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Jenny Wren's Tramp. BT MISS iCUA VAN BRirKN. SHALL die," Mrs. Watson went on, looking steadily at Jenny's mother, "ana toe wing 1 care moat to do will be undone, un less I can get a letter to .Greenburg to- nlgnt." Now Greenburg was a pretty large town, about ten miles from Mr. Smith's bouse. Mr. Smith's house you recol lect was four miles from Mrs. Wren's. "What can we do?, said Mrs. Wren, "I can't leave you." "I'll go and take the letter to Mr. Smith's, and the staare-driver will take it to Greensburg to-night," said Jenny, 'Can tou walk four miles?" asked Mrs. Watson, looking at the bright, reso lute face of Jenny. 7,Arent you afraid of the woods?" "I am Dot a bit afraid," said Jenny, j Well, the upshot of the matter was, that Mrs. Watson wrote a little letter, writing and groaning by turns, as the sick fits came on her, and Jenny put on her sun-bonnet and started for Mrs. Smith's. Mrs Wren was a little anxious '. for Jenny had never been so far alone, before ; but she could not refuse her dy ing friend. 80 she gave Jenny a hun ' tired charges, and sent her off, looking alter ner as sne went aown me roau, : stepping smartly, full ef the importance ' of her errand. . . ' " "You tell Mr. Smith to bring you back ' and I will give him two dollars for his trouble," Mrs. Watson said, as Jenny c went out the door. Then she began to turn and twist, and cry out,. "Oh dear ! oh dear!" r After that lit was over, Mrs. Wren ran out and down the road that ran straight . for a long way; and there, half a mile away, was a little figure, with a pink AGRICULTURAL. Surfacx manuring and cultivation are for grain, and in particular, for fruit buried manure and deep culture, for vegetables.) Cows and sheep should not be pastured together. Horses and sheep lorm a more suitable partnership, as their graz ing habits are similar. It is said that one of the most power ful remedies for botts in horses is a strong decoction of sage tea, made very sweet. It dislodges the botts instantly. " Every cow should fatten one pig," U an old rule and a good one ; that is, the daily product of a good cow should be in buttermilk and whey enough to f sed one pig, after the cream and cheese are extracted. ' Poultry houses should be warm, light and well ventilated, and yet a ma jority of them are dark, close, and ran- comiortaDie. as a natural consequence the fowls confined in them are generally weak, drooping and diseased. A Scotch agriculturist says he has long been of the opinion that ball smut In wheat is a mngus propagaiea oy na PRACTICAL HINTS. RELIGIOUS NEWS. Kkv. De. Schaff has been requested - - . hemvter bv the Executive Committee of the I " Evangelical Alliance to visit Europe j P"" ' "ft 'S ani this summer to make arrangements for P""" reiMU. r. injormatum y contain the General Conference of the Alliance, ! f which it w expected will be held in the I city of Xcw York in the autumn of 1373.: a,tfe ' , rri for ieafAer.-Take Thk Br.nust Anniversaries for tlie ; two parts, bv weight, of resin, and of present year are to be held in New York, i India rubber, and heat theoi in an earth eommeneing May 21st. The meetings en ware vessel till they are fnsed togeth will be held in Cavalry "Baptist Church, f er ; after which they should be stirred Twenty-third street near Fifth Avenue j till they are quite "cold; a little boiled and Broadway. There will be a large linseed oil may he added while the nia representaliou of the denomination from 1 terials are hou all parts of the country. The project of transferring ' Danville Theological Seminary to California is warmly seconded by the press in the South and the North. We have too man v theological seminaries in the orth and East, and any judicious measures to reduce their numoer oy eonsouaaaon, would ; be for the advantage" of .the Church.- , 4; ;1-.V 'L ;f ; l Gavazzi is speaking nearly ttery day and two or three times on-Sunday, in behalf of Italy. : He visited ; several churches In Xew Jersey last week, and tiering to the seed, and unless this fun-1 on Sunday spoke In Steiuway;.. Hall In zus is destroyed before being sown, all the grains infected by it are sure to pro duce diseased ears, t Asa Baldwin, Chataqua county, New York, sava that fifty years ago a very lousy cow of bis ate ten or twelve on . . . ... . . 1 Ions, ana in niieen nonrs arcerwaru tue lice had disappeared. He has tried the same remedy many times since, with the same result in each case. The potato delights in a rich, loamy solL rather moist, and a cool, equable climate; for these reasons, the crop is liable to prove a failure when planted late, so as to subject it to the summer drought before the haulms are suffi ciently abundant to shade the ground. Coal ashes, which are generally re garded as worthless, may be mixed with hen manure, and will make an excellent the morning and at Dr. Ormlston-s church in the evenings Great crowds attend on bis ministry and are thrilled by his marvellous style of address. Tm Baptist Missionary Union closes Cream Sauce. Put into an earthen pipkin a pint of rich milk, and set ou a part of the stove or range where it will not scald too quickly. Beat two eggs to a light froth, and stir into the milk just as it approacnes a 0011 ; men remove from the fire, add two tablespoon fuls of sugar aniLone of sweet cream, and flavor with cinnamon. . . . . LJ Whitening Flannel. Immerse the flan nel for an hour and a half In a dilute solution ef acid sulphate of soda, and then stir in a dilute of hydrochloric acid in the proportion of one part of acid to nrtv or water. Mite vessel is tnen to oe covered over and allowed to remain for a Quarter of au hour, when the articles are to De removed ana tnorougiuy washed. Boiled Indian Pudding. Into fhorMr fin a 1 1 mrith m. hotter Yhibit I auart of boiling milk stir as much ludi- than it was feared would be the ease. an meal as will make a thick batter ; add The gross receipts for the year ending naif a pint of beef suet chopped finely; sun-bonnet on, tramping away as steady compost for corn and other plantings. as a mill. "Bless the child I" said Jenny's mother . wiping her eyes so she could see plainly. "I pray God no harm may happen to her I She's a little Trojan, if there ever was one !" ' Jenny walked steadily on, thinking that she was doing something very great and that she hoped poor Mrs. Watson would get well ; and that her mother was real good to give her the nice luncheon, and that she-was the best mother in the world; and that she would like to know what Mrs. Watson had in that big bead bag of hers; ana that she guessed the - Smiths wouia tninK tnat sne was smart, when they saw her coming there all alone; and that she didn't see how in the world she was going to ask that great Mr. Smith to carry her home in his , wagon ; and that it was a nice day for a walk; and that she hoped her shoes r wouldn't come in holes before she got to " Jar. smith's ; ana tnat Dut now am i Sift the coal ashes under the roost, or upon a pile of the manure placed else where. 11 in tne nennery, it wiu oe likely to prevent the hens from becom ing lousy. The German town Telegraph says: We repeat our doubts that there is more than oue kind of asparagus. The more we hear of the cultivation of the Mammoth a size that we do not covet the more clearly does it appear that it is the result of selecting the strong single roots for planting, to begin with, and then plant them in trenches six to eight inches deep, well plied with manure at the sides of the row, and as the manured spires grow, fill in the soil, etc. At least this U one way of getting the largest we ever saw. A whiter in an English journal states that a small piece of non-resinous wood can be seasoned perfectly by boiling four or five hours the process taking the gap out of the wood, which snrlnks nearly to know all the thoughts that passed one-tenth in the operation. The same through Jenny Wren's little head during writer states that trees felled in full leaf in June or July, and allowed to lie un til every leaf has fallen, will then be that wonderful walk? When about half way, she sat down ou a rock at the roadside, and ate her : luncheon, and rested herself, as her mother told her to do; though she didn't feel a bit tired. Indeed, she would have liked to run, and would have done so, but her mother had told her not to do ao. So, after her luncheon, she walked steadily on again, thinking about all sorts of things, her eves as bright as stars, and her cheeks as pink as wild roses, woods, to take a great fancy to her. - Birds twittered and chattered at her, and flew across the road so low, and so near, that Bbe felt the wind their wings made, and they almost touched her pink suu-bon-: net, saying as plain as could be, "catch me if yon can ?" . Squirrels hopped about, and eyed her as though they thought that she was a moHt uncommon little person. One " squirrel whisked across the road just In front of her, and she ran after him, thinking that she might catch him by the tail. But he ran up a tree, with his tail curled over his back, and got out of her reach. A little brown rabbit hopped along by the side of the. road, and kept looking back at her, as though he wau ' ted to run a race with her; but the minute she began to tou, he dived into . ' the woods, and ran out of sight. By-and-by, she came in sight of Mr. . Smith's house, which had quite a clear ing round it. She was glad, for she was beginning to be tired; but she was also ... a little afraid, for she was not used to speaking for herself. Besides, there was an awful great black dog lying on the door-step. She looked a long time be fore she dared go near him ; but, present ly, she saw some oue look out of the win dow, then Fanny Smith came out to meet her. "Why, Jenny Wren, where have you come from?" cried Fanny. "From home," Jenny said, without - daring to look up; for Fanny was a great girl fourteen years old, and wore - a gold pin to fasten her collar, and had on heeled boots. "But you didn't come all alone," said "'Fanny. - - -"Yes,", Jenny said, her pride giving - her' courage, so that she told the whole story. "Father and mother have gone down to Grecuburg in the wagon," Fanny emu. -11 yuu uiu ureu ucio wucr, TftrfH nilftntitiei ' they could have taken the letter as well lar,?U " fi as not. Who is it to? Let me see. Why it's to Lawyer Mace? What can she want of him ? I should think that she would want a doctor, or a minis ter. . " Well, you will have to give it to - the stage-driver. (Come. I'm all alone. The boys are off in the woods, and no body will be back till dark. Let me see. It's half past five o'clock. The stage will be along at seven or a little after. Shall -: I give your letter to the driver ?" "I guess I'll give it to him myself," said Jenny, timidly, not feeling safe about trusting the important document In any hands but the drivers. "Oh, are you going to wait?" asked Fanny. "Well, take a chair." Jenny waited, and waited, and tne day waned, and it was past seven o'clock when the stage-coach drew up at the ' door,to see If there were any passengers, or packages. Jenny went out- quite eagerly, but when she saw the red-faced man, sitting away up on the box, she felt quite ashamed of herself, and didn't dare to speak. But he called out in a loud good natured voice, "Hallo! have you got a letter for me, little red-cheeks?" "No sir; it's for Lawyer Mace," she said, in a trembling voice, that was about as loud as the purring of a kit ten. "Well, do you want me to give it to bin?" asked the man, laughing. "Yes sir, if you please,1' Jenny said, still more timld'ly : for she thought that she must be appearing very ridiculously when such a big man, so very nigh up, nearly dry, as the leaves will not drop off themselves until they have drawn up and exhausted nearly all the sap of the tree. The time required is front a month to six weeks, according to the dryness of the weather. To measure corn in the crib, add the width of the bottom of the crib in inches to the width across the corn in the upper part, also in inches ; divide the sum by two. and multinlv It bv the heierht and . All the little wild things in .the I length of the corn in the crib, also in Is, on both sides of the road, seemed inches, and divide the product by 2,750. 1 he result wui give tne neaped Dusueis of ears, two of which will make a busli el of shelled corn. By multiplying the average width, height and length, in inches, together, the cubic contents in inches is found, and 2,750 cubic inches make a heaped bushel. Two French chemist3 have estimated -that one pound of good bread is equal to two pounds and a half or three pounds of potatoes ; that 75 pounds of bread, and 30 of meat, are equal to 300 pounds of potatoes. Confined to a single ar ticle of food, a man would probably live much longer on boiled potatoes than on bread made of wheat flour. Bulk is of importance in our food, as well as nutriment. The potatoes would give the bulk, and, in sufficient quantity, plenty 01 nutriment, not only to pre serve life, but to continue health and strength. Potatoes. We all have observed the great deterioration in our potato crops during the past ten or twenty years; and what is the cause of this alarming decrease of tubers? Can science, can chemistry point out the reason, or aid In remedying the difficulty? We think it can, and in order to place the matter in a clear light, we will point out the kind and amount of food which the potato demands. We had a field of potatoes upon the farm which yielded 300 bushels to the aere ; this may be regarded as an old fashioned crop. This crop removed from the soil in tubers and tops at least 400 pounds potash ; also it removed 150 pounds phosphoric acid. Now these amounts are very large, and serve to show that the potato plant is a great con sumer of the two substances, and also it shows that in order to restore our potato fields to their former productive condi tion, we must supply phosphatlc com pounds and substances holding potash in March 30, are as follows Donations, Legacies, Women's Baptist Missionary Societies. Ac &c. total. $210,199, ex penditures for the same year, $238,952, leaving a balance against the Treasury, April 1, 1873, or $18,753. ' A correspondent of the Cumberland Presbyterian writes: The Ohio Synod of our church is largely a neglected field. Important points have been abandoned in the mighty westward move, and nu merous nouses or worsnip nave . iauen into the hands of other churches. - Even some of our: ministers have concluded that doctrinal distinctions are not of much Importance; and are serving other churches, or serving the State in politi cal fields, when our Zion needs them so much, and would, if their labors were faithfully given, as faithfully reward them tor it. The Boston Congregationalist "is in formed that Mr. Samuel A. Hitchcock, of Brimfield. Mass., has made donations of $100,000 to Amherst College, and of $50,000 to Andover : Theological Semi nary. Both sums have been paid over to the respective Treasurers of these Insti tutions m Donas bearing interest in goia. With respect to Amherst College, this is a far better means of endowment thau a grant from the Legislature; and with re spect to Aimover beminary, we Know that some of its pressing wants will now be supplied. ; The Christian public will rejoice in this new instance of generos ity." . , , ; The Liberal - Christian (Unitarian) says, "Nothing can be so important as a revival or religion:" ana Having denned what kind of a revival It does not want, one that no wise good man wants, it de scribes its desired revival as one that is begun and continued "in the more steady and systematic use of our regular relig ious means; in more thoughtful, earnest and instructive religious teaching in the pulpit; in a greatly improved use of Suudav-sebools ; in a larger faith in thoroughness, depth and wisdom in the truths and principles and knowledge communicated by our church influences, This is excellent, and we would that such a revival pervaded every Unitarian and Orthodox church alike. one auart of dried apples, chopped; a teacupfut 01 sugar, ana a teacupiui 01 salt. Mix well together, and then pro ceed as with the flour pndding,only boil ing six hours instead or two. urica cherries or pears will answer as well as dried apples. Serve with cream sauce. To varnish Drawings, Paintings in Water Colors, or any ki)id of Paper or Card Work. Take some cleau parch ment cuttings, boil them in water in a clean glazed pipkin till they produce a very clear size, strain 11 ana Keep 11 ior use. " Give your work two coats of the above size. 'passing quickly over the work, not 10 disturb the colors ; when drr, proceed : as before directed with your-varnikli. Cockroaches. A small quantity of car bolic acid in paste for laying paper hang ings, and in whitewash, wm repel cock roaches ana an otner insects, it win also neutralize the disagreeable odor consequent upon the decomposition of the paste which in newly prepared walls is sometimes very oppressive. The cheapest and bast form of carbolic acid is crystal, which dissolves in -water at an excess 01 temperature. To keen Gum. Arabic from Molding.' Solutions of gum arabic soon mold and sour, and finally lose their adhesive prop erty. It is said that sulphate of quiuine will prevent this, while it imparts no bad odor of its own. The addition of a solution of a few crystals of this salt to gum arabic will prevent the formation of mold, and by analogy it is safe to sup pose that tne same salt couia oe usea 111 writingink, mucuage, ana possibly giue Facts about Colors. A spoonful of ox-gall to a gallon of water will set the colors of almost any goods soaked in it rfbi WESTERS PROUBESS. ! The Nineteenth Century is essentially j an age of progress an age of steain, an age "of lightning! For what mau has j not in this wonderful era contrived to J perform by the aid of condensed vapor, ; he has achieved with the assistance of i the lightning from the thunder-cloud. On no portion of the earth's surface is this advancement, these radical changes, more apparent than 111 our great West ern country ; and in tlmt vast country, 0 recently a wilderness, in no portion of it is this remarkable progress more noticeable than in the tract between the Missouri River and the Pacific Coat. 011 the line of the Union and Central Paci fic Railroad. The States and Territories on the line of this great overland road, or immediately tributary to it, contained a population, in ibW, 01 only souls, with 130 miles of telegraph and 32 miles of railroad, lhis same coun try contains, according to the census of lt42, a population or I,UH.9I, and is now encompassed "by over 13,000 miles of telegraph wire, and 4,192 miles of railroad. These uues are completed, and are- exclusive of thousands of miles of both " railroad aud telegraph' now in course of erection. In these enterprises is already invested the enormous amount of $363,750,000. Should we add to this vast sum -the capital invested, in the same number of years, in quartz mills, smeltiug-fnrnaces, the development of mines, and other resources ot the coun try, the grand total would be truly al most incredible, we have me ngures exhibiting the improvements on the. im mediate line ot the Union racme ltan road for 1371 bet wefn Omaha and Og deu, Utah Territory which show a sum of $1,793,810 expended for buildings alone, there having been 1,273 new structures erected. With this, .vast ex penditure for buildings alone, what must be tne amount lor agricultural, mining, and other industries ? The picture of to-dav is incomparably au interesting oue, and presents indeed a transloriuation almost beyond cre dence. 'Twas but a few short years ago that this very land was a vast wilderness, unclaimed save by the wild beasts that infested its plains, or made their lairs in the fastnesses of its magnineent moun tains, and unpeopled save by couutiess thousands of savages, who swarmed in numberless bauds its passes and canyons, ready to resist the progress of the white man. JSow, by tne industry ana perse verance of the hardy pioneers,: thous ands of whom have given their lite s blood to make this wilderness "blossom as the rose," or to create hundreds of magical cities, teeming with all the in dustries of the age, the wolf and the bear excite no longer the dread of the immigrant; and the skulking savage, if not yet conquered, is fast yielding to the irresistible spirit 01 an age 01 progress Prospectus . for FIFTH YEAR. 1872. Union. Meat Market. -V Representative ami Champion of American Art. THE ALDIXE: 4 LI, KIXDS OF FRESH r. MEATS for sale the lmreat pviees. meat dflirered tree of ehargtv i ANI SALTED All Boarding and Sale Stable J Millinery & Dress Making " i " TES. 31. S. FLEMING having socurod new At the OM Stnn&in r&tr of Stock n U Hovte rooms iu the Family Ktock, State btrcefc, An Illustrated Monthly Journal claimed to be j tUe lianilsouK't Taper iu the World. j Giv? my lore to the artist workmen of THE ALWSE who are thriving to make their pro tVsaion worthy of admiration for beauty, as it has always) leeu lor utjfulness." Jitnry Ward THE ALDIXE, while issued with all the reg ularity. Las none of the temporary or timely in terest characteristic of ordinary periodicals. It 15 an cleanc miscellany of pure, light, and prraceiul literature, aud a collection of pictures, the rarest specimens of artistic skill, iu black and white. While other publications may claim superior cheapness as compared with rivals of a similar class.THE ALUINK is a unique and orig inal conception nlone and un approached ab solutely without competition in price or charac ter. New Features for 1872. .. Art Department. The enthusiastic cuddoi so readilv accorded to their enterprise, wlieve'Ver it has been intro dawd, hes convinced the publishers of THE Al.uo.fc. 01 tne soundness or then- uieorv tnat the American public would recognize and near( iv support any sincere enort to eievate tne tone nd standard of illustrated rniblioatious. As a guarantee of the excellence of this dopartraent. tne puousners wouiu oeg to announce aurm the coming year, specimens from the foUowinjr. eminent American artists : PaisesTille, Marco S, IbTS. DA.VIS. STHul -: RIGHTS Or PASSENGERS. A somewh.it novel ease was decided in the Boston Superior Court, last week. involving the rightj of a steam-boat eoui- f any to tletaiu a passenger ior non-pay ment ot iare. it seems mat a person took the boat at Fall Kiver for New York, and while on the passage he either lost his ticket or gave it to the wrong officer of the Company. When the boat reached JSew York, tne omcers ot tne XJompanv demanded the tieket, and upon his refusal to deliver it or to pay the tare previous to washing. Ateacupful of lye Lof 4, detainedjhim, and threatened to 1 c . . . . : f 1 : . .. 1. 1 I . 1 : 1 I.-.. 1 1 -o:A- Tl ... . ; t IU 31 nail VI w liter n ui iiiiijiuvc iu; unui i 1 1 v uim u.ti-it tin jw . j. nuib of black sroods. Kankin should lie in was for asault, and false imprisonment lve before beine washed ; it sets the col- I The jury gave him a verdict of .0. As a matter 01 law, inu ouue iiiqirituieu the j ui-y that the ollicers of the Company had no right to detain him merely for the purpose of compelling him to pay the fare. too. would luutrti at her. lie reached down, took the letter, and put it in his inside breast-pocket. Mrs. Watson wants him to have it to night," Jenny ventured to say. ''She Isavlng." "Dying, is she ?" exclaimed the driver, "By George ! Well, he shall have it." Theu he snapped his long wrhip, and the stage rolled away. Well, pretty soon Jenny started for borne. ' Fanny Smith said that her father and mother "would not be at home for wore than an hour, and Jenny felt afraid to ak Mr. Smith to take her home fro late. So she thought as she had walked one way, she would walk the other. The sun was setting when she started, and the woods were all full of long, golden beams of light, that lay flickering ' and shining among the shadows. The birds were singing their little ones to fclec-p, and all the little four legged ani mals were going nome 10 supper, aiic trees were so tall that the road was in shadow mostly; but the yellow sun light lay across it in streaks. Jenny would count the streaks as she walked over them, and kept looking out for the next, and saying, "now I'm one streak nearer home." For she was tired, and was begining to feel a lit tle lonesome. When she went the other way, she had been thinking of what the Smiths would say, and how she should jfivethe letter to the driver; but now he had nothing to think of but how tired she was, and how loneaome, and what a dreadful long way It was, to be sure. Presently there weren't anymore sun ny streaks, for the sun had gone down ; and, looking up from the road to the sky, Jenny saw something that frighten, edher. TO BE COSTLNUED. lor six or eight generations iu New England, our fathers have been exhaust ing the soil by removing these agencies in their potato and other crops, and we have reached a time when the vegetable is starving in our fields for want of its proper food. Our farmers have found that new land gives the best crops, and this is due to the fact that such fields af ford the most potash. But so long ns we crop our pastures so unreasonably, we can not resort to new land, as land is not new that has had its potash and phos phatic elements removed by grazing an imals. Remember that a potato field which gives but 100 bushels to the acre re quires at least 160 pounds of potash, but by allowing the tops to decay upon the field, 60 pounds of this is restored to the soil again, as that amount is contained in them. A medium crop of potatoes re quires twice as much phosphoric acid as a medium crop of wheat, so that in two years witn wheat the land is deprived of no more of that agent than it loses in one year with potatoes. Boston Journal of Chemistry. Butter Making. Mrs. Bennett writes to the Western Rural from Jones county, Iowa, in regard to her way of making butter : "My white pet, 'Daisy, yields the richest cream, from which I can make the most delicious butter, so sweet and yellow a feast for the palate of epicures. I set my milk on a shelf, at least five feet from the floor, and in the most even temperature practicable in my kitchen. True, I am not so well fixed at present as I shall be when we get our house fin ished, but my. husband is a carpenter as well as farmer, and he has an eye to taste and convenience ; so I feel assured that as practical experiment develops or suggests essential improvements, I shall have them. My present intention is to have slat shelves, as high as I can con veniently reach, ao situated as to allow a free circulation of pure air around the pans. I use six-quart tin pans, putting about three quarts in each, and allow it to stand 30 to 36 hours before lifting the cream, which is put into a suitable ves sel (usually a tin pan) in which it re mains in a place somewhat'warmer than that in which tiie milk is kept, stirring occasionally 1 order to equalize the acidity and temperature, " Churning-day comes twice a week, and is looked forward to with pleasure rather than otherwise. My churn is very primitive in its simplicity a stone jar, and used without cover of any kind. When churning time comes I set tny cream near tne stove, stirring occasion ally, wnile getting oreaklast. A farewell missionary meeting under the auspices of the American board, was held in Boston, April 29. Those who arc soon to leave for North China, are Rev. Chauncy Goodrich, who went to China seven years ago; Mr. Arthur H Sjiith, and Rev. Henry D. Porter. Each of these missionaries made brier au dresses. They expect to sail in July from San Francisco. Secretary Treat said with reference to the work In Cath olic lands, that the Board find great dif ficulties here, one of which is to obtain the men best fitted to labor in these coun tries. Rev. H. A. Schauffler, who lias devoted his life thus far to the mission ary labor in Turkey, will commence the work in Austria, and will sail about the middle of May Tte General Coxfekesce. The Meth odist observes that this body, which meets this week, in Brooklyn, is com posed of 292 clerical and 129 lay dele gates, 421 in all. There will be repre sentatives of foreign Methodist bodies. and special church functionaries, includ ing the bishops, who will considerably enlarge the aggregate. . The attendance of Methodist spectators, laymen and clergymen, will be greater probably than ever before. Of the members of the Conference, only 84 were members of that of 1868, leaving 208 who . may be considered new delegates, though some of them have been members at earlier sessions. The disposition to try new men has been apparent in most of the Conferences. The denomination has, in fact, grown so much within a few years that the personelle of its ministry has been almost revolutionized. The Annates de Philosophie Chretienne, oue of the leading Roman Catholic peri odicals of Paris, contains the following statement on "Progress in Returning to the Observance of the Sabbath," "The Monde has just begun a great reform in the Catholic press of Paris. As it was convinced that the violation of the Sab bath was one of the principal causes of the misfortunes ot a ranee, it resolved to give up all considerations of mere per sonal interest, and ha3 suppressed its sundav issue; it will not appear again on that dav. At the same xime, it has reduced its subscription price from 58 to 40 francs a year, in order to avoid the suspicion that economical motives were at the bottom of this great reform-;' This makes it by far the cheapest of any of tne leading journals in runs or the provinces. We are convinced that this decision is to be the beginning of a great movetnent irr iavor ot the observance of the Sabbath; Tlie Monde has already been congratulated on its courage, from very high quarters, and a large number ot oatnoiics nave taKen tms occasion to assure it of their sympathy, Said the Spider to the Fly. It is re ported from Madrid that the Pope has written a letter to Scnor Zorilla on the subject of the relations between Spain and the Holy See, in which he savs that if Spain desires to be reconciled to the mother Church, the principle of relig ious liberty must be modified. Toler ance of religious worship the Chnrch will pot object to, but the Catholic relig ion must be restored to its former su premacy in the realm ; the superintend ant of the schools must be remitted to the priesthood, and civil marriages and the register of births must be" abolished. It was not to be cxpepted that the rpe iu uis oia age, anu especially since ne has been made infallible, would be wil ling of his own accord to make anv con cession to the spirit of freedom which is now prevalent in Roman Catholic conn tries,' or that he would willingly do anv thing that would look like an abandon ment of the traditional tyranny which nas marked tne History ot the Church. But if they were not past learning, it would seem that his advisors might have learned some wisdom from the events of tbe last few years. Instead of that, the more completely au possibility or enforo ing temporal penalties are passing away from the ghostly authorities at Rome, the more do they shake the chains in tlie taces or those on whom they would glad ly place them again. Iu Germany, the old Catholics, who profess still to adhere to the doctrines of the Church, are ex- cominuuicaieu aim cursed Decause tuev or. A strong tea of common nay will preserve the color or French linens, vinegar in the rinsing water ior pink or ereen calicoes win Drignten tnem Soda answers the same purpose for both purple and blue, . Improved Soap Bubbles. Take three- quarters of a pint of water that has been boiled, and become cold, and put into it a quarter or an ounce ot castue soap, cut up fine. Put this into a pint bottle, and set it in hot- water in a sauce-pan, on the fire; there let it remain an hour or so. now and then giving it a good shaking, till the soap is dissolved. Let the fluid stand ouiet for the impurities and coloring matter of the soap to settle; then pour ou the nuia ana add to ltiour ounces of glycerine, and your soap bub ble solution is ready. In any ordinary way you may blow the bubbles easy with a tobacco pipe, but if you wish to attain scientific perfection, you had better em ploy a glass pipe, uy adding a larger quantity- of glycerine, you can make these bubbles so strong "that yon can play battledoor with them. Boiled Flonr-Pudding. Beat well to gether three eggs, one quart of milk, and a teasuoonfu! of Fait, adding enough flour to make a batter a little stiffer than for griddle-cakes. If you have at hand one of the tin molds, which are so use ful for boiling puddings, you will rinse it with cold water, dust it well with flour, pour in the batter, close securely, and set in a kettle ot boiling water, in default of this convenient utensil, you will have ; a . pudding bag, or a large square piece of strong muslin.' Dip this in cold water, wring as dry as possible, and dust the inside thoroughly with flour. Pour in the batter and tie very tightly, allowing but little room for the pudding to swell, otherwise the action of tne neat will cause tne particles ot tne batter to separate and admit water, mak ing the pudding soggy and indigestible, Have ready a kettle of boiling water, in the bottom or which is an earthen plate. Drop the pudding into this kettle and cover immediately. Cook for two hours without once allowing the water to stop boiling, - Serve with wine or lemon sauce, made as follows: Rub together until the flour is indistinguishable, a tea- spoonful of flour and a tablespoonful of butter. Dissolve ball a teaeuplul of sugar iu a saucepan, with half a piut of hot water. When this is bailing, pour it over the butter and flour, stirring the latter all the while, and add half a pint of wine (home-made grape or currant wines are excellent for this purpose) or the juice ot a lemon, ilavor with nut meg. Treatment of Hydrophobia. A corre spondent of the Detroit Tribune gives an account, of the treatment pursued in the recent case of hydrophobia at Flint, Mi chigan. The subject of so mnch discus sion, Mr. Burt True, was bit by a rabid dog last Mav, The dog had bitten him in tbe center of the right hand. Bein in the country at the time, it was some twelve hours before he reached a sur geon, who cauterized the wound with nitrate of silver. The wound healed and remained so until it became irrita ble and broke out again. Soon the first marked symptoms . of hydrophobia showed themselves, convulsions, "bark ing like a dog," frothing at the mouth. and making strennous exertions to bite everything that came near.- During the convulsions the patient would seize the pillows from his bed in his teeth, and shake and rend them with all the feroci ty of an angry dog, An intense dread or water also ex hibited himself, the sight of which threw him into the most terrible convul sions, at these times requiring the uni ted strengtn ot nve men to keep him under subjection ; in fact, every synip torn of hydrophobia niade itself conspic uous. The patient was attacked on Fri day evening, January 13. On Saturday evening his physician, Dr. Ax ford, reached him, and at onpe was convinced of the terrible nature of the disease. Ilaviug had a case similar seven or eight years since, where the patient recovered under his treatment, and has remained well ever since, after consulting the phy sician present, Dr. McCall, it was decU ded to place the patient under tho same treatment which had been successful in this former ease, which, for the aid it may be to others who-sufler from this disease, we here give as follows : The injection under the skin of large doses of morphine, and the administration of large doses of castor, which is a power ful .anti-spasmodic. About one grain of the biiifihatB of morphine was injected under the skin once iu four hours, and I avertible Tnafh. We, the undersigned, are convinced, etthw by using or examining the Invertible Trongh,lately patented by F. J, Goldsmith, that it Is a desirable acquisition to any.-farm here a trough is used; and tak pleasure in recom mending it to all who wish to be merciful to their beasts or saving: of their time and money. GEORGE BUSH, . . - M. B BATEHAM, E. E. JOHXSOX, ' B. T. TtTIXER, ' CBAS. C. JKSSISGfj, L." K. UYE, K. HOlKiE, R. MUKE1Y, 2ir The only additional cost of this over ay other trough, u about an hours extra la!xria making. Any farraet caa do it, and aU tight to. , i ' Agents - wanted.- State, Cnonty, Town .and Farm Bights for sale at $8.00 Address ' ' " . , Ft J. GoLDSjnrny Painesville, 1-a.ke County, X, r. O. Box H5. W. , JTATKJtatAje TTATIJiG recently leased and newly fitted np XX the above Stable, would respectfully in form the public that he vow prepared to re ceireand - BOARD "HORSES Having had many ble. Guests at the Stoekwell House will lind bv the meal, dav or week. Hanni! years' experience, satisfaction will be guaran teed in both caro and keeping. Terms l-easona- CTcry convenience at these Stables. 41tk would be pleased to receive all friends who i desire work iu this line. Tho LATEST STYLES OF GOODS Kept constantly on hand and received direct. The attention of ladies is espcci:illy called to the Dress Making Department. 42bhl C. H. Wheeler, BOOTS and SHOES. AN ENTIltE NEW STOCK OF KVEUY VAitlETY of goods in this line, just re ceived lor tlm Spring aud Summer Trade of 1872. -No. 103 Mitiust. Call and examine the stock before purchasing elsewhere. Marl Furniture for the Million. THB UNDERSIGNED WISHES TO CALL special attention to his assortment of : FURNITURE of all kinds, consisting of CHAMBER SETS, BOOK CASKS, CASE AA1) UU1 St -i-TU-i CllAXltS, I'A. -- - Btass, JLOUH-S, &U. ; . burn auantitv of Elegant HATTR ASSES just received. FICTC'ltK FRAMES furnished of any pattern. Custom -work of all kinds will receive prompt attention. . . . ' yi Cor. Main state sts., uver rencn s urocery, I'AUNJiSVlLLi;, OHIO. lTarS . ' JOHN 6CHWENIXGEB. W. T. SlCHABDS, Wll. riART, Wm. Beard, ' George smiley, . AUG. vt ILL, Wm. H. Wilcox, , James H. Beard, James Smilev, R. K. PlGtTBT. Frank Beard, Granville Pbbkins, PAri. Dixon, . .. .LAKLEV, J. HOAS. VICTOB XEULIG, These pictures are beiner reproduced without reicard to exuense bv the rerv best enarravers in the country, aud will bear the severest critical comparison Witn tne best iorcmn wore, it ueinj the determination of the publishers that Till ALDlNit shall be a successful vindication of American taste in competition with any exist- ing publication in tne worm. Literary Department. Where so much attention is paid to illustra tion and get up of the work, too much depend ence on appearances may very uaturailv be feared. To anticipate such misgivings. It is onlv necessary to state, that, the editorial man agement of TIIE ALDIXE has been intrusted to juk. xtiixi Ai ti.- 11 1 o njDU-A it ii, woo nas received assurances of assistance from a host of tbe most popular writers and poets of the conn try. - - The Volume for 1872 will contain nearly 300 pages, and about 550 fine engraviugs. Commencing with the number Car .lummrv Rwrv 1iii mimlifti will ft.nrnln ocaurum rintea picture on piate paper, inserted as a frontispiece. The Christmas number for will be a bpicuum vuiuuitj iu i l -i 1 1 , CUIUU1U1U15 11 -1 j en gravings (four in tint) and, although retailed at one dollar, will be sent without extra charge to ail veariv buuscnuers. A Cbromo to Every Subscriber was a very popular feature last year, and will 1 be repeated - with the present volume. -The publishers have purchased and renroduced. ill gicai ir.itjciitr, luc urnuLUUl oil paillllug uy I Ski3. entitled Dame Nature's School." Th chrome, is 11x13 inches, and is an exact fac-sim- He, m sue ana appearance, or the original pic ture. No American chromo. which will tit nil comnare with it. has vet- been oflered ut retail forles than ihe price naked for TIIE A L.DINK ana it togemer. it win e delivered free, with the January number, to every subscriber who pays ior one year in advance. Terms for 1872. One Copy, one year, with Oil Chromo, Five Five Copies, Dollars. Enterprise in Perry NEW. : GROCERY ; and ". ;,'!,.. ;V' MEAT MARKET. Sinclair & Glines . Would respectfully announce to tbe people ot PEBRT and - vicinity that they have , - opened new GROCERY and MEAT MARKET, where Trery thing 'in that line will be kept constantly on hand and offered for sale at prices that defy ,t ,: . . tf competition., . So not tail to CAU. nd IBY the GOODS and ASK the FSICE8 before purchasing lse- where. -SIMS jjt:8ICAE- tit PIANOS, - : MELODEON3, STOOLS, American ;B niton-Hole -AND O VER-8EAMING SE WIN G MACHINE" 1. T. "WAVE, Asreat far LeUte cmt jr. JAMES srTTOJt ic CO., PUBLISHERS, 23 Liberty Street, New York. As this is ese of the best If not the best ma- Twenty I chine in ihe market,-1 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 yon need net buy, and by ex amining it you may find it to your advantage topurchase of us. 83ch3 Special IRates With JOURNAL. the THE RICHEST OF COLD I ILLUS It has only recently been discoverer! what almost inexhaustible mineral i wealth the soil of Kastern Siberia con- i .. ceals, and that in thc district.of the river Amoor, Kussia possesses a gold nelrt which explorers of those fields are in clined to believe the richest in the world. Gold digging and gold washi-ig are going on in the vicinity "of Eusso-Chi-nese frontier streams and their valleys, and repay the parties employed m it so aounaantlv tnatiaoorers can earn irom fifty to one hundred and fifty roubles in silver per day, and companies of (diggers on the Oukalouta find as a rule, from seven to eight, but in some cases as much as seventy and even one hundred.pounds of gold per day. The river Sega is still more productive, and has yielded to one company, in one day, over one hundred and seventy pounds. These two rivers are tne rien- est, but by no meanes the only gold producing tributaries ot tne Amoor. Geologists have found that the Tablona mountains, from which ihe river Sega springs.contain various kinds of mineral treasures gold, silver, and especially great masses of iron, which promise in time to secure to Kussiaau extensive ana remunerative iron manufacture. To make these treasures available for West ern industry, accompany has been started at t. .fetersourg, working partly witn English capitalists.to navigate the Amoor with the regular steamer erviee. The enterprise, however, is not to be confined to th3 one Bnbject, for the company hope, In the course ot time, to open a orontabie trade witn unina and japan, and expect later on to command the trade with the Western coast of North America. 1 HOW TO GIVE CKIIDBEN AN AP- PETITE. Give children an abundance of out door exercise, fun and frolic; make them regular in their .'habits, and feed them only on plain, nourishing food, and they will seldom, If ever, complain of a lack of appetite. But keep then over tasked in school, confined closely to the lionso the rest oi tne time, lrowninz down every attempt to play ; feed them upon ncn or ingu seasoned tood, candies, nuts, etc., allow them to eat between meals and late in the evening, and you need not expect them to have good appe tites. On the contrary, you may expect they wiu De pale, weak land sickly. Don't cram them with food when they don t want it, or have no appetite lor it Such a courso is slow murder. If they have no appetites, encourage, and if peed be, command them to take exercise in the open air. Don't allow them to study much, and especially keep them from reading the exciting light litera ture which so much abounds in our book stores and circulating libraries. In ad dition to securing exercise for the chil dren as above, change their- diet some what especially if they have been eating fine flour, change to coarse or Grahairi flour. ' VIJiE CrLTCKE 1 VAUFORXIA In California vineyards have been sold within the last twelve months at the rate of $260 to $400 pes acre,accordlng as they were planted with Mission, or in part with choicer varieties in vines. The prices are also governed by the district. and the distance from, as well as the convenience of reaching the principle market. These prices do not include any improvements other man the vines and lences; dwellings, wine-vaults, press- nouses, etc., having an additional value. I he following estimate will give an av erage showing of the value of thirty acres of vineyarihtogether with improve ments, and all apparatus necessary for wine-making: DwcUtng-honse and furniture 2,nnn Proas-house and wine-vault 1.5ito Barn and out-houRcs . ... WKJ Horse, wagons, plows, &c l,uno (.'asks, vats, presses, Ac 2,000 Thirty acrs vineyard, at aOQ St,000 By means of an arrangement with the pub lishers of this Splendid Illustrated ?IontbIy, we are enabled to make the follow ing unparalleled offer to all who may desire to embrace the opportunity: For $6.00 we will send for one year The Aldine, Price $5.00, together With its magnificent Premium Chromo, Dame Nature's School." which is valued and retailed at Five Dollars; And also tlie Northern Ohio GALL AUD SZ35 TBE ' New W1ieeler& Wilson Sewing Machine. . After breakfast I scald thu Jar and nut in the men possessed of the risrht to think and cream before the jar gets cool, and in act for themselves, but bv cratuitouslv trom lour to seven minutes churning it assuring thonj that they must be willins: ih reany ior uic oiuier-oowi, una, strange i virumuy 10 iuksihujisii ije inquisition. will not submit to Roman tvraunv in ail half a drachm of the powdered castor. things. Tho same suicidal policy is pur-1 mixed with syrup, given internally, sued iu France. Aud now, we are told. The effect was to produce sleep in the Fope is trying to woo back tlie Span- about half an hour, which lasted about lards, not by acknowledging them as an hour and a half, w hen the convul- as it may seem, all the work of churning is performed in an open Jar, with a sim ple paddle t Patent churns of the most philosophical patterns will fail when cream is improperly cared for. There is no witchcraft about the churn, nor mystery in butter-making; the thing needful U common sense and vigilance in the preparation of the cream. They may have the privlledgo of public worship it is true, but that will be found sions ref Hfiiod at iptervals of an hour to an hour and a ha)f, until B o'clock on Sunday morning, when the last convul sions occurred, after which ho sutlcrcil severely trom obstinate vomiting until Monday at 10 o'clock, when that also to be such public worship as Home may ceasod, leaving tlie patient comparatively appoint, while the priestly power in the schools and lamuies must be restored. . Iu order to make this programme still more acceptable to tlie bijauish people the powers at Itomc are instigating a civ il war to overthrow the Government easy, but very much prostrated. Since that time he has gradually improved, and now is, to all appearances, quite well. In addition to the above treatment, small quantities of chloroform were inhaled at times, and on Sunday morning the pn I trust that no one will infer from the that the people ltave just established, and tlent was wrapped hi a woolen blanket above remarks that I am opposed to patent improvements. I use tlie churn here described iu order to be within my means. My peuury has brought me a lesson in the management of cream that's all. commissioned priests to head the insur rectionary army, we opine thai it will be sometime before such measures will bo successful in bringing back to the arms of the Inquisition a people who haye haa a taste of liberty. wrung out of a warm solution of muri ate of ammonia. This was the treatment which chocked tills fearful malady, and which Dr. Ax ford, for tho sake of hu manity, is anxious Rhould be published to the world and thoroughly tested. ORGANS. BPBADS, i BOOKS, lean $565 i 73 ' 65 and SHEET BTtTSIC, at Wholesale rriccs. sen new i -octave - . -Pianos as tow as - - - -New4-octae Orirant aslowa--' ' - .- New S-octaTe Metodeons at - - Kicuaroson's lull edition, for piano, price AlOu, at . - - - - - a.60 Sheet Music 40 per cent elf. I will refund the monev to anv- urn-chaser who does not find the article Juat as it is recommended. : ' ; . J. J. PRATT, lart . - ' Fainesvillo, Ohio. THE PLACE TO BUY THE WONDERFUL WOYEK WIRE 3IATTRESS, THE MOST COMPLETE SPRING BED In the World. SOLD FOR OSTLY $16.00 D El IsT T IS T.IR Y . M.Lv WRIGHT, Operative and Mechanical ? s I -j. : Pi J f t i fs H .- f c 1 15 4 Office over Tultles Hardware Store, Main Strut, Painesville, Ohio. A XL operations performed in the most skil A ful manner, and in accordance with tlie latest Mieanne DrwciDies ox tne arc. Arunciai teeth inserted on the Rubber Base. Children's Teeth extracted without chance. Usine nothing trnt the verv best analitv of material in the man ufacture of Plates and 'f eetb, and having but one price, x ivei oiuuuwii riviujf muiiw:uuii w tit v patrons in errry particular. - ALL WORK WARRANTED. Call and examine specimens. 39ar3 J. S. MORHEIX & SON, COJSXRACTORS FOR HART &: M ALONE, 103, 10S & 107 Water St., Cleveland, O. SCarS Office ia rOH-LVS- HM T GOODS STORK. Brick & Stone layin g. ANX FLAEf AND ORNAMENTAL TTJCCO CENTERS and ENRICHMENTS to i CORNICES manufactured from Original esiirns and kent on hand for sale or nut up to order. Also, Hair and Mortar. Old Plastering whitened or tinted. Inquire of C. W. Morreix, Nebraska street, or J. S. Morreli., cor. Jackson & Grant sts. 38c hs J. S. Morrell & Sen. Journal, Price $2.00, together with tho premium OIL CHROMO, $4. Remember That for Six Dollars we will send the Al dine for one year, the Chromo iDmi Nature's School," the Journal for one year and a Fall Oil Chromo; or in other words, . For Six Hollars we will send , Fourteen Dollars9 I worth of Literary and Artistic work. This Unparalleled Offer ! ' we are oniy aoie to mase Dy special arrange ments with the publishers of tbe Aldine. Auction Store. CROCKERY, GLASSWARE, CUTLERY a Specialty at Retail. Reirular Sale at Auction Wednesdars and Sat. Tlfrt O 'C nftAVnnnn anil At-rnninr. vt in KLUHia to saies in any part ox tne county. M. R. DOOUTIXE, Liconsed Auctioneer. 16tlnl 166 State Street. Painesville. O. THE POPULAR LOAN, Because of Its Absolute Safety 7-30 GOLD LOAN OF THE Northern Pacific Railroad NEEDLES, OIL, Ac, Can be had at the above Offlce. SGcfaS CHASE BROS., Aere ate. There continues an tiacve demand for the 7:30 Gold Bonds of the Xortbern PaciBc Tlatlroad Company, which we are still offering at par and accrued interest in currency. These securities are now being absorbed both in this country and in Europe, aud the cash i3 in hand for the rapid and early completion of a large part of the lioad. ; The security for the Bonds is backed by a clean grant of United States Tandf, worth at least 6300,000,000, and by the Railroad and all its earn ings. Tho Bonds arc thus a Kcal Estate Mortgage and lloilroad Bond combined on property worth treble the value of the whole issue. J-A.1T COOKE & CO., Xeis York, Philadelphia & Washington. J. V. PAINTER, Banker, Cleveland, General Agent for Ohio. For Sulc ill IaineTllle by First National Bank. H.Steele Banker Aaron Wilcox, Banker. 33ch:, THB LATEST NEWS FROM XEW YOKK, AT THE ' New York Cheap Store. HAS just opened for the Spring Trade the most elegant stock of . PONGEE STBIPES, JAPANESE STRIPES, . SILK STRIPES, BLACK SILKS, ; , Foreign and Domestic, and aU bot elties of the season. . A stock of SHAWL S! - New and un equaled in - ' -elesanceand variety: i PAISLEY, LONQ AND SQUARE,: OTTOMAN SHAWLS & SCARFS, : Of ererr description, from Six to Twenty-nye dollars. Quilts and . White Goods ; : Till yon can't rest. T - Dolly Varden Parasols And a complete line of all the Sot elties ot the season. Cassimeres & Cioakings, COTTON ADES OF ALL DESCRIP TIONS, TRUNKS & TRAVELING BAGS, NOTIONS & HOSIERY, . ; At very tow figures. 1UULA1I at COATS and CtARK'S '0 cents per doxea. Best quality FEATHERS I . .Kept constantly on band. B.Xhrlich, Warfil-2 . Tl Main St, Painesville, O. Total, complclo . 16,000 niSEUlL riiODl'CTOFCiGH.WA?iV. The total production of coal iu Ger many in 1870 was 23,000,000 tons raised by 107,682 workmen, and representing; a value of 6,900,000, at Ithe pit's mouth. Of Jthis quantity 5,850,000 tous were raised in Upper Silesia, 1,570,000 In Low er Silesia, 11,7(30,000 in Westphalia, 800,000 in the Aiix-la-Chapelle district, and 2,780,000 in the Saar distret. The production of lignite and brown coal was 6,11(5,000 tons, of a value of 866,000, principally from Prussia and Saxony; iron ore aud ironstone, 2,60,000 tons ?zine ore, 368.Q00 tons; lead ore, US,S50; man ganese ore, 11,200; iron pyrites, 73,800; phosphorite, 33,000; rock salt,2,000,000 tons. Tho production was raised at 2,132 works hj" 181,770 workmen. JOl IS t'ltEITACi, Manufacturer and lioalcr in all kinds of TOBACCO, SNUFF, &C. CIGARS, TIIE BEST IS TOWN. PIPES of all grades, from the finest Meerchaum , to the chc-pet C'lav, and a full assort ment of all goods found in a FIRST-CLASS TOBACCO STORE. AU articles sold at prices which . Defy t'oinpetitlou. lai-3 A remarkable fatality lias fallen upon the evergreen over a great part of the country during the past winter ot spring. The young evergreens of various kinds have been killed to a fearful extent, either by severe frosts, or sudden thaw ing after the frost. The cause is still a matter of speculation, but the fact is one which is wituesscd to a fearful extent. Some nurserymen have lost to tho value of from ten to fifty thousand dollars worth, and others have suflercd in the Iorb of hedges and ornamental trees ami shrubs. Sweet Chestnut, &c r rIIK most valuable Timber aud Nnt rroducing L Treeon the continent. 30O.O0O yet unsold. A 10 pAKoCirciilnrfivu. Send lor oue. lioslnul Seed pntserved loi-pl.-uitiuir, perHuud bOcts., by mail post-paid. A -ij page Catalogue of Beautiful Flowers and Rare Plants Frco. I'lnots sentsafelv br mail any distance. Try it. Nurseries established IS voai-s. SdOacres; 9 grpun-hoiu-es. Address, Sl'ORbS, HAKK1SON & CO., Values iUe, Lake, county, Ohio. UxliX JOSEPH JOHNSON'S STANDARD HERBAL. REMEDIES FOR SALE AT 3D. IMI. ZEUDIDlrr, No. 90 MAIN STREET, PAINESVILLE, 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 tbe varieties of Mens', Women' 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 ef A. Wilcox's Bank. Avail your selves of tbe rare chance of investing i your money. We charge nothing for ' .showing our goods. Ho. 30 Main street Eddy's Cheap Ready Pay Shoe Store, -Buy Twenty Cents worth and receive a , ' PBESEUT Of an Alphabet for the Children, worth 15 Cents. New Boarding Stable. THE UNDERSIGNED would respectfully call attention to the fact that he has opened a uew Stable at tho place formerly occupied by R. Briggs, where he will be ready at all times to RECEIVE AND BOARD HORSES By the D.iy or Week, at the most reasonable terms. Having had nearly a life times' expe rience in the cave and management of horses, it is needless to say that they will receive tbe best attention. Fai uiers and others will hero find a good place to bring their horses for a single feed. Good accommodations and easy of access. Jfe Remember tlie place. Stable Ho. 8s St. CRttT street. 41chS Z. U. CURTISS. T. WHITAEER, No. 04, Cor. Main ic St. Clair Sta. t'p Stairs, over Dingley's Store. HAVIXQ ESTABLISHED THE BUSINESS ia 1659, 1 am prepared to do Hindi u av of allBaofcsand lnajraxinee entrusted o my care at prices to suit cus tomers, from 12cBiip to as per volume. Blank Books of all kinds furnished to order at reasonable prices, and of tbe best paper and bound in plain and fancv bindings. 1 have also on hand and for Sale the following Books and numbers of Magazines: I am permitted to use the names of the follow- iug gentlemen for Reference i TO BMAS9 BAS'DSASD ORCHESTRAS MB, GEORGE BURT, BAND-MASTER OF tbe Painesville Cornet Band, respectfully i that he i prepared to give - Xv-.Vi Thorough and Efficient Instruction to any Organization, Brass or i quire the services of a teacher. Stringed, that re- totra &c CO'S. CARPETS. Stone & Coffin, 215 Superior St., Cleveland, O. Have received their SPRING STOCK of CARPETS, Which is tbe Largest aud Best ever offered in CLEVELAND. 300 pieces BODY BRUSSELS, BOO pleees TAPIS BRUSSELS, THREE TUES.TWO PLIES, And anv quantitv of Cheaper Carpets. Our facilities for obtaining goods from tbe manufacturers enable us to oner them at , LOWER PRIOES tban any other house in Northern Ohio. 81S SVPKBiQB ST. 7h innate Arrange to Order for anv number or kind of instruments, in the best possible style and always to suit tlie abili ties of the respective performers, of which iuior mation must be given in ordering. Having a very extensive Repertoire, he can furnish Bands on short notice, with any style, from the iSeuiationul to the classical. Quadrille Bands can get all the newest and bet Music of the day for their business Fancy Dances, with Figures, &c, Ac. After a Ions and active exerience in his pro fession, he dues not he-.it.-ito to warrant PERFECT SATISFACTION. or money refunded. The best of reference iriven if required. Private !.esons given ou "Wind aud Stringed Instruments. Address tJKOTJGE r.l RT. . Hex SST, raiue-ville. Ohio. J. H. Merrill. W. L. Perkins, S. Marshall, P. . Sanford, C. O. Cbild, Kev. A. Phelps, J. F. P. Scolleld, S. A.Tisd-'l, C. D. Adams, 0. Quinn, W. C Chambers. P. Sanford, Rev. & B. Webster, J E. Chambers. 4ori A song for the sons who honor deserve, A song for tbe sons of the Western Reserve. Western Reserve BUSINESS COLLEGE, Located at FAVXE S VILLE, OHIO, Corner of Main and St. Clair Streets, PRATT BROS., Proprietors. Instruction given in all branches of a Commer cial Education which includes tbe SCIENCE OF ACCOUNTS, COMMER CIAL LAW, BOOK-KEEP ING, PENMANSHIP and TELEGBArniNG. Fiftv good Bookkeepers, 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 SO 00 Pcnmnnahip, plain and ornamental 30 I Telegraphing 55 00 Instruction per month. 8 W) Full course iu all departments, time un limited J75 00 A Thorough. Course will be given in Mathematics. We intend to establish iu this beautiful ciiv, which is unsurpassed for its e-lucatioual adrati tajres, a omnu-n-ial Collejte that shall be a com plete success iu nil its I lepart incuts. Collego Hours From 9 till 1 A. St.; from ou till S, V. M. JJ"Fnll iiMtoriuatton sent tn those desiring to run-n. I. 3ffi', O. G. PRATT, PRINCIPAL. 1871. is: i. MEAD A PAYM:, MaXCrACTl-RERS AND riALEr.S IS O-ABIZNTET WARE Xos. 61 amd S3 Main Street PAINESVILLE, OHIO, Have constantly on hand a well-oelevred sortmuut of - PARLOR AND CHAMBER SETS, TI.TF-A-TETEN SOFAS, SOFA CHAIRS, EASY CHAIRS, LOUNGES. MARBLE. MA HOUANY ANI AVALNCT TOP OBNTBH TABLES EXTENSION AND PINTNO ROOM TABLES, RUSH, CANE WOOO SKAT I'll AIR. V O VKN WIRE MATTRESSES, luxurious and durable. HOOK-CASKS. MIR RORS, SPRING REDS, WHAT NOTS, FOLDING CHAIR. AC, AC, AC. We have added to our former Ware Rooms tho rooms No M Main street, which gives us in- j creased facilities for doiuh- business. Uive us a i call. No trouble to show goods. Boots and Shoes. ""VNE of the V Uoods iu this Large-l and ltet Selected lo-k i this line ever broucht into this market, is now oien for the Spring and Summer Trade At the Store of J. 33. COLLACOTT, Dealer in and manufacturer of U the latest styles of Men's, Women's and Children') wear. No. 86 Maiu Street, next door to Lake County Bank. Particular attention will be paid to CUSTOM WORK 1 Prices as Cheap a, tbe Cheapest. Call aud see. 0am OYSTERS. irVTPP,? OYSTERS OYSTERS. 1 A WA Xi JlOs OYsTEKS TTAVING SOLD OYSTERS FOR THE LAST 11 ton years in this town, lurni-.il, as usual, bv the CA limes, the preuar E or CAN, at all Best Baltimore Oysters. Also the lll.tck lii-nok, Moutvlllo, and "Youugs towu" Oysters, ut tho D. W. MEAD. CEO. W. PAYNE. Ittb SOfliS 'NARROW G A VISE GROCERT." S3 Malu street, Painesville, O.