tms part 01 tne anair, ' Alter pick ing, if the bed is in a healthy condition the leaves are mowed off close, raked and burned to destroy insects a plow run turougn tne patns. tne path smooth ed, and the earth between the plants stirred with a pronged hoe, and a little Peruvian guano sprinkled over the ground before a ram. This seems like harsh treatment, and has been nine criticised, but is good practice. The plants soon start with great vigor and make low runners, Dnt a strong stool and the second crop is generally better and surer than the first. 3Ir. Moore has practised this"plaii for a number of years, and commends it with confi dence ; says his third crop Is generally as good as the first the second better; intends to try a bud this year for a fourth crop. He has no doubt that by keep ing tne plants 111 inns', as nnove do- scrilied, the expense ot planting anew bed is a great deal more than the clean ing an old one, and the crop full as good irom tne or Dta. ine v uson is the great inarnet sort: the Trioinphe and tho Jucunda are both good for big berries 5 the President Wilder is a good nerry, put not a noavy nearer, sir. Moore said he found drained meadow land good for the strawberry ; that he could not state with accuracy the prof its realized from an acre of this fruit, but that he knew that last summer he had about three acres in bearing order; he sold some in small quantities at home, and his consignee in Boston returned him besides $-1,500; he thought it paid him for the outlay and something more. He had often filled a quart box at one picking, from one plant of the Wilson; parts of his bed had yielded at the rate of 10,000 boxes the acre ; a fair crop was 5,000 or 6,000 boxes the acre, 3Ir. Jloyey Bald an English strawberry grower once told him the secret of raising large fruit was to be'found in two words, pump, manure manure, pump. .V. Y, Observer. A up.vival of great power is in pro gress in Milford, Conn. A large num ber of young people were growing to maturity without a hope of salvation, but the Spirit of God has moved upon their minds. Many are rejoicing in a new-found hope, a proportion of whom are voune men who have come forward to aid in the work in different parts of the town. Nearly 200 have been under conviction and a large proportion of them have really met with a change of heart. The faithful and earnest pastors of . the two Congregational, churches there Be v. Albert J. Lyman, of the 1st, and Key. Ueorge 11. ttrilhn, ot tne l'ly mouth by their able and earnest ap peals to their respective congregations for the past year, have prepared the way for this gracious outpouring of the Spirit or uoa. Fkast Days in Pr.RU. Not less than 500,000 people In Peru, it is estimated, observe as many as do reast aays annu ally. Fifty times &uu,uuo are 2o,uuu,uw. This, then, is the number of days actu ally subtracted from the labor value ot . 1 . i : 1 iLA T e tne country in uuu jear iu uiu way. 11 each one of these days represents but the value or a single real in labor, tne loss in the aggregate for one year alone to the material wealth of the country amounts to the large sum of 2,500,000 soles! But when we consider that the above computation tells but half the torv that probably more than three times that number of days are wasted up on unnecessary and oftentimes unmean ing feast days, the truth becomes im posing. Enough of time is yearly ex pended in feast days in Peru to build a urst-ciass railway every n ve years. vat- w.o ana Lima tjazette. . - squares of Windsor soap, previously re duced to a paste with rose water. Co logne. Take of 90 per cent, best al cohol, I gal., add to it 1 oz. oil of berga- niot, 1 oz. orange, z urs. 01 on 01 ceaar, 1 dr. oil of nereli, and 1 dr. oil of rose mary. Mix well and it is fit for use. Cologne Water. Oils rosemary and lemon, each one-fourth ounce, oils ber gamot and lavender, each one half oz.. oil cinnamon eight drops, oils clove and rose, each fifteec. drops, best deodorized alcohol 2 quarts; shake two or three times a day for a week. Quick Cake. Sieve three cupsof flour. and add two teaspoonfulls baking pow der, a ninch of salt, one cup of sugar, three eggs well beaten, half a cup of butter, and sweet milk enough to make a moderately stiff batter. Bake twenty minutes in a good oven. Sassafras Mead. Mix gradually with two quarts of boiling water, three and a half pounds good West India molasses and one-fourth ounce tartaric acid. Stir it well, aud when cool strain it into a large jar or pan, then mix in one-fourth ounce essence 01 sas?airas or lemon. Blue Ink. Take soft Prussian blue and oxalic acid in equal parts, powder them finely, and then add sort water to bring it to a thin paste. Let it stand for a few days, then add soft water to make the desired shade ot color, auaing a tit tle gum arabic to prevent its spreading. Empire Hair Eesloratite. Take 1 dr. lac sulphur. 1 dr. sugar of lead, 4 oz. rose water : mix. and shake the phial on using the mixture. Bathe the hair twice a day lor a weex. rnis prepara tion does not dye the hair, but operates on the roots, and restores its original color. Three Minute Salve. 1 lb. caustic pot ash. 4 drs. belladonna, 3 oz pure oxide maganese, mix with hair pint or water Apply to shaved corn or wart a few min utes, then wash off and soak in sweet oil. - Put up in drachm bottles, with showy labels. Retail at 37 cents ; whole sale 25 cents.. To Make Common Hard Soap. Putin to an iron kettle live pounds unslacked lime, five pounds soda, and three gallons of soft water: let it soak over nignt; in the morning pour off the water, then add three ana a nair pounds or grease boil till thick, turn into a pan until cool, and then cut in bars. ftrttuely without competition in price orcharac- ! ter. New Features for 1872. Art Department. The enthusiastic support so readily accorded to their enterprise, wherever it has been intro duced, has convinced the publishers ot' THE Ai-ll r. ot uie soundness ot ttietr tueory tnat the American puhlie wouid recognize and heart ily support any sincere ellort to elevate the tone and standard 6f illustrated publications. As a guarantee of the excellence of this department, the publishers would beg te announce during the coming year, specimens from the following eminent American artists : CKORGK 11LISH, K. E. JOHNSON, ('HAS. C. JTKXXTXGS V. H. HODGE, W. B BATKHAM, 11. F. VUIXKK, L. K. M'C, MURRAY, by the meal, day years oxuerieuce. ted in both care and kecpinjr. Terms reasona ble. Guests ai the Si-jckwoit House wiil lind every couvenieuceat these Siables. 4If ki R. !(l. The only additional cost of this over any other trough, is about an hours extra labor in making". Any farmer can do it, and all ought to. Arents wanted. State, County, Town aud Farm Bights for sale at $2.00 " Address F- J. Goldsmith, Painesville, take County, O., P. O. Box 613. Furniture for the Million. THK l"NIKI:SIUNlir WISHES TO CALL spccinl atteuiiuu lo his assortment of FUMXITUliE , of all kinds, consistingor CHAMBER SETS, BOOK CASKS, CANE ANU WOOD SEATED CMAIKS, TA BLES, LOUNGES, &C, &C. " A large quantity or Elegant M ATTRA8SE5 just received. WCTCKE i'BAilES furnished of any pattern. firS?" Custom work of all kinds will receive prompt attention. Cor. Main & State Sts., Over French's Grocery, l'AlNESVlLLE, OHIO. 17r2 JOHN SCHWENINGER. EVERY STYLE Ay. T. Richards, w. Hut, '. BEAUD, George smilst. Aug. Will, Wm. H. Tilcox, James H. Beakd, James smiley, R. E. PIGCET. t kine Beard, Kew Sect ix England. Another kind of religionists has sprung up in England from which country a large part of the recruits 01 tne -Mormons came. A sect calling ltseit (very prop erly) "Peculiar People" has taken pos session ot one ot the arc ties of tne .Lou don and Dover Hallway, near the Wal- werth-road. Jn tins dreary vault tne Peculiars have fitted up a sort of chapel with benches and a platform. There is space left for dancing, which, it appears, is one ot Uie ceremonies. Tne orotners and sisters, upon meeting, kiss each oth er. They then sing a hymn.- Then somebody makes a long prayer. Then either a sister or a brother preaches from the book of Kevelations. Then some boy or girl has convulsions, apparently epileptic. Then the meeting breaks up with what appears i oe a general break-down," with ich kicking and leapi'.., furious gesticulations and man iacal exercises. The Decline of Siamese Supersti tion. The visit of the King of biam to British India has brought out some re markaDle illustrations of the extent to which European habits and manners are supplanting those of the East. At din ner, the King, nis two .Ministers, and his private secretary, who all spoke Eng lish, took in the ladies, and eschewed all caste .prejudices, if they ever had any, in lavor ol tne usages ot lasmoname life. But it was on the occasion of their visit to the great Shoay Dagon Pagoda that the change was most signally mani fested. Neither the King nor his follow ers, on entering the several shrines, took off their shoes, or prostrated themselves before tne images, or followed any of the usual forms and observances peculiar to the ritual of Buddhism. . And when the yellow-robed High Priest summoned his Majesty to leave his suite and appear be fore him, the King stayed wLvn he was, and requested the High Priest :a come to mm, witn wnioh command he imme diately complied, and to the amusement of all present commenced a conversation with the King in English. British Contribution to Missions. The Eev. W. A. Scott Robertson, 3L A Rector of Elmly, Slttingbourne. has compiled an analysis and summary of 111,3 1I1UUI J BUU3V11UCU 111 U1VU Al lltlll for foreign missions in 1870. The Church of England has twenty-one such mis sions, anu the amount subscribed for their maintenance in 1870 was 327,6951. The Nonconformists had seventeen, and realized 259,9512. ; the joint societies of unurchmen and jNonconrormists were seven, with au income of the .Scottish societies numbered thirteen, and re ceived 96,0542. ; and the three Irish Pres byterian, 12,9022.; making a grand total of 797,2562. obtained during the year for tne support ot roreign missions. This amount consists entirely of subscrip tions, donations, ana legacies received in 1870, 100,6542. ; ar'l does not include bal ances in hand at the hd of 1869, nor in come derived from invested capital. Mr. Robertson estimates the amount obtained from additional sources at rather more than 8,0002. ; which would raise the to tal contributions from the United King dom to 820,0002. ($4,030,000). "This sum of British money," says Mr. Robert son, "is not nearly so much as the cost of two ironclad ships, and it is not very much more than went to tho bottom of the sea when the ship Captain found ered." Monsiecje Loyson To call you a liar would be saying nothing new, for the devil, the father of every apostate monk, was a liar from the beginning. To call you a Protestant, would be simply ap plying to you au epithet common to all who affect a faith they do not posses, 1 prefer, therefore, to recognize you in your proper character as child of the devil, and to call you "damned." With this title I salute you. I salute you as au English Roman Catholic apostate priest. I feci a supreme pleasure iu awaiting the day of dtiat:: 1 of the last judgment, to see you and your colleagues of I'Ea perance dn Rome precipitated into the bot tomless pit to he tormented forever. When I reflect on the existence of such apos tates as you, I bless the justice of God in making a hell. Your career and yonr success in this worl vlll probably be short, Rome will 1 delivered from Bip.i- "--!. ihes, and il.-Ii quicker than you imnginn. But oh! what glory that will be for the Christian Church, when the last judgment sli atify, publicly, the con demnation of all apostates, even of one so insignificant as yourself. Signed Rev. Alex. ITenrv, Saint Thomas-of.Cauterbury St. Jeouard's-on-Sea (Augleterrc), You sec what emphasis he puts on the word "publif.li." J'ere Ilyaciiithe may feel somewhat protected by his present obscurity, hut in the last judgment the public will be made acquainted with his conduct, apd then he will feu) tho weight of popular indignation. Father Henry is enjoying in anticipation the day of his death, because it will bring on this ex pose of Father Hvaetnthe to the public generally. Lemon for a Comh. Roast the lemon very carefully without burning it ; when it is hot, cut and squeeze into a cup upon three ounces of sugar, finely powdered, Take a spoonful whenever your cough trouoles you. It is sood and agreeable to the taste. Rarely has it been known to fail of giving relief. J"t'r and Water-Proof Hoof Paint- Slate Color. Put two gallons clean water in a kettle. Put in - two lbs. of common glue, and boil until the glue is dissolved. Then put iu one gallon of linseed oil, one quart Japan, and nine pounds of common Rosendale cement. Mix all well together, and use while moderately warm. Cough Symp. Put 1 quart hoarhound for 1 quart water, and boil it down to a pint, add two or three sticks of licorice, and a tabicspoonruiof essence of lemon. Take a tcaspoonful three times a day, or as often as the cough may be trouble some. This recipe lias been sold for $100. Several firms are making much money by its manufacture. Ehcnmatic Liniment. -Take oil of lin seed, oil of cedar, and oil of amber, each 1 oz., gum camphor, oz. ; dis solve in oz. sweet oil by rubbing in a mortar, first adding to the camphor a few drops of alcohol, so as to powder it: spirits of turpentine and laudanum. each yi oz., mix aud shake well. Hub the parts affected thoroughly. Mre and Water-Proof Granite Color Paint for the Sides of Buildings, c. lion one gallon ol water and one pound of glue together. While hot, put in two quarts linseed oil, one pint Japan, five pounds of whiting, and fifteen pounds of white lead, ground or mixed in lin seed on so as to ne ot about tne consis tency of very thick cream. Mix all well together, a'nd use while moderately warm. Warm Bathi for Children. A physi cian, iu a very sensible article upon bathing, says : "For the wind in the stomach children are thought to have, for their tiresome crying and for the restlesness and worying at night with which they are affile ted ; if the warm bath were resorted to oftener and the dosing of soothing syrups and worse nostrums less, it would be better for the children." Fire and Water-Proof Green Paint for the Sides of Buildings, Cc. Take one gallon water, one pound of glue, and oil well together. Then put in, while hot, two quarts linseed oil. one pint Ja pan, four pounds whiting, ten pounds oi wnite ieaa, ground or mixed in a sufficient quantity of linseed oil to ren der it of about the consistency of very thick cream, and three pounds of chrome green. Mix well together, and use while moderately warm. 2V Face Oil Stone. The best way to face an oil-stone is to take a piece of iron with an even or straight face (it ought to be planed ;) scatter a little emery or fine sand about as coarse as No. 1 sand paper on the iron plate, add a little wa ter and rub the face of the stone, re newing the emery or sand and water as requisite, finishing with an addition of water without emery or sand. This is the quickest and truest way, making the stone perfectly straight and occupy ing from five to ton minutes' time. To Purify a iioom.-Set a pitcher of water in a room, and in a few hours it will have absorbed all the respired gases in the room, the air of which will be come purer, but the water perfectly filthy. The colder the water is, the greater the capacity to contain these gases. At ordinary temperature a pail of water will contain a pint of carbonic acid gas and several pints of ammonia. The capacity is nearly doubled by re ducing the water to the temperature of ice. Hence, water kept in a room awhile is always unfit for use. For the same reason the water from a pump should always be pumped out in the morning before any of it is used. Impure water is more injurious than impure air. Keeping Stoves Clean. Few house keepers have time to blacken their stoves every day, oreven every week. Many wash them in clear water or dish-water. This keeps them clean, but they look very brown- After a stove has been blackened, it can be kept looking very well for a long time by rubbing it with paper every morning. If I occasional ly find a drop of gravy or fruit Juice that the paper will not take off, I rub it wl:!: wet cloth, but do not put on wa ter enough to take oft the blacking. I find that rubbing with paper is a much nicer waj- of keeping the outside of my teakettle, coffee-pot, "and tea-pot bright and clean, than the old way of washing them in suds. The inside of eonee-pots and tea-pots should bo rinsed in clear water, and never In the dish-water. How Easily Butter is Spoiled. A far mer's wife writes : " Of all the pro ducts of the farm, butter is the most lia ble to be tainted by noxious odors float ing in the atmosphere. Our people laid some veal in the cellar trotn which a lit tle blood flowed out aud was neglected until it had commenced to smell. The result, was that a jar of bntter which I was then packing snudlod aud tasted like spoiled beef. Another lady reader observes that there was a pond of filthy, stagnant water a few huudred feet from their house from which an oS'cr. sive effluvium would he borne on the breen -directly to the milk room, when the wind was in a certain direction, the result of which was that cream and butter would taste like the disagreeable odor coming from that pond, As soon as tho pond was drained we had no more damaged butter." Gkakvuli 1'if.siss, Pacx Duos, t. O. C. 1'ABLF.Y, J. HOAS. VlCTOK NtHLIG, These pictures arc beins: reproduced without regard to expense by the very best engravers in the country, aud wul bear the severest crithd comparison with the best foreign work, it beiue the determination of the publishers that THE ALDIXE than be a successlul vindication of American taste in competition with any exist ing publication in the world. Literary Department. Where so much attention is naid to illustra tion and get up of the work, too much depend ence on appearances may very naturally be feared. To anticipate such nuseiviess, it is tiiik' n n r v tA state, t h it t th. - t i t,nr i til m&n asementoi iitt aI'Lhj. nas ocen tntrustea to ML RICHARD HENRY SWUDABD, who h8 received assurances of assistance from a host of the most popular writers and poets of the conn try. The Volume for 1872 wilt contain nearly 300 paces, and about S50 fine engravings. Commencing with the number for January, every third number wiU contain a beautiful tinted picture on plate paper, inserted as a frontispiece. The -Christmas number for 1872. will be a splendid volume in itself, containing- fifty en- trravines, (lour in tint) nun. annouen retailed at one dollar, will be sent without extra charge to au veitriv suuscriuers. A Chrenn t Every Safescrlfcer was a very popular feature last year, and will be repeated with the present volumA. The publishers have purchased and reproduced. at grcnt expense lue oesumui on painting ny Skis, entitled "Dame J ati at's School." The chromo is 11x13 inches, and is an exact fac-sim- ue, in size and appearance, of theonclnal uie ture. No American chromo, which will at all compare tv ith it. has vet been ofl'cred at retail lor less tnan me price asked lor THE ALD1SG and it toeelber. It will be delivered free, with the January number, to every subscriber who pays lor one year in aavance. Terms for 1872. OneCoDV. one vcar. wit b Oil Chrnmn. viva Dollars. Five CODICS. , Twpntv Tki i r JAMES SFTTOX & CO., PUBLISHERS, 23 Liberty Street, ew York r . 1 4 s -i. t. T . Tit D i, nif ) JUllti;! J'J cot ee - m NEW GROCERY Special mates With. JOURNAL the MEAT M rsii.ii. AX1 MARKET. Sinclair & Glines Would respectfully announce to the people of PEREY and vicinity that they have opened a new GROCER'S and MEAT MARKET, where every thing in that line will be kept constantly on hand and offered for sale at prices that defy competition. Do not fait to CALL and TRT the GOODS and ASK the PRICES before purchasing else where. SlarS n.vxos, ORGAXS, MLLODEOXS, SPREADS, STOOLS, BOOKS, and SHEET MCSIC,al Wholesale Prices. I can sell new 7-oetave Pianos as low as - - - - - $!S6f New 4-octave Orarans as low as - - -Newtt-octave Melodeons at - 66 Richardson's full edition, for piauo, price $4.00. at - -- -- -- 2.60 Sheet Music 40 per cent. off. I will refund She money to any purchaser who does not ilnd the article just as it is recommended. J. J. PRATT, Painesville, Ohio. Plain and Fancy Work New Boarding Stable. THE UNDERSIGNED would respectfully cull attention to the fact that he has opened a new Stable at the place formerly occupied by R. Brigtrs, where he will be ready at all times to RECEIVE AND HOARD HOR8ES By tho Pay or Week, at tho most reasonable term. Having had nearly a life times' expe rience in the care and management of horses, it is needless to say that thuy will receive the best nttentiou. Farmers and others will here find a good place to bring their horses lor a siuglc iced. Remember the place, stable No. 8, St. Clair street . 41elt4 Z. H. CURTIsS. EXECUTED Xeatly and Promptly, American. Button-Hole O VEll-SEAMING SEWING MACHINE I. 'I'. WADBi Ac flit for Lake cuuly As this is one of the best if not the best ma chine Jn the market, I would simply say to all intending to purchase machines, to examine its merits before closing a bargain anywhere else. If you do not like it you need not buy, and by ex amining it you may find it to your advantage topurchase of us. 83ch3 By means of an arrangement with the pub lishers of this Splendid Illustrated Monthly, we are enabled to make the follow ing unparalleled fler to all who may desire to embrace the opportunity : For $6.00 wo wiU send for one year The Aldine, Price $5.00, together with its magnificent Premium Chromo, "Dame Nature's School." which is valued and retailed at Five Dallam; And also the Northern Ohio Journal, Price $2.00, together with the premium OIL CHROMO, $4. Remember That for Six Dollars we will scud tht Al dine for one year, the Chromo "Dame nature's School," the Journal for one year and a Full Oil Chromo; or in other words. For Six Dollars ? we will send . ; Fourteen Dollars worth or Literary and Artistic work. This Unparalleled Offer ! we are only able to make by special arrange ment wuh the publishers of the Aldine. CAIX AND SEE THE New Wheeler & Wilson Sewing Machine. REASONABLE RATES, laiS DENTISTRY. M. "Li. WRIGHT, Operative and Mechanical Oftce oeer TtittWs Hardware Store. Main Street, Painesville, Ohio. Journal Printing House, No. 114, Main St., ALL operations performed in tho most skil ful manner, and in accordance with the ess scientinc princi lues oi tne arc. jvrtinciai ith inserted ou the Rubber Base. Children's Teeth extracted without charge. Csiner nothiug but the very best qualiiv of material iu the man ufacture of Plates and Teeth, and having but one price, I feel coulident in giving satisfaction to my patrons in every particular. ALL WORK AVARRANTED. Call and examine specimens. 39ar3 J. S. MORREIX & SON, CONTRACTORS FOR Oice in COWl.ES' DJtY flOOnS STOBE. BricU & Stan e Lay in gf ANN FLA IN AND ORNAMENTAL PLASTERING. STCCCO CENTERS and ENRICHMENTS to CORNICES manufactured from Original Designs and kept on hand for Kale or put up to order. Also, nair ana Mortar, oia I'lasicring whitened or tinteu. inquire 01 C W. Mokrell, Nebraska .street, or .1. S. Morrft.l, cor. .Jackson & Grant sts. -AT THE T. WHITAKER, BOOK BIITDEE, No. 84, Car. Ittaln Sc St. Clair St., Up Stairs, over Dingley't Store. HAVING ESTABLISHED TIIE BUSINESS iu 1859, 1 am prepared to do Binding f all Books and Mataziact entrusted o my care at pi-ices to suit cus tomers, Irom lSicupto 85 per volume. Blank Books of all kinds furnished to order at reasonable prices, and of the best paper and bound in plain and fancv bindings. I bare also on hand and for ttale tho following Books and numbers of Magazines: I am Dermitted to use the names of the follow ing gentlemen for , . Bef enact : J. II. Merrill, W. L. Perkins, & Marshall, P. P. Sanford, C. O. Child, Rev. A. Phelps, J. E. Scofield, 8. A.Tisd.U, C. I. Adams, C Quinn, W. C. Chambers. P. sanford, Eer. S. B. Webster, J E. Chambers. 4ar5 PAINESVILLE New Grand Conservatory College of Music I THE PROPRIETORS of this establishment navinsr hitelv inade extensive additions to their stock of Type and material, are prepared to do such work at may be entrusted to their hands iu a satisfactory manner. New Type and Machinery. A the Type and Machinery are all new and ol'lhe latent anil most Aunraveri RtvleK. thair fa cilities are not surpassed by any office in the city 4ur uuiug an minis 01 Mercantile, Commercial, DIRECTOR : DR. HEXRY SUTTER, Composer and formerly Hof kapellmeister and Leader of the Grand Court Concert of Hit Royal Highness Louis III., Grand Duke of Hesse Darmstadt, and Leading Professor of Instrumental Music at the Painesville Female Seminary. PRIMARY, ACADEMICAL AND TEACHERS' DEPARTMENTS FOR PIANO, ORGAN, MELODEON. VIOLIN, GUITAR AND VOCAL INSTRUCTIONS, AND FOR THEORY OF MUSIC. I- 38ch-. J . S. Worrell A: Son. -EPjjsrar Work XEEDLES, OIL, &c, Can be had at the above Office. 36ch3 CHASE BKOS., Ascents. Auction Store. I CROCKERY, GLASSWARE, CUTLERY o Specially at Setail. Rcstllar Sale at Auction Werinesilirrc nnri Sit. urdays, afternoon and evening. , ti. mtcuu lo saies in any part 01 ine county. M. R. rxjOLITTLE, Licensed Auctioneer. letlnl 156 State Street. Painesville. O. THE POPULAR LOAN, Because of its Absolute Safety, 7-30 GOLD LOAN OF THK Northern Pacific Railroad There continues an tiacre demand for the 7:30 Gold Bonds of the Northern PaciBc Railroad Company, which we are ttill offering at par aud accrued interest tn currency. These secuvKics are now being absorbed both in this country ant) in Europe, and the cash is in band fox the rapid and 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 aoo,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. JAY COOKE & CO.. Xew York, Philadelphia & Washington. J. V. PAINTER, Banker, Clevelaud, General Agent for Ohio. For Sale in Painesville bv First National Bank, H. Steele Banker Aaron Wilcox, Banker. S3ch5 THE LATEST NEWS FROM NEW YORK, AT THE New York Cheap Store. HAS just opened for the Spring Trade the most elegant stock of POXGEE STRIPES, JAPANESE STRIPES, SILK STRIPES, BLACK SILKS, Foreign and Domestic, and all nov elties of the season. A stock of S ZEE A. W I, S ! New and nnequaled in clceance and variety : PAISLEY, LOXG AND SQUARE, OTTOMAN SHAWLS & SCARFS, Of every description, from Six to Twenty-live dollars. Quilts and "White Goods Till yon can't rest. LIIjTElTS! Bleached and Brown Damask, Table Cloths and Napkins, Towclings and Crash. Cassimeres & Cloakings, COTTONADES OF ALL DESCRIP TIONS, TRUNKS & TRAVELING BAGS, NOTIONS & HOSIERY, At very low figures. COATS' and CLARK'S THREAD at 70 cents per dozen. Best quality FBATHEBS ! .Kept constantly on band. B. Ehrlich, 19ar81 -2 71 Main St., Painesville, O. JOCIS FBEITaG, Manufacturer and Dealer iu all kiutl- of TOBACCO, SXCFF, dC. CIGARS, TIIE BEST IN TOWN. PIPES of all grades, from the Unest Mecrchamu to the cheapest Clav, and a lull aori mcnt of all goods found in a VntST-X.A.S TOBACCO STOBE. All articles sold at prices which Uefy Competition. lai-S Sweet Chestnut, &c. rp H K most valuable Timber ,-ind N lit Producing X Treuontltecoiiliuciit. :tOO.(HX yet uiim.M. AlttpageCireularfreu. Send for oue. t hestuut Seed preserved for planting, pri'iioiiud Sllcts., lv mail imt-pHid. A 10 page Catalogue of Beautiful Flowers and Rare Plants Free, Plants seutsufelv bv mail any distance. Try it. Nurseries established 18 vears. SUOacrcs: 9 (rrecu-hoiiM-5. Address. STOItRs. HARRISON CO., Paini-Kvllle, Lake coaniv, Ohio, Sichv JOSEPH JOHNSON'S STANDARD HERBAL REMEDIES FOR SALE AT 40tf3 Sc GO'S. CARPETS, Stone A Coffin, 215 Superior St., Cleveland, O. Have received their SPRING STOCK of CARPETS, Which is the Largest and Brat ever ottered iu CLEVELAND. 300 l-ieocs BODY BRUSSELS, 500 pieces TAPIS BRUSSELS, THREE PLIES, TWO PLIES, Anl any iuantity of Cheaper Carpet. Our fucili ties for olitaiuing goods from the manufacturers enable us lo offer them at LOWER PRICES than any other house iu Northern Ohio. ?15 8CPLBIOR ST. Stch ID. ILVE. ZEIDICHrr, No. 90 MAIN STREET, PAINESVILLE, O. ONE of the oldest Shoe houses in Northern Ohio. The cheapest place in tUe State to purchase all kinds of BOOTS AND SHOES ! My stock is very extensive, consisting of all the varieties of Mens, Voraens' and Children's Boots. Shoes. Gaiters and Slip pers, and Leather Findings, all of which will be sold at exceedingly small profits for ready pay. Call and see. Remember the place. No. 90 Main street, two doors west of A. Wilcox's Bank. Avail your selves of the rare chance of investing your money. AVo charge nothing for shoving our goods. No. SO Main street. Edd'fs Cheap Heads Pay Shoe Store. Buy Twenty Cents worth and receive a PRESENT Of an Alphabet for the Children, Worth IS Cents. 40fhl -seen as- BILL HEADS, BILLS OF LADING, CHECKS, CARDS, CIRCULARS, LETTER & NOTE HEADINGS, PROGRAMMES, STORE BILLS, AUCTION BILLS, LABELS, ENVELOPES, BALL TICK ETS, INVITATIONS, Ac. TO Bit ASS JlAyjiS AXX OJtCllESTXAS MR. GEORGE BURT, BAND-MASTER OF the Painesville Cornet Band, respectfully announces that he is prepared to give Thorough and Efficient Instruction to aay Organization, Brass or Stringed, that re quire the serv ices of a teacher. Tflasie ArrmnsxeA lo Order for any number or kind of instruments, in the beet possible style and alwavs to suit the abili ties of the respective performers, of which infor mation must be given iu ordering. naving a very extensive Repertoire, he can furnish Bands on short notice, with any stvle, from the Sensational to the Classical. Qusdrille Bands can get all the newest and best Music of the day for their business Fancy Dances, with Figures, 4c, 4c. After a long and active experience in his pro fession, he does not hesitate to warrant PERFECT SATISFACTION. or money refunded. The best of references triven if required. Private Lessons given on Wind aud Stringed Instruments. Address The personal supervision of Competent WorUmen Is exexcised on all work, and satisfaction will Toe guaranteed in every respect to any reasonable minu. tne louowiug are recognizee! as tne essen tial qualities of a good Printiug Establishment: GOOD "WORK; Correct and as ordered, second: PROMPTNESS delivery when promised third : REASONABLE RATES. MUSICAL INSTRUCTION WILL BE (.IV ES ill accordance with the principles of the New Svstem of Vocal Culture bv Dr. Henkv Sutter, and also wlihthoseof the New Classical Svstem for the Piano Forte, introduced by the same author. These methods are the same as those adopted in the best Musical Conservatories in Europe, and the Painesville Conservatory i- 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 enjoved at Leipsig. SPECIAL ATTENTION will be given to the instruction of those who pur pose becoming Teachers, or who intend to take part in Church, Opera or Concert hinging. To all who desire to obtain a Thorough Mu sical Education, the present opportunities are such as to commend themselves to every one. Situated in one of the most beautiful villages upon the Western Reserve, only an hour's ride distant from Cleveland, surrounded bv a country abounding in pieasaut u lives ana picturesque scenerv, with a full and competent corps of in structors, the Conservatory presents advantages which place it far in advance of auy other sim ilar institution. Pupils can obtain first-class Board and accom modation by applying, either by letter or per sonally, to tne uirecior. un. uehki oltti-iu Pupils who board in the Conservatory, (Direc tor's Family.) one term, ten weeks threestudies, seventy-nve dollar, including instruction, use of instruments, etc. Two terms, one hundred and fifty dollars. One year's course, four terms. two hundred and seventy-nve dollars. Mimu and French, one term, ten dollars. Pupils can enter at nnv time. The pupils boarding in the Conservatory have jTrs Uiton per week in separate Dmncn siufiiea, niamng, in nil, jirrn leseonH per week. The charge for tuition is one half less than in any similar First Class Con servatory in the United States, as Dr. Sutter in tends to inaKe it a National School of Music. Recclab Wijitir Term begins Kovember SO. BM9Catalo2-ues with full particulars and con taining Terms of Attendance will be mailed upon application to the Director, DR. HENRY SUTTER, Painesville, Lake County, Ohio. Particular attention is paid t Mercantile Work . None but the best stork wiU be used and none but the best of workmen will l employed lsr5 GEORGK BURT. P. O. Box SST, Painesville, Ohio. 1871. 187 I. MEAD A- 1AM: MASrriCTfltERS AND DEALERS IN O-A-jBIZtTET "WARE No. 51 and 53 Mais Stkket PAINESVILLE, OHIO, Every Kind of BOOK OB BLANK REQUIRED BY Merchant', Banks, Hotel?. Professional Men, Counts Officers, or by the public gener ally . executed on short notice, iu the best style, aud at Uie lowest prices. A song for the sons who honor deserve, A song for the sons of the Western Reserve. Western Reserve BUSINESS COLLEGrE, Located at PA1XESVILLE, OHIO, Corner of Main and St. Clair StrseU, PRATT BKOS., Proprietors. Instruction given in all branches of a Commer cial Education which includes the SCIENCE OF ACCOUNTS, COMMER CIAL LAW, BOOK-KEEPING, PENMANSHIP and TELEGRAPHIXG. Fifty good Bookkeeper, Penman,and Telegraph operators wanted Immediately to prepare themselves for Business situations sure.to be found, good enter prising Business men are always wanted. BUSINESS CORRESPONDENCE a specialty. Book-keeping 90 00 Penmanship, plain aud ornamental 30 00 Telegraphing i5 W Instruction per mouth, S 00 Full course in all departments time un limited. 175 00 A Thorough Course will be given in Mathematics We intend to establish in this beautiful city, which is unsurpassed for its educational advan tages, a Commercial Collere that shall be a com plete success in all its liepanmenrs. College Hours From 9 till 13 A. M.; from one till S, P. M. fj-Knll insinuation sent te attend. those desiring to O. G. PRATT, PRINCIPAL. ORDEBS Shoultt be left at the Counting Room of the jNortLiern Ohio .Journal, Have constantly, on hand a welWIcrtttt as sortment of 1 !,'1'R AN'n CHAMBER S-ETS TTTF-V-1KTKS. SOFAS, SOKA "IA.U!JC t. VHY CHAIRS, LOUNGKS, M.WtBtS M -HOUANY A.M WALIfffT TOP CE1TTER TABLES EXTENSION AND lINTNci ROOM THLF It I ISH, C .V N K WOOI AT t H A I ItV. Wo- ' KN WIRK MAITRLSSR". luxurious and dill-alile. J;OIJhC KS. tl. HOKsi. SI'KINt; ItKIl. XV It XT NOT. FOLIUNt. CHAIRS, AC, if.,. AC. No. IU Main St., Sto.fcwcll Bloc. PAINESVILLE,. OHIO. Going up and Coming Down. We know u vast amount of stocks, A vast amount of Pride insures. But Fate has picked so many locks M'c wouldn't like to warrant yours. Remember (hen and never spurn. The oue whose haud is hard and brow u. For ho is likely lo go up. And you are likely to go dowu To seventv-txvo Main street, where thex will Ilnd M. H. t olby's Book Store well tillrii with Books and Stationary, Wall-lnper, Win dow Shades, AlHvius, Diaries lor titiltars. Violins, Aeeordiiuis and (oy, for the Holidays and Fitucv Uoods too numerous to luontiuu. Call in and see if olliy has not got Hie host tilled Hook Store in town and if you don't nmt some thing x-ou want to bur it will he his fault lAKikout for the verse No. S at some future time. A new lot of Music Just received. 1 4ar M. II. COLBY. OYSTERS. OYSTF.Ks. OYSTEBS.Vtm ORXkERS BY MAILI M'c have added to our former Ware Rooms tho rooms No M Main slivvr, which givestis 522 ei-eased labilities for doing business. Give call. No trouble to show goods. SOLD OYSTKRS FOR THK I.AVT pared to N, at li teu x ears in this town, I am pre' furnish, as usual, by (he CASL or CA Will receive promp-Jtti4tUn. l. W. ME AD. ;eo. W. I'AVM:. ltlV f ten in aver .n work cliecrt nlly furnished orf P Ttention tN letter ti- otlciwe. TTAVINi 11 I n in (,i.-u-s, the Best Baltimore Oysters. Also the Black Brook, Monlvllle, and ' Youngs -town" Oysters, at the ' NARROW C. AUGK UBOCIRT," SOfli-J K) Maiu street, Fataesville, O.