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CHILD EXIFS COLUMN. AGRICULTURAL..
RELIGIOUS NEWS. PRACTICAL HINTS. LITTLE 0W!( MAXOS. They drive home t)ic cows from the pasture, I'ptml through the Ion shady lane, W here the quails w histle loud in the whealllchls That are vellow with the ripening -rraim, They ttixl'iu the thick waving grase. Where the scarlet-lipped straulierry grows; Thev irather Ihe earliest snowdros. Ami the nrs-t crimson hlooil of the rose. Thcytoss the new hay in the meadow; They Kather the elder bloom white; Thev lind where the duky rracs purple In the sntt-tinted Octolier lijrbt. Thev know wliere the apple haoff ripest. And are sweeser than Italy wines; They know where thermit hang the thickest, im the long thorny blackberry vine:). They gather the del irate sen-weeds Audbuild tinv cast; in thesand; They pick up tlie beautiful sea-sueils Fairy barks that have drifted to lau.l. Thev wave from the tall, roc king tree-tops Where the oriole's hammock-nest swing-, And at night-time are folded in slumber By a song that a fond mother ling. Those who toil bravely are strongest; The humble and poor become great: Aud from those brown handed children Siia.lt grow mightv rulers of Statu?. The pen of the author and saalioau The noble and wise of the laad The sword and the chisel anil palette, . Shall be held in the little brown hand. Jenny Wren's Tramp. BY MISS JCUA VAX BBUXX. Ta lit.tln distance before her in towards' her at a ga!iop; tear ing along as if she was insane, Bunking her liornn, and kicking up her heels so that you could see them over her hack. Poor Jenny Wren came near sinking down with terror. She liad only strength enough to run out into the woods, and . hide behind a rock. , Tlie cow came gal loping along, and Jenny hoped that she would go hv. But no. She turned in to the woods, as if In search of Jenny, and stood there staring about, and shak ing her head. Jenny lay quite still, but her heart beat with great loud thumps against her side, aud she felt herself shaking all over. O, suppose that horrible- cow should see her, and should rush at her, and should stick her horns through her.and should toss and trample her all to pieces! Jenny felt herself grow cold thinking of it. Siie wished that she had never started to go away alone so fur, or that she had waited at Mr. Smith's for some one to carry her home. But as she crouched there trem bling, and not daring to cry aloud, but with tears running silently over her pale cheeks, she remembered thut when peo veire lu trouble they must pray. She bad heard her mother say so. So she began . and whispered, "Xow I lay ine down to sleep." Which wasn't a very suitable prayer for the occasion, to be sure; but I suppose that the One who hears prayers didn't mind that. When the prayer was ended, Jenny peeped and saw that the cow had turned, and was looking the other way from her. So she got up and began to creep away, and after going a short piece in the woods, she ventured to get into tlie road again. And then if she didn't run I Her feet scarcely touch- mi tlie ground, andshe lost her sunbonnet aud her apron came untied, and dropped in the road. But she didn't stop to pick them up, but flew on. , And after a minute, she heard a sound behind her, gallop, gallop; and there whs that fierce cow full chase after her ! When Jenny heard it, her knees grew so weak that she came near falling. But she managed to creep into tlie woods ngaiu, and to climb a rock this time. Nearer anil nearer came the galloping lit instead of coming into the woods, the cow ran by. Jinny waited a little while, then got down from the rock, and went ou through the woods. She didn't - dare go into tlie road again, but she took the 'Sircction homeward as well as she could. It was growing dark now, and she could scarcely see. her way. She stumbled aud fell over sticks, aud logs, and stumps, and iu brooks, and wet places. She cried, and sobbed, and tore her clothes on branches, and scratched her hands and face. But she would not give up, hut walked on the best way she could. She thought that she had been walking for hours and hours, and per haps she had; and still there was no sign of home. Then she began to think that she . was lost in the woods, and would die there, aud the robins would cover her over with leaves, as they did the babes in the wood. So Jenny cried still more bitterly, and tried to find the road again ; but she could not. She wandered and ' searched in the darkness, but no home, and no road. "O mother, mother, mother !" she cried; and again, "O mother!" : By-and-by she heard steps near her, aud something came toward her. snap ping and crackling the branches and underbrush. "O! was it that dreadful It is estimated that enough property and machinery go to waste with many tarmers every year to pay ail tne taxes on the farm. Xeveb again employ a blacksmith who holds a red-hot shoe on the foot of a horse, to burn it level. It is a piece of careless barbarism, that should never le repeated. The Canada Farmer mentions $700, as having been realized by a person near Chatham, as the proceeds of "nay and clover seed, raised from fourteen acres of land, or -3 per acre. Nothing makes tinner or better pork and lard than peas; aud the manure from jiea-fed pigs is very rich. A heavy crop of peas, too, is a valuable crop, and a litting oue to precede winter wheat. The Canadian Farmer says : "Nothing is wanting but goed hives, good pasture, cleanliness and attention, to insure a ricli reward to those who engage in bee culture; but training is quite as necess ary to the full comprehension of the oc cupation, as it is to the trade of a carpen ter or a shoemaker." AVhatever nlan is pursued, the sur face of the barnyard should receive no water, save that which falls directly up on it from the clouds. Surface gutters should protect it against the flow of wa ter from other ground, and the roof should be supplied with eave-troitghs, discharging into cisterns, or outside of the yards. A correspondent of the Massachusetts Plounhman gives the following as his method of preventing the onion maggot from destroying the onion : "When the onion is ud three to live Inches, make a strong solution of salt water, and apply with common garden water-pot, nearly scalding hot; repeat in ten days. With this application J have saved my onions, and had good crops when my neighbors had theirs all destroyed by the Bee Cri-TrRE. At the late meeting of the Vermont State Board of Agriculture, a paper on Bee Culture was read by O. C. Wait, Esq., of Georgia. According to the report iu the UK, Albans Messenger, Mr. Wait said honey sells higher than sugar and costs less. Ten good colonies will earn more than ten good men Sci entific care will tell favorably. Bee-keeping may become as common here as in I'ruBMia, and not oniy e a great, source of revenue, but rt common Justu v. Mr. Wait gave many particulars of the his tory, management and habits of bees, not only of curious interest, but of Im portance to any who mav choose to en gage in the business. For 3,800 years the history of the bee has been intimately associated with that of the human race. He referred to the use of lionojr as food in the Scrinture records. Though the nrofitable than an v oUier Resolved, That a special committee l,e lirttdSSr wy other appo,nted consisting of one minister iw again?" She dropped down and waited, nnd the something came and smelt round her. and poked its nose into her face, and touched her with big, rough paws, and then took her arm1n his mouth and gave . it a little bite. , At that, Jenny started uud gave such a scream that it echoed all ' through the forest. The animal, what ever it was, probably a bear,was so frightened at that, that he dropped her ai in, and hurried on as fast as he could. As for Jenny, site fell down again, and I suppose she fainted, only she didn't know it. ' She thought that' she went to sleep a little while. . .. When she woke up, and remembered ' where she was, she got up and went on again as long as she could. She had no . strength to cry out, or scream, but just stumbled on, and ' picked herself up . when she fell. At length she could go no further, and she sank down on the ground, and bethought herself to pray again. Aud the Lord heard her. I think this is the way it was. The Lord Jesus heard her, and said to an angel, "See that poor little child lost iu the woods! Her flesh is torn with thorns, as mine once was; her little feet are weary, as mine were many a time; her heart is overburdaneu with sorrow, us mine was while I lived on earth . Go and take this child of mine, and lift her ' up, and lead her to her own home. She is my child fer she called on me." Tlien the angel eame to poor little Jenny Wren, where she lay falntlv sob bing, and aching, and smarting all over, and made her-think to open her eyes and look through tlie trees. And as she ' looked she saw a light twinkle. At that sight she felt herself grow strong again. She got up. and with a gasping "O! O! O!" that was half joy and half 1 fear, ran on a little way. And there was her own home with the light in the win dow. Mrs. Wren was walking the floor, and Wringing her hands, aud Mrs. Watson, who was much better, was sitting up iu tied and trying to comfort her, when Jenny appeared in the door, and dropped fainting into her mother's arms. Such a time as there was ! And after a while, when Jenuy had been washed, and dosed, and kissed, and pitied, and ' praised, and kissed again, Mrs. Watson told what she came out here for, and what she wanted of Lawyer Mace. suppose that you think I am poor," she said, sitting up ill bed with a shawl round her, with Mrs. Wren sitting on the foot of tlie lied, and with Jenny ly ing across the foot, with her head in her mother's lap. "I snppose you think so, but yon are mistaken. Mr. Watson left me poor; but last year my brother Ehen you rcmemlierEben, Mrs. Wren died and left me a heap of money. I've got as pretty a cottage and garden in Waverly u you would wish to see, and money iii the' bank; and I can keep a girl, aud a horse aud chaise, and a boy to take care of them. I come to have you go and live with me all the rest of your lives. I don't mean the Watson folks shall get a cent of my property. When I die, I mil goin to give it to Jenny Wren, and 1 want Lawyer Mace to make my will. But I don't lielleve I shall die now." Well, Mrs. Wren and Jenny were greatly astonished and delighted, and the next day Lawyer Mace came and made the will, in which everything was left to Jenny, when Mrs Watson should .die; and after a few days they all made ready to move. Xow they all live in Waverly, in the pretty cottage, and are as happy as the days are long. Jenny goes to school, and is as smart at her books as she used to be at her work. And . Mrs, Watson stud Mrs. Wren talk from morning till night, so that it a wonder to hear them. But the more they talk, tlie more their tongues get limber, and , they never seem to get tired, especially of praising Jeiiuv. But I guess Jenny Wren will never forget that tramp she had, nor that aw- lui.awtuicowi THE EXP. bee is not made in God's image, yet many of their habits neatness, industry, economy and government may profita bly be imitated by men. It has been supposed that their government is an ab solute monarchy, but on the contrary, it is a more perreci papuuui; ruai m win m has ever seen among meu, and the fe males have their equal share. Mr. Wait here drew an amusing comparisom be tween tUeii' goyernmeut and our own, not only in a political, but n a social sense. Every fruit-grower and farmer should keep a few colonies of bees for the more perfect g.-owth of his crops. They carry the pollen from flower to flower, aud thus, while gathering honey, they spread the seeds of growth and multiply the fruit, Statjsttps were giv en by which it appoared that colonies would produce from five to two hundred and sixty pounds a season, which would average about twenty-nine cents. He thought an average would lie abotit 48 pounds. An investment of $000 would yield abOHt f9W, Hesaid asingle queen may become the motlior of 560,000 bees. Bee-keeping ought not to be considered insignificant miner tnese circumstances. It is easy, fascinating, and philosophical besides, Mr. Wait extended his figures, and showed be made inoi1 branch of our industry. SrniNG Management of Sheep. As soon as the warm weather approaches and grass apjiears, sheep become restive and impatient for tlie pasture. This in stinct should lie repressed till the ground has become thormighjy dry, and the grass has acquired substance. They ought, moreover, to be provided for the change ot toou oy tne tinny use oi roots for a few days before turning out. The tendency to excessive purging which is induced by the first spring-feed, may be checked by housing tlem at night and feeding them for the first; few days with a little sound, sweet hay. They must be provided with pure water and salt; for, though they may do tolerably well with out either, yet thrift and freedom from disease are cheaply secured by this slight attention. As to water, It may be said it is not in dispensable Ul the summer pastures, since tlie dews and the succulence of the feed answer as a substitute; but a wide experience having demonstrated that free access to it is advantageous, partic ularly to those having lambs, it should be considered ft matter of importance on a sheep farm so to arrange the pastures, if possible, as to bring water into each of them. ... Salt Is indispensable to the health, es pecially in the summer. It is ' common to give it once a week, while they are at gvas3.: U U still hotter to give them free access to it, at al times, by keeping ft in a covered box, open on' oiie side. A large hollow log, with holes cut along the side for the insertion of the heads of the nnimaU, answers yery well. A sheep haying free access to sajt at all times will never eaf, fop much of it; and it will take its supply at such times and in such quantities as 2jatiire demands, instead of eating of it yoraciously at stated periods.as intermediate abstinence will stimulate it to do. - When salt Js fed but once a week, it is better to - have a stated day, so that, it will not be forgot ten ; and it is well to lay the salt on flat stones though if laid in little handfuls on the grass, yery little of t will be lost. Dry.s weet )astuics,and such as abound in aromatic and bitter plants, are best suited for sheep-walks. Xo animal, with the exception of the goat, crops so great a variety of plants. They eat many which ae rejected by the horse and the The London Record says : "The So ciety of Biblical Archaeology has lately received a rich present for its library, in tlie shuue of an ancient Sephar-Torah, dated trom the tenth century. This MSS; is the only copy of the Pentateuch as used by the Aden Jews, descendants of the pre-Mohammedan inhabitants, which lias vet reached this country, and the So ciety is indebted to the liberality of Cap tain F. Prideaux, assistant political res ident at Aden, for the valuable donation. Tlie Council of the Society hope oon to exhibit the roll to the public", with a de tailed examination of its philological and archaeological peculiarities. The Land op Moab. Canon Tris tram, one of the English Exploring Par ty East of the Jordan, recently aptured and held for ransom by the Bedouins, writes home from"Xear Heshbon, Moab, March 12, 1872:" "We are now on the eve of ourreturn, and intend I. V.) to cross the Jordan in four or five days. I am happy to say that since I wrote to you last our pro gress has been most satisfactory, aud I trust that the result will not disappoint those who took so active a part m pro moting the exploration. It is true we have found no inscriptions of lmportar.ee but onr topographical work has well re paid us. After crossing tlie Anion, uu ber the guidance of the Sheikh of the Beni Sakk Arabs, we struck eastwards, and then ig-zagged through the whole of the highl nd plateau of Moab, two days' journey east of Iibon, across the Hadj road (leading), to Mecca. We have found many ruined cities, most of them unvisited by any Europeans, and some quite unknown by name. Of all that are named, the positions on the map3 are nio.it Inaccurately laid down. They gen erally contain ruins of great temples, and also of Christian churches. . We have mapped this part of the country afresh, most carefully, with phismatic compass and sextant. We have struck down the ekka Mam, or uainrroe, which we examined to its mouth. It is a stupendous gorge, aud the phisical in terest, both geologically and botanically, of this district is yery great, '4'hepce re-acending to the highlands, we ex amined the water-shed and ridges of Moab and Shihan, south of the Arnon to Heshbon, most carefully, noting espec ially Attarus. the ancient Macharus, now M'Kaur, never before visited, and Xebo and iu neighborhood, To the lat ter distrlot- we have paid !i)i!iute atten tion. Finally, descending nto the plains of Moab by the Dead Sea, we are care fully examining this terra Incognita, and find a great deal ot rich fertile laud, and springs, hot and -cold, in belt of low land almost uninterrupted on the east ern fthore, and no distant inarch north ofthc,isin, We got about 180 success ful photographs, and ft very flue botan ical collection, in which branch, Mr. Hay lie has been unremittingly laborious. Our materials for laying down the topo graphy of the country north of the Anion are also, we hope, complete. Tp CoXfPPPNCE ; Book Coxcebs: Bishop's ADpRBSS.-rrThe sessions of the General Conference, last week, were oc cupied mainly with tlie report and recent difficulties fn o floftk Concern, The matter was opened with the following resolutions : ' Whereas, It is known in this General Conference that a long and painful con troversy has existed in the Book Con cern at New York in regard to its finan cial management- and, whereas, it is time that this question bo so settled as to secure the stability and great usefulness of the Concern iu the accomplishment of its legitimate work; and, whereas, it is believed that important question rela ting to the Book Concern and its pub lishing interests will be brought before the. regular ijoqk Lomrmuee, aemana ing' all thqif tinjc ift divisiiig Ways and means for tlie greater efficiency of our and one lavman from each Book Com' mittee district, to whom all papers aud charges relating to the question of fraud and mismanagement in the Book Con cern be referred, and that this commit tee report at as early a day as possible. The various recipes vhicA will hereafter be given to mur readers, in this departeutt are presented only after they hare been tested and prom reliable. The information they contain viU, therefore, always be fonnd to be valuable and cell worthy of preservation. Old English Pudding. Take 1 cups of milk; one cup of suet; one 'cup of chopped raisins.; 1J cups of molasses; three cups or flour; boil four hours. To leep Lemons for Lemonade. Slice them when perfectly fresh, and pack the slices in glass jars, with a thick layer of fine white sngar between, and they will keep good one year. A Beef Steic. Time, two hours and twenty minutes. Two or three pounds or tne rump ot Dect; one quart ot Droth; pepper ami salt; the peel of one large lemon, and the juice; one spoonful of flour ; a little catsup.. : . . Italian Cream. One box of gelatine; one pint of cream; H pint of milk. Warm the milk and cream, and when warm put in the gelatine. Beat four eggs, with four spoonfuls of sugar; stir this mixture till it thickens, then pour into molds ; nayor to taste. . . , Dressing for Tvrkeys, Chickens, Part ridges, or Pigeons. Take five pounded crackers, or three gills grated stale bread, add a piece of butcer size, of an egg, one teaspoonful of salt, one and a half tea spoon sweet marjoram, one-half teaspoon pepper, use milk or water for moisten ing the dressing. Ginger Cales. Beat four ounces of butter to cream, throw in four ounces of powdered sugar, an ounce of powdered ginger, and then the yolks of four eggs well beaten. When these are well mixed work in a pound of fine flour to a paste, roll it oit very thin, and hake twentr minutes in a slow oven, To clean Floor Cloths, Sweep and clean the floor cloths with a broom and damp flannel, in the usual manner, then wet them ail over witii mil k, and ruo them till bright with a dry cloth. They will thus look well, as if they were rubbed with a waxed flannel, without being 0 slippery, or so soon clogged with dust or dirt, ' A Good Some-made Eeer. Take two ounces of ground ginger, one ounce of cream of tartar, one and a half pounds of white sugar, and two lemons cut in thin slices aud seeds taken out. Pour on these Ingredients four gallon of boil ing water; let it stand until quite cool; then stir well into a coileecup of brew er's yeast. In twenty-four hours it will be ready to bottle, and iu thirty-six will be fit to drink, but is better in a week. Buns. Take three cups of sweet milk ; two cups of sugar; one cup of yeast; stir iu enough tlQHf to make a stiff bat ter ; in the morning add one cup of but ter, one cup of currants, and spice to taste; add enough more flour to make stiff enough to knead; put them into pans, and set them to rise before putting them in the oven ; beat the white of an egg, with one tablespoon fill of sngar, aiid rub oyer the top of the buns. yew Stuffing for Cushions, & material which has pome quite extensively into use )a (Germany, as a substitute for hair in tlie stuffing of saddles, etc., consists of a mixture of flax seed and tallow. The advantage of this substitute consists primarily in the fact that the mobility of the seeds, one upon the other, prevents the packing or settling in any particular place, as often happens in saddles stuffed with liaiu, thus causing any given press ure to be readily and uniformly distrib uted over any given surface. The tal low serves the purpose, too, of keeping the leather flexible, and of preventing tlie absorption of perspiration ; protects the article itself, and prevents the back of the animal from becoming gulled. Animals with sores, or gsllert spPts on the Iwpk cup be ridden with saddles stuffed with this material without any great inconvenience. The tallow also has the eflect of preventing the rotting of the flax seed, and is to bo added in sufljolont quantity to give the requisite softness to the entire mass. An aroma tic odor can be imparted by introducing oil of turpentine, or camphor powder, and the durability considerably in creased thereby. One part of tallow, to from si to ten parts -of flaif seed, may If there is apy man VVfj this floor be useq, according to tlie temperature. who should desire a speedy and thorough sifting f the mismanagement and frauds alleged in regard to tlie Book Concern, it is myself; and I hold that every offi cial editor on this floor should stand with me In making this demand. For two years have I beep held hp to public scorn and reproach fPr. asserting iu lay jiosition Of agept that the ppok Concern had been mismanaged apd defrauded. By mismangementi I k not mean the accidents ot business; I do not mean such mismanagement as may occur un der the most careful administration. I mean mismanagement of a kind which terminates in fraud of the worse aspect a fraud in the beginning, and a fraud all the way through, fly fraud, J mean plain, deheratp g-peed, persistent n its character, and enormous in its grasping capacity. I stand here, Mrl' President, and ask this body to hold me response ble for mv assertions, to require that I shall furnish prppfs for what assert, and I ain read to furnish them. For saying less than this to the Book Com mittee, I have been suspended. I have been held up in the official papers of the Ciiurch--tit. least in soma ftf them to public scorn apd odiuni. i my state ments are hot true, it Is the duty of this body to do what others have been trying to do to cast me out as evil, and hang my name on the gibbet of Methodist history- Jf WF statements are true, I ask but pne thing, and that js that this body shall free my character from the imputations thrown upon it. Is not my request reasonable? .fter further remarks by the speaker, the' matter was POSppued Until after "the Book Committee had -submitted their regular report which contained the fi nancial status of the Concern. A favora ble showing was reported, pr. Lanahan submitted a iidnoVitK fepprt, which claimed to expose many Irregularities and frauds in tlie Concern. After much earnest and excited discussion, it was voted that a committee be appointed consisting Of One person ffOTl eaorf fXe- .Polishing Oak Floors, The French, who Indulge In polished floors, whether of oak or red tiles, more than we do, have an easy method of effecting their object. They use beeswax, and brushes attached to the soles of their fcet by a early westers i,iiiA mis sions. In the Winter of the year 1S1G, a re quest having been made by tlie United States Government to the Eight Beverend Peter Richard Kenrick, Bishop of St. Louis, Mo., to provide priests for the Osage Mission, the Bishop intrusted it to the care of Very Reverend Father James Vandevelle, then Provincial of tlie Soci ety of Jesus in Missouri. Father John Schccnmaker was apKinted the Superior of a mission among the Osages, and that mission was to be under the liatronage of St. Francis of Jerome. Xo sooner had the Spring of 1S47 opened and allowed travel upon the vast and desert plains of the Indian Territorv than Father Seheenniaker, with Father J. B. Bax and three lay brothers, left St. lxmis tor Kansas t'ltv. which :it that time, although tlie great lauding-plaee of the n est, consisted only of a few "shanties," built at random toward the mouth of the Kansas River. From Kan sas City our missionaries went up to Wcstport, which then counted only one log House ; thence tukiug a southeasterly course, through never-ending prairies, they came to the Marais des Cygnes, at the mouth of Sugar Creek; from that place they journeyed toward Fort Scott ; at that time a small military post, and at length, the 20th of April, thev readied the Xeosho and took possession of tlie mission, made up of two log houses put up by tlie government, on tlie very spot chosen by Father Yerreydt, on the west bank of lat-Jtock creek, two miles from its month a most beautiful location be tween the two streams. A3 lias often been the ease, the persons entrusted witl the building of the mission built the poorest kind ot house. But noilung could discourage tlie holy missionaries neither the poverty of the buildings nor the total want ot iurniture. iatlier Schonimaker set to work: a wooden par tition gave them a place for a chapel ; or der was established in the house; anil few Indian bors haying been collected the school commenced at once, having celebrated the holy sacrifice to draw down the blessing of God upon the in stitution. But it was useless to think that any i permanent good could be effected iu civ- I ilizing the Osages, if the Indian girls could not also get an education. AVith this view, Father Vandevelle, the Prov incial of tlie Jesuits, applied to Right Reverend Martin Spalding, then Bishop of Louisville, late Archbishop of Balti more and from Loretto, in Kentucky, obtained a few Sisters, under the direc tion of -Mother Concordia Heiimng. Those good Sisters, to tlie number of six, sacrificing all for the Lord, traveled these same prairies on which we have followed tlie missionaries, and gladdened the hearts of the Osage at their arrival. They were well ple:ised when told that Sisters would come to educate their girls, but they thought it would be far off. So, when the' actually saw the Sisters, they pressed around them Indian fashion, and could not part from tlieui. They re ceived a regular Indian ovfttion. The Sisters commenced thoir school with twent.yttve pupils, The' mission is now established; order and discipline reign everywhere. It is a hard task to bring these wild boys and rude savages, accustomed to the hunt and idleness, to habits of cleanliness, or der, submission. But all this is done. Father Scha.ni maker provides for all ; Father Bax teaches the boys and preaches to the half-breed Indians; he also visits tlie Indian wigwams, and in structs tlie people, Tbe three brothers also attend to tlie temporal requirements of the house and farm. The room set apart for a chapel in the old house soon became too small, and so. early in the Spring of the rear 1848, wc see rather .scniciiniaker uusy at work, with all the Indians and halMireeds he cap polject, felling trees, hewing logs, and raising a rude temple, 2a by :J0 feet in size, to tlie Almighty, on the liauks of the JVeosho Kiver. Indians am) traders flocked to hear the Word of Uod and at tend diyine servive, Many who had not practiced their religion for years were brought back to its tenets, ilus tin church on the Xeosho was dedicated to God under the patronage of St. Francis ot .lerome, A few rods west of tl0 church a piece of jaiid ya3 lencetl iu lor a burial place. The congregation was at that time made up ot some good Canadians well in structed in the Catholic faith, some con verted Indians, and some people of all nations who had been so long living away fro.n the church that their fiutli had become weakened. Generally thev id married Induin-fasliton, and it was Prospectus for 1872. FIFin TEAR. A Representative auil Champion of American Art. THE ALDIXE: An IHustratotl Mont hi v Journal clatmetl to be the liautlsoinvsf Paper iu the World. "Give my love to the artist workmen of THE AllIXK who aire strivinir to make their itro- frsion worthy of atlmiratimi for beautv, as it always been fur usefulness." Ucm'y Ward THE AI.IINE. while issucM with all the rcir- uhtrily, lias none of the teuiorary or timely in teret characteristic of ordinary jeriotlu-als. Jt an eic.sant imsc.-iianv oi mire, iisrnt, an-t nwci"ul literature, ami a collection of pictures. the rarest specimen- of artistic skill, in black ! fin I white. While other publications mav claim tiperior cheapness as compared with rivals of a iiuilarcla?-s,THh; A 1-1 UN K is a unique ami origi nal conception -alone ami imatmroarheil ab solutely without competition iu price or charac ter. New Features for 1872. Art Department. The enthusiastic sumwnfc so readily accorded to their enterprise wherever it has hcen intro lucel, has convinced the publishers of THE ALPl.Vhol the sonndne-s of their theory that the American public won 11 recognize ami heart ily support any sincere eil'ort to elevate the tone ami standard of illustrated publications. As a guarantee of the excellence of thih dopartmeiit. the puhlishers would lieg to announce during the coming year, peeimens from the following i-iiiim-iLi .iut-riraii am sis: Union Meat Market. Boarding and Sale Stable. A IX KINDS OF FRESH AND SALTED MEATS for sale at the lowest prices. All meats delivered tree oi cuarge. G. G. DAVIS. Painesville, March S3, 8SL : ' STtiul At tlie Old Stand, in rear ofStockKell House W. T. KionAuns, Wil. 11 AKT, Wii. lijjAun, IlKOIUiE SAIILEV, Arc V ILL. Wii. IT. Wilc ox, 1 a u f.s 11. He A KI, J AME.S SMiLEl', II. K. riliVKT, Frank Ukakd, iUANVIl.l.E I'EHKIXS. l'Al'L UlSil.V. F. I. I . IIARLKY, .1. llOAS. Vlt'TOK . 111.10, Tbeo pirture avo ltoinjr veiimilueeil without i-i;ai'ii i evKise tty uir very uec engravers in the. country, ami wi'H Ijear tlie severest eritieal i-oiiiariin ivith the best 1'nrein work, it hetni; the ik'ierumiamm of the publishers that TilK .M.i'IM. shall he a sui i esslul Yimlieatioii of American taste in competition tvith any exist ing puiiiieation iu the world. literary Department. Where so much attention is paid to illustra- uira and i;et up 01 ine worK, loo lnucn dcitetHl- enco oil appearances may very natural I v be learett. 'i.i anticipate such misgivings, it ts only necessary to stale, that, the editorial man agement of T11K Al.l llN K has lieen intrusted to .MK. UK IIAUII lllCNKV ST4lllAUlt, who has received assurances of assistance from a host of tne most popular writers and poets ol the coun try. , The Volume for 1872 ill contain nearly 300 pages, and altout 2.V) tine engravings. oiumencing with tlie nuinler for .lunuary. every nurd nninuer will contain heautilul ltnted picture ou plate paper, inserted a iromispiece. ine i iirtstmas nnmher lor ira, will lie a plendid volume m itself, containing fifty cn- ivmgs, (lour in tint) and. although retai ed at me dollar, will he sent without extra charge to caut uoscriueis. A liroiuo to Every Subscriber Invertible Xrongh. Wc, the undersigned, are convinced, cither by using or examining the InvertibleTrougn.lately patented by F. J, Goldsmith, that it is a desirable acquisition to any farm where a trough is used; and take pleasure in mending it to all who wish to bo merciful to their beasts or saving of their time and money. CiKOKGK HI.1SH, M. B BATBHAM, . K. JOHNSON, B. F. FULLKR, AS. C. JENNINfiS, L. K. KYK, U. E. HODGE, R. MURRAY, 2d. The only additional cost of this over any other trough, is about an hours extra labor iu making. Any farmer can do it, aud all ouaht to. Agents wanted. State, ouutr. Town aud Farm Rights for Sale. Farm Rights for sale at $2.00 Address " , F" J. GOLDSMITH, Painesville, T.ake County, O., P. O. Box 43. EnterinHse in Berry NEW GROCERY : W. O. WATERMAN , . TTAVrSU recently leased and newly fitted up JX the above Stahle, would respectfully in- lorm tne public that ne is uotv picparcu 10 re ceive anil BOAUD HORSES by the meal, day or week. Having bad many years' cxpcrieuce, satisfaction will be guaran teed iu both care aud keeping. Terms reasona ble, Guests at tlie stockwell House will linu every convenience at these stables. 41f kd Auction Store. CROCKERY, GLASSWARE, CUTLERY a Specialty at Jletail. Regular Sale at Auction Wednesdavs and Sat urdays, afternoon and evening. vi in utienu to sales in any part oi tne county. M. R. DUOLITTLIS, Licensed Auctioneer. lGtlul 156 State Street. Painesville, O. C.H. Wheeler, BOOTS anil SHOES. AN F-XTIltE NEW STOCK OF EVERY VARIETY of goods in this line. Just re ceived for the Spring and Summer Trade of lffis. vo. iu3 luainst. (.ait ana examine the stock before purchasing elsewhere. 14arl Furniture for the Million. THE UNDEJiSlGXKD WISHES TO CALL special attention to bis assortment of FURNITURE VI U ItlUUBi KTt iuui: VI l. - CHAMBER SETS, BOOK CASES, C AXE AJil) WOOD SKATKll UHAIKS, TA. BLKS, L.OLIJNUKS, tfC, JLO. A large quantity of Elegant M ATT R ASSES lust any pattern. ... i ... . S" Custom work of all kinds will receive prompt attention. Cor. Maiu A State Sts. Over French's Gi"ocery, Tiara PAINESVILLE, OHIO. i ' i JOHN SCHWENINGER, i was a very opular feature repeated witn tne he publishers have purchased and rcurodticed. t great expense, the beautiful oil liaiiitiiiir l.v rKis, entitled -hame a ati ke S school." The hromo is llxl.l inches, and is an exact fae-sim- insi.eand appearance, ot the original uic. ture. Xo American chronio. which will at all oinpare witn it. lias yet been otlerwl at retail tor less tnan ihe price asked for Til 10 il.hivc and U together. It will be delivered free, with le January number, to every subscriber who ;tys lor one year in advance. Terms for 1872. One Copy, one year, with Oil ( hmmn n..ii..... ' - " uui tars. i ive Copies. " Dollars. Special IRates With JOURNAL. tljo flrst pf'e (if tK fatliers to bring back such, bless tli'eir niarriiigcs. n,n. make clmrdA crrnii aunr rhA Vinnk rf thf liriieli I sUcl!s ll' throiish which tbe foot is iVasse'd. "This ' "ve a Cln isliau fe. Tnio, thoy Jiiiii-n .w MttvMliliiiHI'OI but tliey wore incliutal toward tlio' Indi an worship of .Muuitou, lite groat mid the evil spirits. ox, which are even essential to ueiy own I egatipn tp tape phargp qt the papers and .- examine the anair ot the 15ook-rooin,anU A Swiss capitalist, Joos by nanie,wish to purchase 100,000 acres in Minnesota lor a colony ol Ins countrymen, wliom lie means to iu Joos to lollow lilui. wants. In tins respect they are valua ble assistants to the husbandman, as they feed greedily on wild mustard, burdock, thistles, mardlLrinaJJows, mjjk'weed and various other offending plants j ai)d the Merino exceeds the more recent breeds in tlie range of his selections.. In pastures, however, wliere the dry stalks of the burdock, or the hound's tongne, or tory-weed have remained standing over the winter, the burrs are caught in the now Jong wool, and, if they are numerous, the jyool rimderert entirely unmarketable and almost value less. Even the dry prickles f the com mon or Canada thistles, where they are very numerous, eet Into the neck-wool of sbeep.as thpy thrust their heads under and among wibio to crop Mo jirst scarce feed of the northern spring; aijd, inde pendently of injuring the wool, they make it dilllcult to wash and otherwise handle the sheep. Indeed, it is a matter of the soundest policy to keep sheep on the cleanest pastures, those tree iroin these and similar plants ; and in a region where they are pastured the year round, they should be kept from contact with them for some months prior to shearing. Many prepare artificial pustures for their flocks, which may be done with a number of plants. Winter rye, or wheat sown early in the season, may lie fed off In the tall, without injury to the crop; and, iu the following spring, the rye may ne pastureu tin tne staius snoot up and begin to form a head. This affords an early and nutritious food. Corn may be sown broadcast, or thickly m drills, and either fed off iu the fields or cut and carried to the sheep in their folds. White mustard is also a valuable crop for this purpose. To give the sheep sufficient variety, it is better to divide their ranije into several smaller ones, aud change them as often, at least, as once a week. They seek a favorite resting-place, on a dry, elevated part of the Held, which soon becomes soiled. By removing them from this for a few days, rain will cleanse or the sun dry it, so as to make it again suitable for them. More sheep may be kept, and in better condition, wliere this practice is adopted, than where thoy are confined to the same pasture. Xo one who has observed with what eagerness sheep seek shade in hot weath er, and how they pant and apparently suffer when a hot sun is pouring down on their nearly naked bodies, will doubt that, both as a matter of humanity and utility, they should be provided, during the hot summer months, witli a better shelter Mian that afforded by a comuien rail-fence. AmtficuH Stwk Journal. that the committee have power to Act upon the reports of Drs. Carle ton, Lan ahan and Thomas, and also to send for personi and paper necessary to carry out the Investigation, ' ' The Bishop's quadrennial address was presented on the 8th Inst. Among the facts presented in it were the following : At the last General Conference the total number of communicants in this coun try was 1.146,081 ; the total number now is 1.42J.3-27, shpwingan Increase of 27V 733 members, and being great gain over tlie four preceding years, . The cor porate wealth of the Church is being largely augmented, owing to the liber ality of lay members, under the wise guidance of the mininsters. At the last meeting of the General Conference, the Chnrch property was worth $35,000,000 ; it is now worth $g(f,91,Q0O, showing an increase of over m jHi,0QQ, WWae foots furnish an argument in favor of a Free Church-which the advocates of a State Church are unable to gainsay or refute. The address closed with an affecting me morial in regard to tlie Bishops who have died since the last Conference. , The following fraternal .. delegates from foreign bodies were successively presented to the Confepencp i The Hov, Wm. Morley Punslion and' pev. Luko II. Wiseman, from the British lesleyan Conference; the Bev. Dr. Crosby aud the Rev. I)r. Joseph T. Duryea, dele gates from the Assembly of the Pres- byteriisn Chnrch Of the lrfljted Btates of America; the Itey. Joseph W, cftefe, of the Irish Conference; the Bev, Mr. Sanderson and the Bev. Alexander Southerland, delegates from the Ws. leyan Church in Canada; the Bo v. Mr. Pope, President of the British Confer ence in Eastern America; the Bev. Mr, Sweet and the. Bev. Mr. Williams, dele gates from the American Congregational Union, At ouo of the sessions, Mr, Sapp, of JSlictngan, urged (lie necessity oi cnurcn insurance, there being at present suu,- 000,000 in church property at stake, and he moved the appointment of a special Committee ot 13 on thesubiect. Carried Of the lay delegates at the Conference, says pile rueiiwuisi, nearly tortv are law yers or judges, Others are banters, mer chants, manufacturers, t;iyines, educar tors, etc. Some are well known as gov. ernors or states and mem tiers or con gress. They take hold of business, aud already show that they are skilful par liamentarians. The members, lay and ministerial, sit together by delegations ; so that, in this respect, there Is )P rift parture from the usual procedure. npt only gives facility of mbtion, but the weignt of the operator adds to the ettect. Jll WPt he Sjiatps abpyjt the rpPjn. Some nse but one foot, women especially, but this is but a limping sort of affair. When a man servant is engaged in a good es tablishment he is always asked if he is a good frotleur (rubber.) In more mod est houses a man is hired, the same as we do fov beating? camels. A certain trav eler relates his great surprise ph his ar rival In larisatseeingaman in an empty room on the opposite side of the street. tearing about with the wildest gesticn- hlhphs mjapiimi. nP uiKet( urn at tention ol tlie people in the house where he was to the strange actions, and was coolly told that his supposed madman was merely iwlishing the floor, . Persons may dance for a whule mailt on a'iloor which lias been so prepared, with much more comfort and less fatigue, than on one that has been chalked, or is covered with a carpet, bnt novices should beware or thev may buy experience at the cost of gyeat ui0vtiieattp,ii, fpr they will, on setupg out; in ail probability perlorm that sudden transition from the perpen dicular to the horizpntal 'which is not considered a meet pr acceptable sacrifice to haja apd iiphrpsyiie. Copal Varnish. A practical workman writes : 4 Good varnish is difficult to get ; one trick of the trade is to use but little gum, and putting into the linseed oil whjte YHrifil and sugar p,f lead, ren derlpg the pi neay thick enough, fpr varnish before any gujii is added. An other cheat is tp make cheap, sticky, worthless stuff by using raw oil with out dryers; because, fprsppth, if a black, 9iii-, wiitMUpHg article tines quickly (and cracks and scales quickly also), a light colored, limpid, slow drying arti cle must be-good. Twenty years ago we mechanics up herein Vermont made our own varnish and japan : it was the only way by whcn we cpuV4 gpt npythlng reltybjet tinpe tnt t!ie we have had dealings with all tlie manufacturers In Boston, New York, and Newark, and. until the recent war, generally got good varnish; but during the war adultera tion found its way into every manufac tory, and even to-day a good article of varnish i perhaps stored Jn qnp cask opt qf a huudrpd, and there are two ways to get it, tine is tp make' it, and the other is to esohew dealers and specula- tors; Diiy or tne uiaKer, pay just wn.at he asks, and, if your custom is worth anything, yon will get a good article. Otherwise doubtful. Tlie best copal varnish is made as follows : Take three pounds of the best Zanzibar copal gum tp every gallpn gum in an iron mo! Into a copper pot the quantity required; fit a cover to the pot, with a small hole in the cover, through which to Insert an Iron rod to stir the gum when melting; heat over a slow fire until thoroughly melted, stir ring it constantly during the process. In the RV? se. first dryers to make a medium drying oil, boiling as usual for ordinary purposes, M. TIIII-iKS. Seven ty -six years of age, health, with the vigor and j'Quth,the popuhp- heiid of a great nat -such is l ipors to-day. lie ha? in robust Oliergv of ioi no pride, and ltis ambition is limited to re pairing the disasters of his country, and louiHlmg a moderate JtepiiniK', wlucl ean iilonp sayp and elevate France. It is a singular, and at the same time happv spectacle to see the French rallying round their Jsestov s views, Gaiiibottt has given hjs adite.ion ; and as for pre- tenuers, sncn are lorgotten as completely as last season's snow. Xo coalition could displace M. Thiers now; he has won over the nation to bis ideas, Jn February, 1871, be was elected deputy tor twenty-seven departments ; to-day not a uenerai v.oum-ii lias cuuciuueu ir: session without voting an address of thanks and confidence to him, in favor of his Government, or in approbation of his efforts to establish tlie republic. Tis true these addresses are in the same vein as were formerly presented to other nil ers since the timeot the irst Aapoleon but it is impossible not to feel they are on the present occasion sincere, because they are the spontaneous offspring Qf m dependent and freely ejected local bodies, There is no othcial ffewip about them. M. Thiers may truly bo said to be the son of '-'poor, but honest parents." lie is a self-inade ui.ni, which pleases a na tion that, like Tlie granil old jranlener awl his wife Smiled at the claims of long descent. lie was born tbe 15th of April, 1797, in the suburbs ol Marseilles. In the ly- ceum ot the same city, he entered as sizar at nine years of agej coniple.tod his studies at seventeen, anil by tlie assist ance of men who admired his talent was called to the bar in 1820. Xcx year he came to Paris to seek his fortune was employed as a reporter on the Con- stitutional ; lived iu a garret in the Latin quarters; but soon rose to distinction a: a historian, finishing his "French Hcvo- Ultion" in. i4i , n he totpidcd tli -ValfoijaJ newspaper, which exercised immense influence, His first oflieial po sition was an under-secretaryship of State, In 1S30; the following year h was elected a deputy, and in Ilocember 18114, became a member of the Academy In 1832 he held the portfolio of Home Minister, passing and repassing to other ouices, and ending, iu uctober, 1840, by being -Minister tor ioreigu Aitairs J84S he devoted concluded th ate and the Em plre." He failed to form a Cabinet to save Ixuis Phtllippe in 18-18, it was "too late." A failing for Chauvinism made him support Louis Napoleon's candidate ship lor tlie 1 residency ,which the I'rinc !St .anzioar copai gum bdug' Minister tpr F. reaiilred.piilyerlze the v this period till 1 aioitar,and tl.oH put.t flimself tottvel nud which will hold double M,Ustorv of te (V)i.snla I rrvatofnllir fonti)iiilintuil ttt lm i .1 i rt. T meantime, put into another pot and ff.i.io,,- tUn ,.,, , .,,i i,,". ,. 'r anpthpr fl H nnu pf raw M.u, S SX ed oil tp every ppund of sum m the fr 'V tr .1.. -is .... pot, and" add to the oil sufficient t'i- ?'?J ' " " I I'VIt, lioilt, t III J V1IVH 1 J 111 IV (l? (II I IU keeping jt hot until tbegura Is thorough ly meted. Then remove from the tire to a distance of twenty or thirty feet, pour the oil in gradually, stirring at tho some time; and, while still hot, odd, sufficient turpentine to reduce the gum to a proper consistency, which can be tested by dropping a little from the end of the rod on to a piece of glass to cool in the air. The gas arising from a hot npf, qf vai'nsh 1 Yery Inflammable ; and if the steam, by floating around, reaches the Are, It will flash as quick as giiiw powder, and the face and hands of the workman will be burned, and the var uish set on Are; therefore remove to u distance before adding the turpentine; also have a wet cloth ready to throw over the fire in case of accident. When all Is well mixed strain, while quite hot, through funnel part:y flljed with Clean flax, through whion npt a speck ol up melted gum, dirt, or settlings will pass. If flowing varnish is required, add a trifle more oil, with uo dryers except a little red lead. If hard or scraping var nish is required, use but hull' a jiint of oi to flaeh pound of gum, and boll wllli pjepty of djyers," litically extinguish him. But Tlilor. had his revenue, Like a siren, h at tl-4Ctoil and compelled tho Second Kin pire to coquet with liberty. He assisted at its marriage d' occasion with the light- hearted Olllvier, well knowing Ilia France would pronounce for a divorce and that he alone would be 'entrusted with the conduct of the deserted house hold. He is now as popular as the first Bourbon, Henry IV,S more respected by the bourgeoisie than the first Orlettn ist, Louis Philippe; more powerful in upholding order than Napoleon 111., for he invites t-iilous to protect what is their own, and not any dynasty. , By bowing to tlie sagacity of tlie Assembly he will avoid errors ; by executing the people's will on the radical reforms demanded, constitutional difficulties can be eluded. last year, anil will present volume. . ..AND : MEAT MARKET. Sinclair & Glines Wonlil respectfully announce to the people ol PKRRY and vicinity that they have opened a new GROCEET and MEAT MARKET, where every tiling in that line will lie kept constantly on hand an.i offered for sale at prices that defy competition. Do not fail to CALL and TRY the GOODS and ASK the PRICES before purchasing else where. 3781-3 American Button-Hole O VER-SEAMINa SEWING MACHINE" 1. T. WIDE, Aveut fr Lake couty. PIANOS, ORGANS, ' ; WEI.ODEOSS, SPREADS, STOOLS, .,, COOKS, anil SHEET MCSI(J, at Wholesale Prices, lean Shi jirw l-n:i.tti: Pianos as low as - - - - $26: New 4-octavc Organs as low as - - - 1: New B-octave Mcloileons at 65 Kienarilson's full edition, for piano, price 4.l)u. at------ - 2.00 Sheet music 40 per cent. off. t X ., . i - I will refund the moner to nnr mirchascr who uwa uui uuu uicuiucieiusiuu is rccuiuiueuucu. Iai2 1. J. PRATT, Painesville, Ohio. DEUTISTBY. M. X: WRIGHT, ' Operative and Mechanical Office over Tultle's Hardware Stor Main Street, Painesrille, Ohio. THE PLACE TQ BUY THE WCXXTDERFUX. WOYE1T WIRE 31 A TTRESSs THE MOST COMPLETE SPRING BED In the World. SOLD FOR ONLY $16.00 HART & MALONE, 103, 105 & 107 Water St.. Cleveland,' O. SCarfi A I.L operations performed in the most skil I i ful manner, and in accordance with the . latest scientillc principles ol the art. Artilicial teeth inserted on the Itnhlier liac. Cluldreu Teeth extracted without charge. I'siugr nothing but the verv best uualit v of material in the man ufacture of Plates and Teeth, aud huvine but one price, I feel conlidcut in giviiig&nlislactiou tomy patrons, iu every particular. ALL WORK WARRANTED. Call and examine specimens. ailar-'t JAMES SITTTON & CO., PUBLISHERS, 23 Liberty Street, New York. As this is one of the best if not the best ma- Twenty I chine in the market, I would simply ay to all intending to purchase machines, to examine its merits before closing a bargain anywhere else. If you do not like it you need not buy, and by ex amining it you may find it to your advantage topurchasc of us. 33ch3 J. S. MORRELL & SON, CONTRACTORS FOR f Sweet Chestnut, &c. Till-. most vaiuanicTimiier ami in nt producing 1 Treeonthecontineiit. 300,000 vet unsold. A lflnaire Circular free. Send for one. Chestnut Seed preserved for planting, per pound 50cts., by man post-pum. A u page lataiosue or Beautiful Flowers and Rare Plants Fro o. PI .nits sinfc fsaflv hv mail anr rlifiianri. Try it. Nurseries established 18 yearn. SOOacre; & CO., Paiuesville, Lake county, Onio. . 84cu3 tne By means of an arrangement with the pub- slicrs of this Splendid Illustrated I monthly, we are enabled to make Uic follow ing unparalleled ofl'er to all who may desire to embrace the opportunity: Eor $G.OO "wc 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 atFive Hollars. Alld also the Northern Ohio Journal. Price $2.00, together with the premium OIL CHROMO, $4. CALX AND SHE THE Neiv Wlieeler& Wilson Sewing Machine. Office in COirXE' I) It Y GOODS STOBB. BricU & Ston e La yin g, ANX PLAIN AUD ORNAMENTAL IFL-ASTEIRIIa-- STUCC'O CENTERS and ENRICHMENTS to CORNICES manufactured from Original lesiirns and kept on hand for sale or put up to order. Also. Hair and Mortar, old Plastering whitened or tinted, inquire of W. Horrkll, Nebraska street, or J. S. Morbeix, cor. Jackson & Grant sts. 38cli3 3. S. "Worrell it Sou. XEEDLES, OIL, &c, Can be had at the above Office. 3Ceh3 CHASE HHOS., Agents. Remember That for Six Dollar- we will send the Al dine for one year, the C'ltronio "Vame Nature' School," the Journal for one yuar ami a run tin nrouio, or in other wonU, Eor Sioc Dollars we will send Fourteen Dollars' worth of Literary and Artistic, work. This Unparalleled Offer ! we are amy tune to maKP ny special arrange- n4With the publishers of the Aldine. Millinery & Dress Making. it.-s. m. r i,t..i cm; Having seenred ntw rooms in the l'armlv lllix-k. st;iti Kti-tt pienseii to receive all 11 lends who m. acsire work in this line. The LATEST STYLES OF GOODS Kept constanllv on hand anil veemveil ilii-pct The attention oi ladies is especiallv called to the ifi-css juaning uepai intent, 42iml THE POPULAR LOAN, ISocause of its Absolute Safety, THE LATEST NEWS FROM XF.W YORK,' AT THE New York Cheap Store. TTAS just opened for the Spring Trade the A-A iuo-t eiegaut stock 01 PONGEE STRIPES, JAPANESE STRIPES, SILK STRIPES, BLACK SILKS, Foreign and Domestic, and all nov elties of the season. .A stock of S ZEE A. "W Xj S ! Xew and inecnaleHii elojsant'e and variety: PAISLEY, LOXG AND SQUARE, OTTOMAN SHAWLS & SCARFS, Of everv description, from Six to twenty -five dollars. 3D. 3C. IKIIDIDlrT. No. 90 MAIN STREET, PAINESVILLE, O ONE of tlie oldest Shoe houses in Northern Ohio. The cheaiest place iu the state to purcnase an kuhis oi BOOTS AND SHOES! My stork is very extensive, consisting of nil the varieties of Mens', Womens' ami 4.'liiUlren.s lioots, Shoes, Gaiters aud SI ip ei'?anl Leather Findings, all of wliirli will be sold at exceedingly small prolits for ready pay. 'all and see. Kcmeniber tlie place. S'o. SO Main street, two doors west of A. Vn.coxs Hank. Avail your selves of the rare chance of investing your money. We charge nothing fur showing our floods. No. 90 Main street. EiUhfs Cheap Ready Pay Shoe Store. Buy Twenty Cents worth aud receive a PRESENT Of an Alphabet for the C hildren, worth 15 Cents 40fh4 7 -30 GOLD Quilts and White Goods Till you can't rest. , LOAN Dolly Varden Parasols ! T. WHITAKER, book: biitdeb No. 94 Car. main & St. Clair St., Cp Stairs, over Pinglej's Store. II AVING ESTABLISHED THE BUSINESS iu lsftV, 1 am prepared to do Binding of allllookc and IHafraatinea entrusted o my care at prices to suit cus tomers, Irom li,'2cupto 85 per volume. Blank Books of all kinds furnished to order at reasonable price, and of tbe best paper and bound in plain aud fancy bindings. 1 bave also on hand and for Sale the following Books aud numbers of magazines: I am permitted to use the names of tbe follow ing gentlemen for Reference i J. H. Merrill. W. J.. Perkins, S. Marshall, P. I. Sanford, C. O. Child, liev. A. Phelps, J. F. Scolield, S. A. Tisd"l, J. 1. Adams, J. Vliiinn, W. C Chambers, P. Sanford, Kcr. S. B. Webstttr, J E. C'hauiber. . . : . , . 4ai-S OF THE And a complete line of all the Nov , cities ot the season.. Northern Pacific Railroad Cassimeres ,& Cloakings, There continues an tiarve demand for the 7:30 Gold Bonds of the Northern Pacilic Railroad Company, which we are still ofleriug at par and accrued interest iu currency. These securities are now beiug absorbed both in this country and in Europe, ami the cash is iu hand for the rapid aud early completion of a large part of lite UnaO. Tlo security for tho Bonds is backed by a clean grant of VJuited States Lands, worth at least :XX1,000,0U0, and by the ltailroad and all its earn ings. The Bonds arc thus a Ileal Estate Mortgage and Railroad Bond continued ou property worth treble the value of the whole issue. J-JT COOKE &c CO., -Vcie York, Philadelphia Washington. J. V. IMIM IiH, Banker, Cleveland, General Auentfor Ohio. For Sale in Iaiiiesville liy First National Bank. H. Steele Banker Aaroa Wilcox, Banter. COTTOXADES OF ALL DESCRIP TIONS, TRUNKS & TRAVELING BAGS, XOTIONS & HOSIERY, , At very low figures. CXATS and t'LAK"S THREAD at 71) cents per dozen. Best quality ,, .Kept constantly on hand. B. Enrlich, 19arGl-8 . f Main Stn Paiuosville, C. ; 1 Ki J tz.ii JOSEPH JOHNSON'S STANDARD HERBAL REMEDIES ! TO BJIA83 BAX1S AMl OUCHJCSXXAS MR. GEORGE BURT, BAND-MASTER OF the Painesville t;oruet 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 to Order for any number or kind of instruments, in the lies possible style and always to suit the abili ties of the respective performers, of which infor mation must be giveu in ordering. Havinff a verv extensive ReuertoirA. hA cm furnish Bauds on short notice, with any stvie, from tlie Sensational to the Classical. Ousdrilte Bands can e-ot all the newest and best Music of the day for their business Fancy Dances, with Figures, Ac, Jtc After a lonv and active experience in bis urti- fession, he does not hesitate to warrant PERFECT SATISFACTION, I or money refunded. The best of references "riven it required. Private Lessons given on wind aud Stringed Instruments. Address lara GEORGE Bl'RT, P. O. Box 8S7. Painesville, Ohio. joi is t iti:i r.tr;, Manufacturer ami Dealer in all kind- of TOBACCO, SXUi'F, &C, CIGARS, THE BEST IN TOWN. PIPES of .-ill grades from the (Incst Mcerchamii to the clicatM-st i lay, anil a lull assort ment ul all goods uuind in a FIRST-CLASS TOUACCO STORE. All articles sold at prices which lie I j' 4'oiuprtilion. FOR SALE AT 1871. 4IHF.1 .... &c , OO'S. MEAD A PAYNE, MlNCACTrRRS AND DEALERS IM G .A. IR; 3? HI T S.l CAiBiiisriET wlie On Tliuisilny morning n young wn obotit 21 yoai-rt of ajjo, niuuoil Li'tvis M. Jjpytlcii, from Wlioelinp;, an oinplovi' in the woolon mills at New Albany 1 nili nna, got Ills left arm eanlit Ix'twccn a loose bc-lt of a revolving shaft., ami the arm was torn from the? shoulder, inaKin H sU-kiMiiiiK Kiii'tarli'. lii'yili'ii will probably not recover, lnrs New Boarding Stable. rpni-: ?-nii-:ii.h;xi-:i would rcpc-tiniiv call .1 attention to the fact that lie lias otcii(d a w Mahlc at the nlat-c l' Hi iKS where lie. will be incrlv roady at i-MiniM hv K. all times I R1X K1VK AXD HOARD HOUSES liy the Hay or Week, nl Ihe most reasonable I'-niiN llavinr had nearly a lite times' uxiie- rieiiee in the care and management of horses, it i- needless losay that I hey will receive the best attention. Fanners and others will here Itnd u (riMt.1 place in in-ini; their hordes Im- a single lecd. ieuil at-ctiunitlnl inns andeasv nl access. to-iH" liemciulicr Hie ilaee, stable No. 2, SI. I LIU l lei l . lchS Z. II. Cl lTlS. Stone & Coffin, 21S Superior St., Cleveland, O. Have received their SPRING STOCK of CARPETS, Which is the Largest and Best ever offered in CI.KYKI.AN1. :I00 picoes BODY RRrsSELS, T.00 jiieees TAPIS BRUSSEIS, TIIRKK F LI ICS, TWO FLIES Our taciiit it s loroin tunm komW tram Mie iiiumiUu-UirtM-s vuuhlt us to ofiVr ihcm at LOWER PRICES than any other bouse in Northern Ohio. tli SI l'fchUOK sr. IKcli-i Nos. 51 and 63 Main Strekt PAINESV11.1.K, OHIO, Have constantly on hand a well -selected as sortment ol PARLOR ANl C'll.AMKKR SKTS, TK.TK-- 1IVI I-.N SOFAS SOKA. t il A I US, l.Asv CIIMU.S, l.ollNtiKs, MAKIII.K, M V HOtiANV ANl WAl.Nl T TOP OEKTEH TABLES KXTKN'SIOV AND 1HNIXO ROOM TABT.Ksi. Ul'lt.CANK WOOl l SKAT t il Al Its, WO V F.N W1KK M A'ITKKSSKS, luxurious ami durable, lliMiK-I ASl.s, R lttllts, SIMlINO nKOS, AVIIAT " SdTS, Fol.lMNti t IIAllis, ' ' AC, SC., &l . We have adilct lo our former Waif li.rnw ilm motu No M Main sti-eet. which irivcs is iu- creasisl facilities for doinjr buviucs. i;ive u ft can. -xo iruuiiie to snow points. D. W. S1KAU. UKO. V. PAVNK. lu -A song for the sons who honor deserv, A song for the sous of the Western Ke&erTe. Western Reserve BUSINESS COLLEGE, Located at PAINESVILLE, OHIO, Corner of Main aud St. Clair Street, PRATT BROS., Proprietor. Instruction riven In all branches of a Commer cial Lducution which includes the SCIEXCE OF ACCOUXTS, COMMER CIAL LAW, BOOK-KEEP- 1XO, PENMANSHIP aud TELEGRAPHING. Fifty (rnoil Bookkeepers, renman,ani Telegraph operators wanted immediately to prepare themselves for business sitimtious Mirelto lie found, pood enter prising Business men are ahvavs wauted. BUSINESS CORRESPONDENCE a specialty. Book-keeping: 80 01) Fenmanship, plain and oruaineutal SO Ml Telegraphing S5 IH Instruction er month,. 8 tt Full course lit all departments, time un limited 115 00 A Thorough. Course will be given in Mathematics. AVe intend to establish in this beautiful city, which is iinsui'iuissed for its educational advan tages, a Commercial C'olicgre that shall be a com plete success fn all Its IH-partments. . College Hours From 8 till 1 Ai X . : from one till 3, 1. Ai. jJi3Ftill ingoi-mation sent to attcuil. those desirius to Si-6i O. O. PRATT, PRINCIPAL. Roots and Shoes. -J ONKoflhe Ijrecst and Bex Selected suxi tuxHls in this line ever brought ialo UH market, is now oik'U for the Spring and Summer Trade At the store of J". IB. COLLACOTT, i lValcr in and mannfactui'cr of all the Intel sij les of Men's, Women's aud Children' wear. No. 86 ..9 I Main Street, next door to Lake County Hank. Particular atteulion will be paid lo CUSTOM WORK I'riciv as t heap as the hcaKst. Call aud see. 43ai:l OYSTKItS. OVSTFlis. OYSTERS.? nAVINO M ll.U OVMKttS rtlRTHK LAST ten years iu this town, I am iireiwred to luruish, ns usual, by tlie - A.K or CAN, u all time, UlO Best Baltimore Oysters. Also the Black ltrook, Montvllle, and " ouujfs towtt" Oy-icrs, at the SAUIiOW CiAHiKliRtK LUV," SOfli-1 S5 Maiu street, Painesville, O.