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It J 1 2 1 "4 i 3 a id CHILDREN'S COLUMN.1 Jenny Wren's Tramp. BY MISS JCT.IA VAN BRI'N.V. AGBICULTUKAL. I OEXXY bouse WBEX lived ia a little in the woods, felie and These are nearly four million head of cattle in the State of Texas. Seven hun dred and fifty thousand calves are raised and branded every year. A coRRKSPOSDBXTof an English pa per recommends the laying of old Iron about rose bushes. - He finds that the rust acts as a tonic to the rose. RELIGIOUS NEWS, PRACTICAL HINTS. her mother. The house was a little one, as I have said, and it had a little square entry attwit enough for a trunk to set in. and it had tivn cr.n.ire rooms.' with a door between them, on the side of the chimney tliat was opposite the entry- . There wasn't any up-stairs. ' i ne ouisiue m "" was dark,, almost black, from having never been painted, and there was a bi chimney in the middle of the roof, a window each side of the door, and a win dow at each end. There was a little garden in front, with a rail fence round it, of the imne color a the house; and outside- of that -were woods and woods. Nothing' else were to be seen, except the brown road that ran by the front of the -hOUSe.'---' .:!. ' . The nearest ' neighbor they hart was Mr. Smith, who lived four miles away, where the railroad crossed the road on - v-which Jenny and her mother Uvea, . Jennr was a little girl about eight old. and as smart as a steel-trap She could wash and iron, if the things : ' were not too large ; she could cook sever "' al things; she could sweep and Oust, and wash up the hearth, and make tne uea, The braiu of a horse seems to enter tain but one thought at a time; for this reason continued whipping is out of the question, and only confirms his reoolve. liut if you can by any means change the direction of his mind, give him a new subject to thiuk of, nine times out of ten von M ill have no further trouble in starting him. As simple a trick as a little pepper, aloes or trie HKe, inrowu back on his tongue, will often succeed in turning attention to tne tasre in ms mouth. ... Is Germany, the land of music, in ev ery church of any size they have at least one trumpet, or cornet, or trombone, or bugle,to lead the congregational singing. To this account their church tuiP-ie owes its great excellence. ' . The . Churchmen of Niagara . FalU j eom trim date the erection of a ,.l,.,,-.M. ...,i;.io- 110. Thn Rmori I with characteristic generosity, devotes a ! portion of his . salary towards the good 1 work, aud one family has promised the J munificent sum ot f 1,000. . Tobacco Discussed. The Xew York Methodist Conference, on .Saturday, af ter electing the Rev. Dr. J. B. Wakely a delegate to the Ueneral Conference, dis cussed a resolution recoinmendiug young ministers to abstain from using tobacco. Several members who had found, relief had The rarioiw recipes vhit-A will hereafter be given to .tir reader, ii this dejwrttkent, are presented oiJy after tl hate been tented -mid prove reliable. The Hjor-Matio,i ikey contain vh'U. therefore, altcaps be. found to be mlvavle Htd veil vcrtM y ' ffreTsatiou. BY rK. I:. SHELTOX MAOKKNZIK. Thirty or forty years ago the Musical ( festival was an institution in the British j islands. In the reign of George II, about ', one hundred and thirty years ago. Dr. I Bysse, Chancellor of the Diocese of llerc- j ford, proposed to the choir of the C'a- cleaned by washing them in washing- neural oi nereior.i, mar niev snou u, "e soda waterJav them out in the sun. and on a.set a,,J sP?c.ial iir t ' - Table Hats. Straw table mats may be pre Prospectus for 1872. ! FIFTH YEATi. A Representative and Tianpion of American Alt- THE AIJJIXE: An rthistrated Monthly Journal claimed to lie tiie handsomest Paper in tiic World. -Give in v love u the artist workmen of THE Union Meat Market. FRESH AND SALTED meats delivered free of charge. C. 4 ! PaiuttsviUav Si, lSiH A LL KINDS OF J. MEATS for sale at the lowest prices. All ..- 4 - ltltlS. ;oui them between vo.cal a.ncl musical service, after which a i aliiine Vim are -irivins to make Hieir pro TIokaes steed a Sabbath. At a meet ing of the British Association at Dub lin, Mr. Charles Bianconi, of Caspel, read a paper relative to his extensive car establishment, after which a gentle man stated that at ncktortl s tne great English carrier's they could not work a horse more than ten hours a day, and wished to hear Mr. Bianconi's opinion on t he subieet. Mr. B. suited he found by experience, he could better work a horse for eight miles a day for six days in the week, than six miles a day for seven days. By not working on Sun fl.tv. lie effected a savins; of twelve ier cent. Mr. Biauconi's opinion on this " , " f .i . i ,...1.1 man, imintis of the hisr test minortauce, ior a nil niir I iiiii v ill ri" iiia - bug ?uav uvuu i i Btockinr. and dresse", and other thingi she could make grnel for her mother when she was slck,and comb and smooth - her hair to cure a headache, and put hot rocks to her feet if she got a chill; and she "could keep her own round, rosy cheeked face as clean as a pink, and her he has over nine hundred horses work ing sixtv-sevcu conveyances, which dai ly travel 4,244 miles. It is also Uie re sult of fortv-three years' experience. SeientiJIc American. Xijiwk Clovek. T'li'h foraire tilant. althouzli it has been ruitivatcif for ages in tobacco- from distempers which baffled medical art spoke so kindly ot it ecSrS auj tne nlukand butter, and pour that the original resolution, the word j Hil together into a hot frving-pau cou "young" being omitted, to make the ap- j laiuing half a spoonrul of frviugs. Siir plication general, was finally adopted, j constantly for three or four minutes, Bwr Htikkv Wabd Bei-cher sooke in i when it will be ready for the table. Quite Cooper Union, on Monday evening last, in favor of opening public libraries and picture galleries, running street cars at half price, excursions into the country for the working classes, frequent social visits, &c. on the Sabbath day. An im mense audience was present, auu cnieny in byuipathy with Uie speaker's views. At tiie close, it was announced that the Cooer Union library and reading room would be open on smnuay auer tne sum mer recess. A vote of thanks was given to Mr. Beeclier, and a request made by vote of the audience that the Trustees of the various libraries would open them on the Sabbath. , l collection should be made, lhis was! i done, and the forty guineas thus obtained i f.v.i nrn .i-rn-.!'ioti.l h.i-lioi-itnl.tnmii-nfuiji bright black eyes wideopen to see what in Europe, is comjaratively new in was going on a win, uer, auu mn.., i tnls country. Its culture is largely on hort, black hair, as smooth as curly, the jncrease. Samuel Booth, of Branch wrizgllng hair can be. . . . I countv. Michigan, writes to the WeUrn . - JJow, of course, you think that this U j jural : " A year ago last spring I hes a great deal for one little girl to do; but I jtatingly purchased enough of the seed Jenny could do more, blie had out-aoor i fo twentv-five acres, it taking at . . 1 I-. A Mlllfl I " .i imnes as wen .is ni-uoor. one wum as feed the hens and chickens, and find the rrs. and erafher the whole flock, and Bhut them everv niarht into the little uhed wher their nests aud roosts were, She could gather sticks from the woods to keen their fire sroinsr: she could dig in their little garden, and make things ' arrow as fast as vou ever saw ; and ahe " could, bv trvlns vcrv hard, let the cur rants and gooseberries get ripe before ' 6he ate them. I'm tired of telling the things she could do, and I haven't told half; but I shall let the rest go, for I want t fell a little about Jeunv's mother, and then about Jennv's tramn. Mrs. Wren was a noor, thin little wo man, who was never very well, aud who was always sad and pale. You see, she felt badly at having to live all alone in the woods with Jenny, and never havin a soul else to speak to, or a chance to go to church, or for Jenny to go to school. But she couldn't help herself, because she was noor. and had no husband nor friends to help her, and wasn't strong nougnto work. the rate of four and one-third pounds to the acre, at one dollar per pound. 1 sowed in the month of April, on ground nrenared for and sowed to wheat. 1 harrowed the ground, aud afterward nlastercd It. Xotwithstandinz the dry season, I cut from that ground about fortv tons of hav in July. I drew in . j, . . i- IT . 1 . .. I ... I mv Darn nve ions ior leeuiiix . uie uai- an'ce I stacked, and in September thresh- s-;- . ,, I is going on witn int Before cutung 1 Drougnt in some siaiKs ffritefui recognition which measured four feet in length The field on which it was sown is high rollinc land, soil dark sandv loam. I am feeding this winter my entire stock, consisting of horses and cattle, on the hav that was ttirestiea. iney never thrived better on any feed than they do at the present time, it is rree irom iuzz and dust, and the stalk, unlike the oth er clover, remains green alter tne seen has ripened, and the cattle seize it witn an avidity that would plainly vindicate its superiority over the common red clo ver, it is also excellent, ior tne noney bee, equal to, if not surpassing, the white clover, me nrst cutting pro- Arbasgemests are iu progress lor celebrating the completion of fifty years since the establishment or the laie .Di vinity School as a distinct department. The usual exercises or tne graduating class will take place on Wednesday af ternoon, May la. On W ednesday eve ning a historical address win oe uenv- C . . n .... i ered by iToj, ustjer. un inursaay forenoon and alternoou there will be a reunion of the alumni, for the reading of papers and for informal addresses ap propriate to the occasion; alter wnicn there will be a social gathering in the li brary and other public rooms or Divin ity Hall. The regular examination of the Seminary will be on Tuesday and V ednesday of tne same week, The work of evangelization in France is going on with interest that demands tt e nave ueeu when neariv drv cloths and paper, To Give n Gloss to !! U ainscotl, 11 Nwuiu, ii iirc.isj, ue asueii ru !aftwHlUif ..,,,, c;miin.- warm beer; after which, boil two quarts if not bctt pt-rlbrmeiices in the Cathe of stroug beer, a bit of beeswax the size tlral. of Hereford, Gloucester, and AVor of a walnut, and a large spoonful I j center, in triennial rotation, for the ben sugar; wet it all over with a large brusu, ctit of the Free v,mnlv Hospital;, each ami when dry, rob it till bright. , n!,portc.(i by voluntary contvibutions. liitaktast Difh. Four . eggs, three- ' These performances soon obtained a line quarters of a : piht of new milk, and a title. So arose the Musical Festival, piece of butter the size of a walnut, salt j once so very popular in England. Until and pepper to suit the taste. neat tne the year 1V2, one of these festivals lasted only two days. After that, :it Hereford, it was extended so as to include three ! evenings; and. a few vears laier, at I Gloucester, it was made to cover three morning and three evening perform ances the additional morning lx?ing de voted to Handel's "Messiah" which, ; ever siuce,'has been anuually performed. t In connection with the great Oratorio, which is Handel's cluf d' uwrre, I may relate a little anecdote for the truth of which I can vouch, as it came under my own observation nearly thirty years ago. There was a greut Musical' festival 'in Cambridge, the famous university town not that which contains classic Harvard, but the old town in England, on the banks of the Cam, at which Byron and Palmerston, Macaulay and Bulwer, Praed and Teuuyson completed their education. At that time the prin ciple newspaper published in Cambridge was a weekly, entitled the 'Chronicle. It was conducted by Mr. Scannell.a liiguly- edurife'i Irish gentleman, who knew teuton worthv ot athuiration ha? always: been for ueuilne." Utei'her. beautv. -. , as it Word a nice flavor is obtained bv making it ter frying ham or fresh sausages. Sealing Wax Varnish. For fancy work this is much used, and if well ap plied, and your wax good, will be a very good imitation ol Indian Japan. Hie method of makiug the varnish or japan is simply reducing the wax to a coarse powder aud pourinjr the best spirits of wine on it in a bottle, letting it gradual ly dissolve without heat, and shaking the bottle occasionally. One large stick of wax will be enough for about a quar ter of a pint of spirits. A Jielitfh for Bnalfast or Lunch. Take a quarter of a pound of good, fresh cheese; cut it up in thin slices and put into a spider, turning over it a large eiinfnl of awppt milU add a nuarter of a tnucTwnf.,i ,i, r. ..ii.ftani a .l wi, ,.t ' educife'l Irish gentleman, who wnwr u linio t-,ir oi,i t,i .,' nf l.nster ' Greek and Latin as well as he knew as large as a butternut; stir the English, but had rather a distaste for iiiiiii., Lrai i it. itiai i f ui iiit v i 1 . . . . - Jenny was so strong, and bright, and aucea the seed, and afterward excellent cheerful, that she used to make her pagturage. but if preferred for hay and mother forset her troubles sometimes and I'm sure I don't know what Mrs, Wren would have done without her, Now I am ready to tell mv story. One tiny, just about noon, as Mrs, Wren sat bv the window darning stock- liiflrs. und watchiuf Jenny, who was in the yard putting up long poles for the morning-glories toclimbon, they saw an oldish woman coming along the road. This old woman was very plainly dressed and had a Drettv stood sized bundle in her hand; and when she turned into the path that led np to the gate, they saw that, she had gray hair, blue eyes, a run dv faee. and ouite a long nose. "Why," exclaimed Mrs. Wren, from the window, "It's Mrs. Tolly Watson, as true as I live!" And she dropped the . stocking that she was darning, and rau to meet this woman, and hugged and and kissed her, and told licr how glad she was to see her; and theu she began to cry as hard as she could cry. ' KTKnl- lnnl-c Q et.rhf liL-o lkeino" fflnil said Mrs. Polly Watson, in a way that no seed, it produces two crops.; With the knowledge I have of it, 1 would not recommend It for light yellow, sandy soil." Education' of Animals. lhere is nothing: outside the intercourse of hu man society in which there lias been more need of a thorough reform, than in the treatment of domestic animals, The labors of Mr. Bergh and his coad jutors who. we are happy to say, are now numbered Dy thousands nave intro duced a new era in the merciful use of horses and other beasts of burden. Our cities were formerly scenes of the gross est cruelty in the overloading and over1 working ana oeatuig oi tnese iaitniui servants. Another department ot tne same merciful reform, and one which might be made as profitable as it is mer ciful, is the training ot auiniais, aud es neciallv horses. The old system " breaking colts" is demonstrated to be an unmitigated piece of cruelty, and not only without use but olten a positive in- vou misrht think was cross; but if you jury lor lite to tne nooiestoi an uomes- just looked at her, you would see that she tic animals. 1 he attempt to suutiue innirorl LinH nrhvlrMuilil look.und 1 horses, young or old, by forcible, vio- that one tear was hanging on her . yel lowish eye-lashes, and another tear rol ling down towards the end ot Her nose : "It's so lone since I've seen anybody, -; ',-. but to speak of the years since I saw you last," Mrs. Wren said, wiping her eyes. "Come right in. Jenny, come here, ehild. and see Mrs. Watson !" Jenny went, hanging her head a lit . tie. for she didn't see much company, and was rather bashful when she had to stand up to be looked . . son took her by the chin. face, which she examlnei as red as a beet, aud till tears stood in the bright black eyes. Then she gave the little girl's arm a soft squeeze, let go Iier enin, and kissea ner on ner not cuces savins: "I have no doubts about your being the real Jenny w ren, She was a milky- , T- faced little . baby when last I saw her. But you are a pretty nice little girl,and I will see how you behave." Then Mrs. "Wren took off her visitor's bonnet and shawl, and gave her the rocking-chair that was covered with patchwork, arid they both sat down to 1 -talk iover old times, while Jenny made ready to get dinner. "To think," said Mrs. Watson, "of jur both being made widows since we used '"to Hve in Greenburg together! But I haven't got chick nor child, and you've cot a nice little lassie." You see, Mrs. Watson liked to look at the bright side of things, and to make r.Teopie, see that tney ; were not so oauiy ojt as they might DC, While they talked, Jenny flew round like a parched pea. She went into the garden, and dug up a bill of potatoes, and she picked an apron full of , cran- berrit beans,' and broke a summer squash, and two encumbers from their vines. .Then she got these things ready to cook,' filled the big wooden pail with sparkling water, from a boiling spring i: .' nt tbe back of the house, and lighted a lire in the fire-Dlace. All these things she did in the quick est and neatest manner, and she felt quite proud to be waiting on company lent treatment, in multitudes ot cases only served to rouse the fury of an ani mal that might nave Deon caucateu to the desired result by half an hour's kind treatment. Many valuable poises have been thus ruined instead of being made serviceable. Mr. ltary'd experiment proved to the world what could be done by firmness aud gentleness without cruelty. A still milder treatment, and one which is more speedily stieeessiui, reading the first report of the Neuchatel Committee, who are engaged in this work, and we are astonisnea to nna wnat great success has attended their efforts. And we learn from this document that the French soldiers, to the number of 80,000 men, who were driven into Swit zerland by the German war, came into contact with the Protestant element, and this in a remarkable manner has led to the diffusion of Protestant sentiment, as these men have returned to France. Now a strong effort is made to promote evangelistic effort in that country, which deserves earnest sympathy and support. The Pope on Friday gave audience to many citizens of Rome and 400 persons from foreign parts. His Holiness gave his benediction successively to all tne countries represented by the visitors, particularly to Ireland. I'oiancl, iionanu. and the United States of America. He praised France, and counseled forbear ance and srentleness toward some too in tolerant Frenchmen, He prayed for Germany, subjugated as she was by an anti-Catholic spirit; aud Austria, he said, greatly needed the prayers of the faithful. We are under tbe impression that we have heard some "anathemas, loud and deep," agaipst soipe of these lands, and we are rejoiced to hear that the Pope is now in a blessing humor. It is a much more comfortable state, for himself, to le in, and will be just as use ful to the countries blessed. The Xew Fields of the A. B. C. F M. The American board, says the. Con of fvcff(ttionctlists is pushing the "new de parture." 'A third man has just been appointed to Spain, a Mr. Alexy, who, after spending three years In that coun try and becoming familiar witn the lan guage and people, completed a course of theological study at Linion seminary. Rev. W. C. Pond, of San Francisco, has been commissioned to explore in the north-west ol Mexico for the best place to establish a mission in that quarter. It is hoped to begin lalxr in lorth-eastern Mexico in a few months. Rev, Drs. Riggs and Wood have been appointed a committee on Greek evanguliiiation, with a view to improving anj" opportunities or labor within the bounds ot the Greek Church. A gentleman of high charac- 1, , . , J -L if- I nu a.irl ......;.w. . 1 d ...... t .. at. - But Mrs. Wat- nas neen iniroaucea oy .ur, uaguer, mphkuw una vuuu.,10- and lifted her I who lias Deen operating 111 uuiereiiE iuim -h w mv jiwju au- 1 till It grew parts of the country, and Who lias given guages 01 x.urope, uas ueim appouueu 10 I numerous exhibitions in tins city witliin visit rrance, orinern auu eaieru a few weeks, to the entire satisfaction of those most thoroughly experienced in the use and management ot horses. He has taken some ot the most vicious animals that could be found in or around the city, blood horses, aud those of ig noble breed, some of ten to fifteen years of age, which have been a terror to tiien- owners, it nor, wnonv unmanage able, and in the course of fifteen to thir ty minutes has driven them before a cart bv the tail, or by simple word of command. One of these horses had been boucht for $2,500, but he proved so vicious that he was sold for $150, and afterward for $50. In a few minutes Mr. Wagner made of him a perfectly do cile animal. It seemed like the casting out of evil spirits, when it was only the power of kind and well directed treat ment. There is no necromancy about it. It is a result of the study of the nature of the horse. In this connection, and as bearing directly upon this subject, which is one of great importance to all who have the handling or the owning of horses, we copy the following article from Our Dumb Animals, translated from the Bulletin de Paris : How to Educate Animals. To edu cate an animal is not to force its nature, but to tame and direct it, so as to make it fit for the service or the society of man. This is not a very difficult task for one who knows how to go about it. Mo3t animals are drawn towards man, whose superiority they recognize by instinct, whom they are proud to please, whose is OVpjljtWhat a nice little housekeeper love is agreeable and whose protection to be sure!" said Mrs. Watson, who had is advantageous to them. But before been watching all the time, Jen ney smiled, and blushed, and felt as though she grew an Inch taller that . very minute. -.7 .- " Then Mrs. Wren got tip to see to din ner. But they didn'tstoptaiklng. "I feel pretty well tired out," Mrs, Watson said, rocking herself comforta . . bly in the cushioned chair, and watching " "Jenny put np the leaves or the tame.and smooth a clean, while cloth out over It. "I come from-Wavcrly yesterday, and took the stage along to binith's out here, these relations are established, there is an obstacle to be conquered the dis trust natural to the lower animals. The first step to be taken, theu, is to obtain the pupil's confidence. Unhappily, many do just the contrary, of what is necessary to obtain this end. Some bru tal men know only how to maltreat their animals, which do not olicy liecause they do not understand; other men make playthings of them ; and others fatigue them with importunate caresses. Do none of these things. What an animal They haven't a horse at homo, or they'd demands is security. Never harm him, have brought me over. But I said to my- and you will soon have his confidence. 8clfthat, 1 wouldn't wait for a horse to When your first relations are establish- coiue. ; I've . walked ten 111 U03 at a time ed, he will come to be caressed of his in my day, aud it's a pity if I can't walk own accord. Always be careful,of 1dm, lour now. l naven't quite lost -tne use 5 hut without feebleness or importunity. of my limbs." And she laughed I am not going to describe all that was said and done in the little black house i . during the next three days. t.The two women talked till It was a wonder their tongues didn't drop off, and Mrs. Wren told everything she knew over and over again. Mrs Watson told almost every thing over and over again; but there was one thing which she didn't tell at all just then. And that one thing was the reason why she had taken such a sud den notion to visit her old friend, Mrs. Wren. But on the fourth day, towards even- ing, Mrs. Watson didn't feel well, and during the night Mrs. Wren had to get something hot for her to drink, and rub her, and dose her in various ways. Iu the morning she felt a little easier, but in the afternoon of the fifth day she was taken suddenly worse, and they didn't know what to do. She was all twisted up with cramps, aud was in such distress, that she screamed loud enough to frighten the hens aud chickens nearly i out of their wits, and make all the birds and squirrels in the woods wear open their eyes a great deal rounder than they ever opened them before. Anil besides her pain of body, she seemed to be In distress of mind. " She kept saving, "O dear, they'll get it after all ! What shall I do? They'll get it! J shall die, and they'll get it!" "What is it that troubles you, dear V asked Mrs. Wren, who was weeping with distress and alarm. "What is it , . that they'll get, and who will get it?" "Mr3. Wren," said the sick woman, suddenly. "I am going to die." f ' "O. don't talk so!" sobbed Jenny's mother, and Jenny herself began to cry to be continued. Never tolerate a vicious act; never allow yourself to lie defied ; but be indulgent for unintentional disobedience, or for any damage done unintentionally. In these last cases content yourself with making the animal understand wherein he is wrong, without too much severi ty. Well doing should always be re warded by a caress. In habitual inter course, be affectionate if you will, but first lie reasonable. Do not be lavish of caresses ; make them less frequent; but let your rule be gentle, peaceable, and just. Violence and blows are bad means of education for animals, as well as men. Force makes itself obeyed, but only in "condition of continual action ; a sad con dition ! It sometimes happens that de spair revolts against even force; we of ten see this iu the case of the ass, some times in that of the horse. Besides, in making yourself obeyed by outward force, you drive from the animal all spontaneous action, his grace, his amia bility, his ardor to obey you; without counting that, in using this means, you reserve for yourself an extreme resource for extreme cruelty. Look at the facte. ' Your poor asses are unmercifully beaten, and are stubborn. Your cruel team sters overwhelm their horses with blows, and oftentimes can scarcely govern them;tho Arab3 caress theirs, talk to them, live with them and do with them whatever they wish. For my part, iu my relations with animals, I always make it an amusing study to obtain their obedience with the least possible ex pense. The art of education is like that of music, by which Mozart or Haydn obtain a greater effect by sim ple shades dexterously handled, than some modern composer does by the deaf ening uniformity of an orchestra. Austria, and Italy, and to report on the best points to establish missions in those countries, and upon the best methods of labor. Confirmation- " Head-Dkess. The Church Weekly asks "What shall men and boys wear on their heads when they come to be confirmed by the Bishop? Nothing. We have no discretion. Man appears in God's house with only na ture's covering for his crown. What though the dealers in sweet smelling oils rejoice and the Bishops themselves mourn, man must come as man was cre ated. But women? The case is differ ent. There is to begin at the end of the subjeet--4n the first place no reason why a Bishop should be compelled to handle oily heads in the case ot both sexes, Since he can hardly escape the men, why will not our women spare him. A ext. to progress regularly backwards, there is no reason why a Bisnop should be ex pected to bless a chignon, or a bunch of gay ribbons, or a mass of false curls, or any such thing. There are two ways in which exemption might easily be secured for him : First, by leaving off the said garnitures, second, oy abstaining ironi a kneeling position. nut there is some thing in Holy Scripture pertinent to the question. "See 1 Cor., xi: 6,10. The use of veils at confirmation, in obedience to tne spirit 01 this passage, is still com mon in many places. Attention to such matters is, of course, disapproved by the censorious ; but as it was the wisdom of the Holy Ghost to write such a chapter as the eleventh of first Cor., it is the wisdom of faith to obey its letter and carry its spirit in evet y thing of the same Kind." How Much is the Bible Worth How much is your Bible worth ? Scien tific men are trying to show us, through the newspapers, and through philosophic papers, that our race is descended Irom the monkey. Get out of my way with your abominable Darwinian theories Scientific men cannot understand the origin of this world. We open our Bi bles.and we feel like the Christian Arab, who said to the skeptic when asked bv hiin why he lielieved there was a God : "How do I know that it was a man in stead of a camel that went past my tent last night? Why, I know him bv the tracks ?" Then, looking over .t the set ting sun, the Arab said to the skeptic: "Look there! that is not the work of a man. That is tbe track of a God." We have nil these things revealed in God's word. Dear old look ! My father loved it. It trembled in my mother's hand when she was nigh four-score years old. It has been under the pillow of three of my brothers when they died. It is a verv different lwok from" the book It once was to nie. I used to take it as a splendid poem, and read it as I read John Milton. I took it up sometimes 11s a treatise on law, and read it as I did Blaekstnnc. 1 took it as a fine history, and read It as I did Josephus. Ah! now it is not the poem ; it is not the treatise on law ; it is not the history. It is simply a family album that I open, aud see right before me the face of God, my father; of f :lirist, my Savior; of heaven, my eternal home. "How precious is the book Divine. By inspiration given! Bright as a lamp its floctrines shine, To guiilo our souls to ucavun. This Inniji, through all the tedious night Ot lite shall guide "r way. Till wo behold the clearer light Of an cterna I dav . " As I take up my family Bible to-night, bright with promises and redolent with boyhood memories, and mighty with principles that are to regenerate the world, I ask you, ye men who are de scended from those who fought until they died in their tracks, for the defence of this book; ye sous of the Covenanters, who were hounded among the Highlands of Scotland; ye sons of men who went on ladders of fire from English soil to heaven, for this grand, glorious triumph, and God-given Book, "How much owest thou to the Lord?" Her, T. De Witt Tahnage. mixture all the time. Have at hand three Boston crackers finely powdered or rolled; sprinkle tbem in gradually; as soon as they are stirred in turn the contents into a warm dish and serve. Tongue Toast. Grate the thinned part of a cold boiled tongue, mix with it two beaten eggs and about halt acuuot cream or rich milk. Put the mixture into a small saucepan and shake it over the fire until not. but do not let it boil. loast some slices of stale bread 4 Hue brown, butter them well, spread thickly with the tongue fricassee, and send them im mediately to table arranged side by side on a large warm dish. Ham toast is uiaae in a similar way 01 grateti or cnop ped lean ham, or any kind of meat chop ped and mixed with beaten eggs. To Polish Mahogany. Cut a quarter of a pound of yellow wax into small pieces; and, melting it in a pipkin, add one ounce of well pounded colophony. The wax and colophony being both melted, pour in, by degrees, quite warm, two ounces ofojlor spirits of turpentine, When it is thoroughly mixed, pour it into a tin or earthern pot, and keep it covered for use. The method of using it is, by spreading a little of it on a piece of woolen cloth, and well rubbing the wood with it ; and in a few days the gloss will be as firm and fast as varnish. Sprint C'fcflni!i0,aSinible salt and water cleans and preserves matting more effectually than any other method. Te pid tea cleans grained wood. Oilcloth should be brightened, after washing with soap and water, with skim milk. Salt and water washing preserves bedstead; 1 rum ueini; iiiiccicu uv vermin ; aisi nun- tresses. Kerosene oil is the .best furni ture oil ; it cleanses, adds a fine polish, and preserves from the ravages ot in sects. To get rid o: moths and roaches from closets and bureau dra wers, spriiir tie ppwderen borax oyer and around the shelves, and cover with clean paper. Note. As much depends on the good ness of the sealing wax, the following is the best method of preparing it: Take of shellac two ounces, the best white resin and vermilion in fine powders, one ounce each, melt the whole, stirring it well to make the color eveu, for this you j need not lorui it into sticks, but merely 1 pour it out on a piece of marble iu a j cake to cool, if you wish your wax of j any color, you must substitute any col or powdered instead of vermilion ; thus, tor black, substitute ivory black: lor greeu, verdigris or crystals of verdigris; blue, yermter or smalt; yellow turpetli mineral or masticot; purple, vermilion aud smalt mixed, and so for any other color. 'To give ami Close Grained Wood the lj)je( ranee of Hahoqanti. .The surface of the wood must first be planed smooth. and then rubbed with weak aqua lortis ; after which it is to he furnished with the following varnish i To three pints of spirits of wine is to bejadded four ounces and a half of dragon's blood, and an ounce of soda, which have been pre viously ground together; after standing some time, that, the dragon's blood may be dissolved, the varnish is to be strain ed, and laid on the wood with a soft brush. This process is to be repeated," and the wood will have the appearance of mahogany. When the polish dimin ishes in brilliancy, it may be speedily restored by rubbing the article with a little linseed oil. Potato Salad. Anyone who has eaten potato salad at a Parisian hotel will be glad to try it after he gets home. The following is a good formula for the sim ple but delicious preparation : Cut ten or twelve cold boiled potatoes info slices from a quarter to half an inch thick ; put into a salad bowl with four table spoonfuls of tarragon or plain vinegar, six tablespoonfuls of best salad oi, one teaspoonful of minced parsley, and pep per and salt to taste; stir well, that all will bethoroughly mixed. It should be made two or three hours before needed on the table. Anchovies, olives, or any pickles, may be added to this salad, as also bits of cold beef, chicken, or turkey if desired; but it is excellent without these To Make and Use French Polish. To one pint ol spirits of wine add half an ounce of gum shellac, half an ounce of gum lac, and half an ounce of gum san darac; place the whole over a gentle heat, frequently stirring till the gums are dissolved. Then make a roller of list, put a portion ot the mixture upon it, and cover that with a soft linen rag, which must be slightly touched with cold-drawn linseed oil. Rub them into the wood ma circular direction, cover ing only a small space at a time, till the pores ot the wood are lined up. Finish iu the same manner with spirits of wine with a small portion of the polish added to it. If the article to be polished has been previously waxed, it must be cleaned off with glass paper. Liquid Glue. The preparation of li quid glue Is based 11 pon the property of tne concentrated acia or vinegar and di luted nitric acid to dissolve the gelatin without destroying its cohesive duali ties. Dunioiilin has given the follow ing recipe. He prepares his "liquid and unalterable glue" by dissolving one pound of the best glue in a pint of wa ter, and then gradually adding three and a half ounces of nitric acid of 3i5 Banme. tftervescence takes place 1111- der generation of nitrous gas. When ! all the acid has been added, the liquid is i allowed to cool. Von Fehling has anal-i yzed various kinds of liquid' srlue. the' belter kinds of which only become li quid by placing the bottles iu tepid wa ter ; the mere Inferior kinds, however, were liquid at the ordinary tempera ture. Russian glue white, opaque, and solid at the common temperature was louiKi to consist ot a.i.u per cent, of tiry giue ; -i.i jer lead ; 1 .4 per cen acid; 38.0 per cent, pans, it may oc prepared by softenino- j one hundred parts of the best glue in ! one hundred parts of warm water, and i then adding slowly from five and a half to six parts of aqua fortls, and fiually six parts ef powdered sulphate of leail. The latter is used in order to impart to it a white color. Pa le "steam fflue" con sists of 28 per cent, of dry glue; 1.9 per cent, of sulphate lead; 2.5 per cent, of hydrated nitric acid ; 08.0 per cent, of water. Total 100 parts. It is prepared by dissolv ing lnO part of glue iu double its weight of water, mid adding 12 parts of aqua fortis. Dark " steam glue" con tained 35.5 per cent, of dry glue; 3.5 per cent, of hydrated nitric acid; 51 per cent, of water, and can be obtained from 100 parts of glue, 140 parts of water, and 16 parts of aqua fortis. This liquid glue exhibits a greater cohesive force than that prepared alter Duuioulin's recipe. However, still better kinds of liquid glue or mucilage are obtained by dis solving gelatin or dextrin in acetic acid and alcohol. Harness and Varritup-Journal. school. It was part of his duty to write a criticism on the musical performances, vocal aud instrumental at the festival ; and, wearied almost to sleep by Handel's famous Oratorio, his notice of that was curt and brief. "On this occasion," he said, "Handel's celebrated Oratorio of 'The Messiah' was performed, all the singers giving their assistance. As ev ery one who lias once heard 'The Mes siah'wi! admit, it is a long and tiresome composition to which people listen merely because it happens to be tne cus tom or fashion to do so. On the present ocasion, as if it were not long enough before, it was giveu a3 the programme announced, "with Mozart s oaaitionnt accompaniments," which, of course, so far extended the time occupied in the performance as to allow us only a lew minutes in which to pen thisnotice, We recommend the committee of man agement, if The Messiah' is ever again performed under their auspices, to give it as Mr. Handel wrote it. for, we assure them, it is already quite long enough without additional accompaniments by Mr. Mozart or Mr, Any-body-elsc." This great critic had the idea that Mozart had lengthened the Oratorio by writing new accompaniments for it. George III, who was a boy when the first Musical Festival was given in his grand-lather s reign, had a good ear lor music, and played upon the harpishcord and the piano with considerable feeling aud some ski 11. In his latest years, when he was insane and blind, he would cautiously tread liU way through the suit af rooms occupied by hiin iu Wind sor Castle, and, there being a piano in each room, would sit down at will and play odds and ends out of Handel aud Haydn, sometimes for an hour at a time. He'it was, who in mid-life (May I7S4,) got up the first great Handel conimcmo- rationl in Westminster Abbey, which lasted three days, was attended by over 300 persons, and realized a sum of $85,000. There were 2i8 vocal and 245 instrumental jiprforiiiers. Still greater among Handel Festivals was that given 111 the rvstal Palace, l.onuon, in three O.avs in June, 1S02, when 4,000 j performers assisted and the receipts ex ceeded $lti(,lM0, it may lie added here that Ueorge i V was tolerable good per former on the violoncello, (jueen Victo ria is said to be (or have been) very fond of music. The piano-forte was the only instrument on which she played; but Mrs. Anderson, her instructress, once remarked in my hearing that she never could get her royal pupil to plav a piece right through from beginning to j end! . The Musical Festival has seen its best days. It was killed partly by the Ital ian opera, which eclipsed the solemn grandeur and dignity of sacred music, and partly by the fact that some of the high dignitaries of tiie Anglican Low church raised objection to any perform ances for money in cathedrals or other buildings dedicated to the public worship of God. They forgot that their own sermons, however few, were preached in the same holy fanes for money. Most of ihc great English and the most distinguished of the foreign female stage-nightingales sang at the Musical Festivals for nearly one hundred years. Madame Mara, who was hi London in 1784, was the principle singer at the first great Handel Festival, and Signora Storace was her second. Her rendition of "I know that my Redeemer Liveth"' was described by the critics of the time as something wonderful but perhaps a trifle too much embroidered. Soon after, at the Oxford Festival, she flung her book of the oratorio at one of tbe musi cians who had played out of tune, and declined singing in the chorus, where upon there was a very unharmonious row with cries of "Turn Mara out!" which, she ended by putting on her bonnet and walking home to her hotel. She was too good a singer to he set aside, and becom ing eminently popular in opera, was en gaged at all the musieal festivals, aud when " in the provinces,"(i. e.,out of London,) was the guest of the highest nobility. In 1820, then seventy-eight years old, she took a benefit iu London but failed, voice, expression, energy, fer vor, aud grace were all extinct. She lived to the age of eighty-four. Madame Storace, an Kugiish singer, was seldom engaged for the Musical Festivals, and, indeed, was more success ful in ballaa than sacred music. Mrs. Billington, who sang so well that Rey nolds painted her as Saint Cecilia, by way of comparison to his portrait of .Mrs. Siddons' as the. Tragic Muse, frequently sang at the Musieal Festivals. The same may be said of Madame. tJrassini and Angelica Catalaui. In my youth I heard the latter sing. She "was then (1829)a middle-aged, stout, comfortable looking, much be-turbaned 'woman, plain in appearance, and, with the ex ception ot line dark eyes, rather homely. When I heard her sing she was about 50 years old, and been 35 years before the public I was struck by the power of her voice, and remembered how, when the singer was in her prime. Queen Char lotte had said, "All the time Catalaui was singing I did wish for i littel cotton in mine ears." Her power was tremen dous, but hor expression was gone. One verse Jjf the English National An them runs thus : falter his enemies. TIIE ALIUXK, while issued with all the rejr nlarily. has none ol' the temporary or timely in terest characteristic of oiitinary periodicals, it is an elegant miscellany of pure, lijrht, and graceful literature, and a collection of pictures, ihe rarest spv'cinieus tit artistic skill, iu black and vrhite. VIiile other publications may claim superior cheapness as compared with rivals of a similar class.Ti-1 1 A I.1MN1" ii- a unique and orig inal conception alone and unaproachel ab solutely without xmi petition in price or charac ter. , ISTew Features fox 1872. Art Department. The enthusiastic support so readily accorded to their enterprise, wlicrever it has boon intro duced, has touviuced the publishers of THE .VLD1XI-: of the soundness ot iheir theory that the American public would recognize and he.irt ily support auv sincere effort to elevate tbe tone and standard of illustrated publications. As a guarantee of the excellence of this dopartment, tbe publishers would beg to announce during the coming year, specimens from I lie following eminent American artists: V. T. Hichakos, Wm. II. Wilcox, n m.Hart. .1 ames H. Beaki, WM. 15EAKI", .1 AMES JSMILEY, tiEOKliE "-Mi LEV. K. E. PlGVET. Arc. Will. V'bam Keark, tHAKVILLE PEBKIXS. I'AI L DlXON, F. O. I . Parley. .). IIOas. VlCTOK Neiilh:, These pictures are beinjr reproduced without reerard to extvnse bv tbe verv best enflrmveiss in the couutry, anil will bear tiie severest critical comparison with the best fbreien work, it being trie determination ol the publishers that TUh Ai.-11-it snail oe a successiui vindication oi American taste in competition with any exist ing publication in the world. Literary Department. W here so much attention is uaid to illustra tion and cet up of the work, too much depend ence on appearances ma? verv naturallv be feared. To .-lnticinato such imsriviii.rs. it is onlv uecessarv to state, that, the editorial man agement of TlIK A LOIN E has been intrusted to Jit II11.HAK11 lltK biOl) PAKil. who lias received assurances of assistance from a host of the most popular writers and poets ol the conn try. Invrrliblr Tr(k. We, die undersigned, areronrinced, either by using ot examining the InvcrtibleTroagbJateiy patented by- F. J, Goldsmith, that it is a desirable acquisition to any farm where a trough is used; and take pleasure in rcton mending it to all who wish to tie merciful to their beasts or savins: of their time ami money. CiKOKCE BL1S1I. . W. l BATEIIAM, v K. K. JOIIKSOX, ' B. V. FULLER. t'UAS. C. JKXXIXOS, L. E. NYE, U.K. HODGE, R. MURRAY, 2d. The only additional cost ofthUover any other trough, is about an hours extra labor in making. Any farmer eon do it. and all fcrht to. . , : . , Asrents wanted. State, Connty, Town and Farm Itighls for sale at $?.00 Address F- J. liOLDSXITH, . rainesvUle, T-ake County, ., V. O. Box MT. Boarding and Sale Stable. .If the Old Stand, in rear o f Stix-l fell Jfnse w. g. ir.irnBAr-iJf , HATING rerenllv leased and newly fitted np the above Stable, would respectfully in form the public that he is uow prepared to re ceive and BO-iZRID HORSES by the meal, day or week. Mavinjr had many rears experience, satisfaction will be ?uaran ieed in both care and keeping. Terms reasona ble. Quests at the Stockwcl! House will lind every convenience at these ."-tables. -llfka Millinery & Dress Making. Mns.5r.r5. FLEMING having secured new rooms in the Family liioclc, State street, would be pleased to reecive all friends who mav desire work iu this line. The. i LATEST STYLES OF GOODS Kept constantly on hand and received direct. Tin? attention of ladies is especially called to the Ures Making Department. 43bhl C. H. Wheeler, BOOTS and SHOES. AX KXTIKK XEW STOCK OF EVEKY AK1ETY of goods in this line, just re ceived for the Spring and Summer Trade of 1872. No. 103 Main st. Call and examine the stock before purchasing elsewhere. Marl The Volume for 1872 will contain nearly sno paees. and about 350 fine engravings. Commencing with the number for January, every third number will contain a beautiful tinted picture on plate paper, inserted as a frontispiece. n-i. .. i 'i , J ..... t , ,osa :ii . J ,1-- V. Ill LLIII,,-, UUIUUVI 11,1 lot, Will ll3 q splendid volume in itself, containing fifty en gravings, (four in tint) and, although retailed at one dollar, will be sent without extra charge to aU yearly subscribers. A Chronio to Every Subscriber was a very popular feature last year, and will be repeated with the present volume. The publishers have purchased and reproduced, at great expense, the beautiful oil painting by Seis, entitled "Dame Xatvuk's School." The chromo is 11x13 inches, and is an exact fac-sim-ile. in size and appearance, of the original pic ture, Ho American chromo, which will at all compare with it, has yet been offered at retail for less than ihe price asked for TJIK ALDIXE and it together. It will be delivered free, w ith the January number, to every subscriber w ho pays for one year ih advance. Terms tor 1872. with Oil Chromo, Five Enterprise in Perry. NEW GROCERY AXD MEAT-MARKET Sinclair & Glines Wordd respectfully announce to the people of TERRY and vicinity that they have opened a aew 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 fail to CALL and TRY tne GOODS and ASK the PEICES before purchasing else where. . . 37arS Furniture for the Million. rpHK nXIlEKSIGNKD WISHES TO TALL special attention to his assortment ol FUJiKITUME ' ' ' or all kinds, consisting of " Cir.VMTVF.R SK I'S, ISOOK CASKS, C AXE AMI WOOD SK.TK1 CHAIUS.T.V-:-JUL, LglSUES &C, &C. A large quantftv of Elegant M ATTRASSES just received. TlcTl'KK 1'U AM US furnished of any pattern. .,',,,, JJl" Custom work of all kinds will receive prompt at lent ion. t? , . Cor. Main & State Sl., Over French's Ciroecrv, 1'AIXKSVILI.K, OHIO. 17ar2 ,. jonx SCIIWF.X1XGKU. SICAa. PIAXOS, ORGANS, MELODEOXS, , STOSLS, and SHEET MfSIO, at Wholesale Price. sell new 7-octave Pianos as low as - - - - -New 4-oetve Organs as low as - - New 6-octave Melodeons at - '"- - -, Richardson's full edition, for piano, price 4.U0, at------- 8.60 Sheet Music 40 per cent. on. I will refund the money to any purchaser who does not find the article just as it is recommended. SPREADS, HOOKS, I can $ 13 I ! lai J. J. PRATT, Painesville, Ohio. One Copv, one ear. Dollars. Five Copies, Twenty Dollars, 3yt ES SI TTOJi At CO., PI lil.lnllKltS, American Button-Hole O VER-SEAMING SEWING MACHINE1 1. X. WIDE, Accnl lorl.ake culy. As this is one of the best if not the best ma chine in the market, I would limply- say to aU 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- DENTISTRY. M. L. WRIGHT, Operative and Mechanical IDiEIISrTIST. Office over Tuttle's Bardxcare Store, Main Street, Painesrillc, Ohio. THE PLACE TO BUY THE WONDERFUL W OVE2ST WIRE MATTRESS. THE MOST COMPLETE SPRIXG BED In the World. SOLD FOR ONLY $16.00 HART & M ALONE, 103, 105 & 107 Water St., A LL operations performed in the most skil- jr. lui manner, ana in accomance wiin tne latest scientiflc principles of the art. teeth inserted on the Rubber Base, Artillcial Children's Teeth extracted w ithout charge, l.'sing nothing but the very best quality of material in the man ufacture of Plates and Teeth, and having but one price, 1 feel eonndent in giving satisfaction to my patrons iu every particular. ; , ( t : ; . . ALL, WORK WARRANTED. Call and examine specimens. ' 3nar3 J. S. MORRELL & SON, t'OXTRACTOl.'S FOB 23 Liberty Mreei, ew York, amining it you may find it to your advantage Special states With JOURNAL. the lly mcans-of an arrangement with the pub lishers of this Splendid Illustrated HI on I III j-, we are enabled to make the follow ing unparalleled efter to all who may denire to embrace the opportuuitv : For $6.00 we will send for one year The Aldine, Price $5.00, together with its magnificent Premium Chromo, "Dame Nature's School," which is valued and retailed :u Five llrs: And also lln; Northei-n Ohio Journal, Price $2.00, together with the premium OIL CHROMO, $4. topurchase of us. 3ScM CAIX AND SEE THE Neic Wheeler &.Wilson Sewing Machine. Remember That for Six Dollars we will send thvAl aliuc for one year, I lie t liromo t-Daiuc Nature's School," ihe Journal for one year and a Full Oil Chromo: or in other words. For Six jDolhii'fi G will send Fourteen Hollars' worth of Literary and Artistic work. This Unparalleled Offer ! we are only able to make by 'pecM arrange ment with the publishers of the Aldine. r)iM? ; coH .j-;' m;r noons stoke. Cleveland, O. SfiarC New Boarding Stable. THE UNDERSIGXED would respectfully call Rttent ion to the fact that he has opened a new Stable at the place formerly occupied by it. lliiggs, w here he will lie ready at all limes to RECEIVE AND BOARD ' HORSES Brick & Stone laying, ANN 1'I.AIS AND OltXAMENTAL A-STEIELIIfcT Gr. CTlC'-0 TESTERS and ESKICIIMENTS to O IflltXICEs manufactured from Original Designs and kept on hand for sale or tint up to order. Also. Hair and Mortar. Old Plastering whitened or tinted. Inquire of C. W. .MonuKi.L, Nebraska street, or J. S. Mohrf.i.i., cor. Jarksou & Grant sts. 38ch:) J. S. HI or re 11 A Sou. NEEDLES, OIL, Ac. fan be had at the above Office. C IIASF. BROS., Agent. Auction Store. CROCKERY, GLASS WARE, CUTLERY Specialty at lie-tail. Regular Sale nt Auction Wednesdays aud Sat urdays, afternoon and eveninir. Will attend to sales in any part of the county. M. E. DOO'LITTLE, Licensed Auctioneer, lfitlnl 156 State Street, Painesville, O. THE POPULAR LOAN, Because of its Absolute Safety, IS THE 7-30 GO EH LOAN Northern Pacific Railroad "O Lord, our God, arise. -inu m.-iKC them lull: Confound Iheir politics, frustrate their knavi-h tricks. On thee our hopes we fi., Cod save us all. Catalaui, who never could (or would?) learn the English kinjjuaKO, used JiO as tonish the J'li ilifh iiul'ilic by sinking the above verse as a solo. She always, on smell oeasjoiis, had a curd concealed in hand, to wnich she referred, for on tlti-s she had written down, accordiii't to her punctuation, the lilies in question. But tier orlhoirraphv did not fri:ci.nl.i accord r r r " i x, i' ,vitl' tliatwiiiiiwuly used bv tlieKniclish. , ., ? r i r" ll,,,ale- t,f I Thp w'Kas -A- put Ihe.n. were: L'lit. ot hydrated nunc ... , . nr. oi w.itci, lotul.lOOi Araes. shaeter 1- eueunes and Mece them fol. I on found tear l'oliteke, fro-stre Tear ncvise triv. Ou zee aval- hopes W elix, Uod save te Kino. As another illustration of Calahmi'i too powerful voice, I may mention that when Lord- Xorth refusing to subscribe to the ancient concerts, for which Cata lan! ha been engaged at, ait enormous price, for she was the most rapacious of a very rapacious class, and was reminded that thcJiishopof Winchester, his broth er, had subscribed, answered, " If I was as deaf as lie, perhaps I might subscribe also." There continues an tiacve demand for the 7:30 Gold Bonds of the Xorthern Pacific Railroad Company, which we are still offering at par and accrued interest in currency. These securities arc now being absorbed both in this country and in Europe, aud the cash is in hand for the rapid and early completion of a large part of the lfoad. The security for the Bonds is backed by a clean grant of t'niled States Lands, worth at least 300,OUO,OUO, and by the Railroad aud all its earning-. The Bonds arc thus a Ueal Estate Mortgage and Railroad Bond combined on proiierty wortii treble the value of the whole issue. JJYT COOKE & CO., JVcvc York, Philadelphia if Washington. J. V. P.tn'TKIl, Ranker, Cleveland, General Auentfor Ohio. For Sale iu Painesville bv First National Bank, H. Steele Banker Aaron Wilcox, Banker. 8-ichS THE LATEST NEWS FROM XEW YORK. AT THE New York Cheap Store. HAS .inst opened for tbe 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 s: j w Xj s ! Xew and onequaled in J elegance and variety : PAISLEY, LONG 'AND SQUARE, OTTOMAN SHAWLS & SCARFS, Of every description, from Six to Twenty-live dollars. Quilta and White G-oods Till you can't rest. Dolly Varden Parasols ! And a complete line of all the Nov elties ot the season. j Cassimeres & Cloakings, COTTON ADES 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 FEATHERS ! . Kept constantly on hand. B. Ehrlicn, 10ail-3 71 Main St Painesville, O. OMS I'HRITAU, Manufacturer and Healer ill all kinds of TOBACCO, SNUFF, AC. CIOAKS, TlIK BEST IX TOWN. PIPES of all grades, from the finest Mcerchaum lo Hie cheapest lav, and a full assort ment of all goods found in a FIRST-CLASS TOliAt C STOKE. AU article sold at prices which Defy Competition. JOSEPH JOHNSON'S STANDARD HERBAL REMEDIES ! FOR SALE AT -mtis & GO'S. jC .A. R 1? IE TS. lani The Pacijic Itural Press says : Take a lurje licit of cabbage, strip ofl' the outer luiii', ami slip oil" t.ho biul found at the root of the leaf. Take this bud and sim ply aet it in rieli dirt, like any other plant. The result will be a line growth -jf early cabbage plants with beads, larger anil sounder than can be raised in the ordi nary way. Sweet Chestnut, &o. rrill K most valuable Timber and Jf nt Trodncinff X Tree on the continent. 3UO.OIM) yet unsold. A ltipajrei'irciitarfree. Semi forone. Chestnut Seed pi-eserved for plantiuir, per (ioiiihI fillets., Is mail post-paid. A lo paxeXaluloKue of Beautiful Flowers and Rare Plants l-'ree. Plants sent snfclv liv mail any distance, fry it. Nurseries cstahli-hcd IN vears. ttntlac res; .i Ki'een-liiiues. Address, ST mils, 11 Altlilst A CO.. INiiucsville, l ake county, Ohio. SltM Stone A- Coflin, Superior St., Cleveland, O. Have received Iheir SPRING STOCK of CARPETS, Which is the Largest aud Bust ever ottered in CXEVELAXO. , 300 pieces BODY BRUSSELS, 600 pieees TAPIS BRUSSELS, THREE PLIES, TWO PLIES, And anv quautilv of Cheaper Carpet,:. Our facilities forolitalnhig jrood from the manufacturers enable us to oA'er them at XjOWEK, prices than any other houso in Northern Ohio. 815 SCVKHIOR ST. S7b4 No. 0 MAIS" STREET, PAIXESVILLE, O. ONE of the oldest Shoe houses in Northern Ohio. The cheapest place in the State to purchase all kinds of . BOOTS AND SHOES ! My stock is very' extensive, consisting of all the varieties nt Mens', Wouiens' and Children's lloots, Shoes, Gaiters and Slip pers, and Leather Findings, all of which will lie sold at evctedinitly small profit, for ready pay. Call and see. Remember the place. No. 90 Main street, two doors west of A. Vilcox's Bank. Avail your selves of the rare chance of investing your money. We charge nothing for showing our goods. No. 90 Main street. Eddy's Cheap Heady Pay Shoe Store. Buy Twenty Cents worth and receive a Of an Alphabet for the Children, worth 15 Cents. 40fb4 By the Day or Week, at the most reasonable terms. Having had nearly a life times' expe rience in the care and management of horses, 4t is needless tosav that they will receive the licst attention. Fanners and others will here and a good place to bring their horses for a single feed. Good accommodations and easy of access. ICir?" Uemember the place. Stable No. 8, St. Clair street. cb2 Z. H.CURTISS. T. WHITAKER, BOOK ZBIHSTZDIEDR, No. 4,Cr. Wain Ic St. Clair Sts., Cp Stairs, over Dingley'g Store. HAVING ESTABLISHED TIIE BU9IXES9 in 185.1, 1 am prepared to do Binding: of all Baoka audi jtlajrazine entrusted o my care at prices to suit cus tomers, from ia,;ifiip to 25 per volume. Blank Book of all kinds furnished to order nt reasonable prices, and of the best paper and bound in plain and fancv bindings. I have also on band and for Nale the following Books and numbers of Magaxines: I aui permitted to use the names of the follow ing gentlemen for Reference i J. H. Merrill, W. L. Perkins, 8. Marshall, . V. Sanford, C. O. Cl.iid, Kev. A. Phelps, .1. . Scolield, S. A.Tisd'd, C. 1). Adams, 0. Quinn, W. C. Chambers. P. Sanford, Bev. S. B. Webster, J E. Chambers. 4arS TO Bit A S3 BASJtSASB ORCHESTRAS MB. GEORGE BURT, BAND-MASTER OF the Painesville Cornet Band, respectfully announces that he is prepared to give Thorough and Efficient Instruction to any Organization, Brass or Stringed, that re quire the services of a teacher. Music Arranged ta Order for any number or kind of instruments, in the best possible style and alwavs to suit the abili ties of the respective performers, of which fufor- j nation must be iriven in ordering. ! A song for Ihe sons who honor deserve, A song for t he sons of the Western Bea-erve. Western Reserve BUSINESS COLLEGE, Located at PAINESVILLE, OHIO, -Corner of Main and St. Clair Street, PRATT BROS., Proprietors. Instruction given in all branches of a Commer cial Education which includes tbe SCIENCE OP ACCOUNTS, COMMER CIAL LAW, BOOK-KEEP- Having a very extensive Repertoire, lurnisn nanus on snort notice, with anv from the Sensational to the Classical. he can style, Qusdrille Bands can get all the newest and best Music of the dav for their business fancy Dances, witii 1 igureo, Ac, 4c. After a long and active experience iu h is pro fession, he does not hesitate to warrant PERFECT SATISFACTION. or money refunded. The best of references given if required. Private Lessons given ou YVind and Stringed Instruments. Address I a l'5 GF.OKC.E BCUT. . O. Box ST, Painesville, Ohio. IS71. IK I. MEAD A PAVXK, MASTPACTI-RKII. 1M1 PEALKRS IS OA.BI3STET WARE Nos. 51 A!n 5S Mais STRUtT PAIXESVI1.I.K, OHIO, Have constantly on hand n well-selected as sortment f PARLOR AND CHAMBER SETS, TETE-A-TETE. .SOFAS, SOFA CHAIRS EASY CHAIRS LOIjNGKS. M VHIH.K. MA HOGANY AND WALNl'T TOP OIEILTTEIR, TABLES EXTENSION AND DININO ROOM TABLES, RCslI, CANE WOOD SKAT I'll MRS WO VEN WIRE MATT1IESKS luxurious and durable. lU.MIK-4 ASKS, MIR RORS SPRING BEDS WHAT NOTS FOLDING CHAIRS AC, JtC, C. We have added lo our former Ware Rooms the iyioius No M Main street, which gives us in creased facilities for doing business. Give ns a call. No trouble, to show goods. I. W. MEAD. GEO. W. PAYNE. ING, PENMANSHIP and TELEGRAPHING. Fifty good Bookkeepers, Ponman.and Telegraph oiierators wanted immediately to prepare themselves for Business situal ions surcfto lie found, good enter prising Business men are always wanted. BUSINESS CORRESPONDENCE a specialty. Book-keeping 31100 Penmanship, plain aud ornamental a) mi Telegraphing 5 0U Instruction per month, S W Full course in all departments, time un limited 75 01) A Thorough. Course will be given in Mathematics, We intend to establish In this beautiful city, which is unsurpassed for its educational advan tages, a Commercial College that shall be a com plete, success iu all its Departments. College Hours From 9 till I A. M.: from on till 3, P. M. BfaVFiill iiifionuatioa sent to MltClllU those desiring to 3rfi'i O. G. PRATT, PRINCIPAL, Roots anil Shoes. ON E of the l-argest and Best Selected stock Goods in this line ever brought into this market, is now open for tiie Spring and Summer Trade At the store of J". 33. COLLAOOTT, Dealer in and manufacturer of all tiie latest stv les of .Men's, Women's and Children's wear. No. 86 Mnia Stroct, next ttuor to Lnkn County ...vik. 1'flitk'ulnr attriitiou uilt bo intil la CUSTOM WORK I Prices as ( heap Ihe ( hcaiiest. t all aud see. 43al 3 OYSTERS. (1rf2TVRS! OYSTERS OYSTEKs. J A- XXA 3. OYSTERS H AVING SOLD OYSTERS FOR THE LAST ten years in this town, I ain )irolard to furnish, a. usual, by the CASE or CAS, vt ail times, the Best Baltimore Oysters. Also the Black Brook, Montvllle, and "Youngs town" Oysters, at tho NARROW GAl l.E C.ROCKUY," Jfb-i 83 Main street, Painesville. O.