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CHILDREN'S COLUMN. AGRICm.iuicAL.
Simple Jem. BV BARBAUA BPOOMK. if) In. WATSON was a sensime man, and well-to-do farmer, and his wife, Mistress YV'ttsou, a thrifty a housewife, and ca- a woman, as count ue anywiwrc ..r with. And Jeut VV atsou, wneu ne was a babv, was the boast aud wonder of the whole village. Never was there such a great, healthy, splendid i. i irw wonrtA Line siinnlv ot small fruit for home use, it is "ve"'u"h thick curU of gulden hair; Utrane too, ajwl farmers cultivating from aiid i above all, such a ret mouth, which fifty to two hundred acres with the. or- iua,ouv'v ,,. ,!..!.. if it I iinn- RatA mrs fimn ve.ir tn vear. Still Iable As English writer says that "In the American system of agrk-ulture, the set tler subdues a piece of land, flogs it to death,and abandons the carcas3,and then repeats the operation on a new subject." Of lionid manure good seasoned peat is of immense service to farmers, when used as an absorbent, and the stalls for animals should be so constructed as to admit of a wide passage in the rear with, crpneroiis nassaze room for neat, to he used daily with the excrement. . No kitchen earden is complete w ithotit a KtrawberrT bed. To one that lias al- war been accustomed to a bountiful Uln't help from kissing, if it dinary field crops from year to .year, tiU i..r riift kiil uiiit:r niii i inir; j .... ........ o ana smi contenteu w innm - n was a proud and happy OjaoKuerry, a c-Hrr.. - -- M a n&rht be., Everii Perry under culture. . . . MB. r rsLAYSON, a ooianis atu.-iic w an fmtwf from the Governor-General nf fnrtia to the Court of Siain, Visited ami of tlie Shican Islands, on the coast of Cochin China. On one of them he discovered a species of wenispermtm, mat you eon ware onlv trembling in the under lip, 'Mrs. Watson mntha, ia well thing prospered with her. Farmer W at hoii'a red-top filled the barn to bursting; 'hiammiiul prain vielded largely : his 1 auu " tnem int-kj or rlt miiltinlied : Watson's," so the country folks had it, in vprvhfKlv's mouth. : - " ' " 1 Time went on, and Jem increased both puts all potatoes or beets into the shade ,11 uie cii;uii, "u l .),(. ct tho r1rhe. One root incize auu neauty; nut "" ''-- " " " ,T" . Ti ssn - r,nev.mp s"- ------ ,-o. ik. Th. w mMtnnd nine I1JI1U II " lt feet and a-half in circumference. flower in beds the priii cipal things to be avoided are ; The plac ard uneasv. Many heads were snniten at this point, and " man j- wouM-be-wise glances exchanged between the knowing ones. ' " ' . . . The only one who seemed to be no part ing of rose-colored or red flowers nest or parcel of a4l this commotion was Jem scarlet or orange, or orange next yellow, himseil. lie wouiu sit, mm, jun nine lien vuuei, ui jwc was placed, day in and day out, as calm the contrary, the following, colors har as a philosopher, never trying to creep monize: White will relieve any color or stand, looking straight in front of (but should not be placed next yellow), him, with his beautiful blue eyes. Some- orange with light blue, yellow with vio tlines he would smile soltly, and he had let, dark .blue with orange-yellow, white still that uncertain, quivering motion to wjth pink or rose, and lilac with yellow, his lips. He was nerer 'known to cry or -A LieH.eliaut of ir,Uld lias l:lilgli out louu, auu ii was .aci. um . latt tn ti1P Commissioners Lcttcb Fbom LWi. Aemitagk. By re quest we publish the touowing;Hproe "That the lteviaea tngnsn jw iraia mcnt, issued hy the Bible Union, Is a more faltnrul ana accurate i-ipn:s3ia of the mcaninelof the original Greek thau the common rersion.". a.u instruc tions which the Bible tnion. gave j ir revi&ers were few and simple, and the .Revised. Testament is .the result ot close adherence to those instructions. They are as follows., - i ' "The exact meaning of the Greek text, as expressed to those who understood the Scriptures in mat tongue, wueii they were written, must be translated by corresponding words,' : phrases and sentences, so far as they can be found in the English language, wan roe least possible obscuritv : or . indelinixeness. "Hie i-.iiglisu version.. as putMiw . the Americaa Bible. Society,, in. . their collated octavo edition of 1854 shall be the basis of the revision, -and only snch alterations from it shall be made is the exact meaning and force of" expression of th insr.ired text and the present state of the English langnageequire. . : Trans lations or revisions of the New Testa ment shall be made from the revised Greek text, eritieallv edited, with known errors corrected." These general rules show that the Union demandstwo things as indispen- sible to a faitblul translator i tne sa cred tcriptures. First, that in his ren derings he shall follow the true original text, and not a corrupt form of it. Sec ond, that he shall give as exact a ren dering of it as the language into which lie translates will admit, and as far as made clear ; inconsistencies have been removed ; what was doubtful and un certain has been made definite and in telligible: the connection or thought, the conclusiveness of thej reasoning, often lost iu the common version, is made obvious to the Euglish reader without the aid of a commentary. On these and other points of special interest I propose in another article to give ex amples of what has been done for?the common English reader in the revised version of the Xew Testament. . . Thomas Akmitage. PRACTICAL HINTS. Th various recti wich will iitfenter be givfi to vr readers, in this department, are presented only after they hare been tested aiul proeeu reliable. Tie information they rvuta.n vill. therefor, alvay be Journi to be ralHable mud nxll tcei thy of preservation. V Liquid Bluehiy One ounce Chinese blueinz r pulverized J, nan ounce oxauu acid, and one ouart of rain water., makes one of the cheapest and best liquid blue ings. . -T Dvea Briaht Green Froceed as to oroduce- a vellow. but, instead of aqua-fortis, add as much of the vitroila- ted indigo as will produce the desired color. -.. ., Fritter One cup of sour milk, one ess. one teaspooutui or soua. one-nan tea$poomui oi sair, ana nour ro make a batter thick enough to drop from a sooon. Drop in hot lard and fry a light brown. To Cool a Room Wet a cloth of any possible in the form and manner of the the larger tne wetter, aim snpenu V:..'i " .:i. wi .o,a it in a room. Let the ventilation be and not'hiniself.botn as to matter and good, and the temperature will sink manner. ,Xeed I say that in both re- I from ten w twenty degrees in less than Jem Watson, in his third year, hail nev er said " da-da," or ' ma-ma." At lensith the village gossips took it in h.ind. Dame Caruthers was making an afternoon call on Sister Ford. They sat nf "Vnrimi:il Education in Ireland oner- Ins ori.fi"i for the better cultivation of small farms. Out of 608,864 agricultural holriinrs in Ireland. at less than 8 a year. Lord Spencer soects the Revised iew lestameut is . . .. n far superior to tne common version r ; It is renerallvalmitted. and no well intonned man will deny H, " That the common version was made from a cor rupted Greek text. Une ureeR manu scripts from which it was. printed were an hour. To Jiemoce Ink Stains From JfoWrtHv, Touch the stains with a t cither dipped in a mixture composed of a tew drops of nitre and a teaspoouful of water. To prevent a white . mark being :elt, ruD the spot with a cloth wet in cold va- opposlte to each other in the big, old- proJose that his prizes shall be given uiL.uuj i . . .. - . .t. tlw- 317,457 are valued "K",:,uZ ZilleT' " ' - -t ' t-t - -r 1,-. f Ftllnn t'nilll illl.ilItinS fashioned fire-place. Dame Carruthers took a pinch of uiaccaboy, and then passed the funny little silver snun-box J'or Sister Ford to help herself, r ! Sister Ford, with a double pinch be tween her skinny lingers she was a mean old thing, and got all she could nut of other folks went on talking. "That's it; that's it." said she; "if he was ever going to talk and walk, he'd ' have done it by this time." . , "Ay," "ay! that's what' I've . always said," answered the olher gossip. . . " And when I think what an idol she made of him," said Sister Ford,. " it seenus as though the Lord had stepied in atweeu. We can't go ngin the com mandments any more thau we can go ' through fire." " -"Then you really mean to aav that " .. "Jem will never be the man his father Is," taking off her glasses and wiping them. "A dreadful affliction it is. I trust Mrs. Watson may see the blessing of it," looking with a Fnifile up the chimney. , ,; Vi'hen, In plain words," said dame, grasping her cane, and leaning eagerly forward, while she spoke iu a whisper, "Jem is a" Sister Ford nodded her head, and put her finger on her lips. "H'sh!" said she, " don't speak so loud." to the farmers of thU class In certain districts for neatness of house, charac ter of preduce aud condition of live stock ; the prizes to be called the "Spen cer Small-Farm Prizes," and the judges to lie tho Agricultural School Inspectors of the National jsoarn, , New Exgi.aj.-i Farms. Tlie returns of the Massachusetts Bureau of Labor statistics show that the cash value of farms in that State has decreased nearly seven million of dollars within the past ten vears. Taxes are heavy there. Labor is scarce and costly. The young men of Massachusetts find little encouragement to ftay at home and work upon farms the course of centuries crept into tne " . - text. - from various causes known tots" those who are familiar wlrh the details of textual criticism ; but principally thro' infirmity incident to transcription in ancient times. Vt lule it is true mat a great mass of these variations - concern inattersof relatively small impor'anee, there are, and in no small nnmber, other variations affecting tlie sense, modifying , the facts of sacred history diverting the,: course ot argu ment, and changing the tendency of teaching in oases of great Importance, The discovery and examination or man, nscrints older, bv mauv centuries than those known to King f James' revisers. and dissolve-it in the oil over a slow fire, aud strain it for use. When it has beep made some time, it will grow fat. and it will require warming before it is used. Bed Ink .Take an onuce viol, put in a .teaspoontul or aqua ammouia, gum arable size of two or three peas, and six grains of .Ko. 40 carmine fill up with soft water, and it will soon lie ready for use. 1 This makes a beautitulfruMng ink, and does not cost much, A Lady, whs was Scalped y Acci dent, Vnderg-aes tlie rroicss of Skin drafting- $QtrrMlull- TVo Similar Cue an Rreard. The Waterbury (Conn.) American con tains an account of successful surgery that is worthy of notice. It is the case of Miss Hattie Thomas, who, more than a year ago, while in tlie employment of Edwin Smith, the manufacturer of but tons iu .NauKatuck. had her hair torn completely oft' her head from the nape of tne necs to tne jorenead, including one eyebrow and the part of one ear, by be ing caught in a revolvinsr shaft. " The wound was woVse than the scalping bv the Indian, who merely cuts a circle of throe or lour inches diameter about the crown, and leaves his victim tonsured like a Kouian Catholic monk or friar. Such cases of scalping are on record in wnicn. tne loss ot tue natural head cov cring was supplemented bv aii artificial toupee, liut in tnis case tne exposure of tne entire skuii tneatened death bv ex haustion induced bv suppuration. The American of that place says: At tne time, it was supposed that the victim of the horrid maiming could sur vive the shock but a short time, and if she recovered from the shock to her ner vous system, her life would be but of rhort duration, as she could not long stand the agouy of the pain from the wound, nor the drain upon her constitu tion by the suppuration, that must inev itably take place. Dr. S. C. Bartlett. tlicu ot Aaugatnck, but now residing: in Waterbury, who was in almost constant attention upon the sufferer,. found that lie was likely to rally from the first ef fects of the accident. He, therefore, de termined to resort to the process of 'skin-graftlns:," discovered about three years ago by M. Reverdin of Paris, as a means ot saving the lite of his patient. About six or seven weeks after the acci dent, when the wound had been brought into a healthy state by suppuration, the experiment was tried, the atient herself lurmsning tlie tirst"seed-skin"froin her arm. The method of removing the skin required Is, simply to clasp the piece be tween the thumb and finger, raising it up, and clipping ou with knife or scis- ors. , Hie hrst attempt was a snecess. and greatly encouraged the doctor, who continued tlTe experiment, still taking the "seed skin" from the arm of MUs fhonias, but the excessive discharge from the head wound, aud the additional drain from the new wounds, necessitated by tne removal ot the skin, made it ab solutely necessary that the doctor pro cure his supply ot "seen skin "from other sources, Mis Gibson, her faithful nurse and particular friend before and after the accident, volunteered to furnish the next supply, and when this lady was exhaust ed, and the experiment continued to Prospectus for 1872. FIFTH YEAK. A Kepreseutative anfl Champion of American Art. - THE ALDIXJE: An Illubtratofl Monthly Journal claimed to lie the luiudsonifst Paper in the orlil. "Give my love to the artist workmen of TI1E 1.11NK vlio are strivinsr to make their pro l'ession worthy of admiration, for beams, as it ha, always Ikcu for UNet'iUuetss." Hry Ward JBtt-cher. THE ALUIXE. while issned with all the reg ularity, lias none of the temporary or timely in terest'cliaracteristic of ortlinary periodical!?. It is an elegant miscellany of pure, light, an 4 frraeeful literature, aal a" collection of pictures. tne rarest specimens oi artistic, skim, in uiaci. ami white. While other iniblications mar claim superior cheapness as compared with rivals of a simiIarclas.TIlK AtAlINKis a un iune aut orig inal conception alone ami unapproachel ab solutely without competition in price or charac-ter. New Features for 1872. - Art Department- The enthusiastic support so readily- accorded to their enterprise, wherever it has been intro duced, has convinced the publishers of THE AI.D1SE of the soundness of their theory that the American public, would recognize aud heart-, ily support anv sincere effort to elevate the tone and standard of illustrated publications. As a guarantee of the excellence of this dopartracnt, the publishers would beg to announce during tho coming year, specimens from the following eminent American arut?: . Union Meat Market. Boarding and Sale Stable. W. T. Richards, Wm. n .tET, Wu. Ueako, tiKOUtiE eMiljEV, .l li. ILL, Wm. H. Wilcox. .1 amks II. Beard, .1 AJE SMILKV. It. K. Plfil'ET, . KRASE IIF-AED. ALT. KINDS Of FRKSII AND SALTED MKATS for sale at the lowest prices. All -4f the. Old Stmifl, in rear of itock"ell House meats delivered free of charge. C. Paiuesville, March S3, ISTi. G. DAVIS. - 37tlul w. a. In-rertlkle TrH(k, We, the undersigned, are convinced, either by using or examining the Invert tble Trough, Intely patented by I" J, Goldsmith, that it is a desirable acquisition to any farm where a trough is used; and take pleasure, in recoin mending it to all who wish to be merciful to their beasts or savins of their time and money. C.KORC.E BLIS1I, " M. It BATEIIAM, e. e. aonxsox, n. f. fuller, CHAS. C. JP.NSISGS, L K. XVK, TJ. E. HODGE, " ' ' IU 'jIUItBAY, 2d The only additional cost of this over auy other trough, is about an hours extra Labor in making1. Any fanner ran do it, and all ovglt to. Agents wanted. State, Countv, Town and Farm Rights tor Sale'.' ' ' "' Farm Rights for sale at $2.00 Address F; J. GOLD9MITB, j , ; Paine;ville, I.tke Count-, O., r. O. Bos i HAVING receutlv leased and newly llttcd up the above Stable, would reiectfully iu- lorm the public that he is now prepared to ru- BOARD HORSES by the meal, day or week. Having had many years' experieuoe, satisfaction will be puarau teed in both care and keeping. Terms reasona ble. Guests at the sjtockwcll House will llnd every convenience at these Stables. 41f ka Xeiv Cmyjet Booms JUaetic Partiith for Pictures, Cc, lo one pint of spirits of turpentine, put ten show every Indication of success, the lor tne which yield but a small profit for the I have enabled scholars aluce hie time to most arduous laoor, wnen tney can mm i correct such errors, anu to aiT us a so much more inviting fields in the West. I text far more nearly representinj the Of the farm laborers in that State, only autosranhs of the sacred writers. King one.tiftu are native bornJ! the rest I James' revisers had access to no man- are foreiirner. principally trtsn ana uscrint comes of the Greet aer jesta- French Canadians Many of the farms I ment dating; further back thau the tenth are Dasslnsr into the hands of persons ofl ceutiirv. But since their day uianu- forefgn birth, who are coitteui witlt pro- scripts, providentially preserved, have settles, the water will be soft and fit for fits which are entirely inadequate to the come to light, that were written as USet as it will drive all impurities, to the desires of the more enterprising descen- early as the fifth ami even the fourth bottom. River water, when muddy is dants of the funtans. mil men, on tne century. These are tnvatuaoie aitts in i butter to drink by this process ...!..--. 1 . , . .. . . . n n..!,.1 flmalr I acei uuuiiig tlie inrc, vugiiMi Jt ls no uisnarasemeut oi tue onnees of the clearest line mastic. .set it In a sand bath till it is all dissolved, then strain it through a fine sieve, and it is ready for use, If too thick, thin it with spirits of turpentine. To Make Hard Water SoftTub ane ounce of IresU lime aud fctir it wen in a bucket ot water, then stir all ttiorouguiy in a barrel of water, aud as soon as it other hand, the raanufactnring interest was never so flourish! ng as it now s. Flaxting C'oks. Some , of our best farmers, including such men as John Johnston, have ascertained, from thor-i To think," said dame, "of all the ough experiment, that corn planted in fuss that has been made over him, and he a i - ' "Il'sh!" said Sister Ford, a second time. "Pride wilt have a fall. 1 al ways thought Mrs. Watson was grander than was good for her." ' "I haven't enjoyed myself so well I don't know when," said L)ame C'urruth ertf, as she rose to go. ," You may de pend upon me for keeping this thing . secret." . . 4 Miserable, meddling, tattling busy- drills will yield ahout twenty-five per cent, more than in hills in the common wav. The more even distribution of the nlants in drills admits a larger num ber of fully developed stalks; and a greater product of grain, and one-half more of fodder, may be grown upon an acre of land. The objection to drills is the Increased labor of hand-hoeing. In weedy soils this objection may be a strong one but on tho grounds of good f ai m ers, who Keep tneir tanu ciear oy gooti text. fortv-seven revisers . to say that they cotdd not give an accurate aud fait)u"v)l version, with the sparse means at their command. Thev had not the requisite manuscripts to begin with, and the researches of philology. ' criticism and exeeesis which we now possess are principally tne accumulation oi a. uuie posterior to the prodiotieii qf tb,e com mon version. The minute insight which ' has now been gained into the state of the Greek text would havemude the hearts, of King James revisers leap for joy could they., haye possessed it, so that' we have reason to believe that if they were now living To Clean and Restore Cane Chair Bot toms etc. Turn up the chair bottom and with Hot W&top sponge wash the cane work well, so that it may be well soakeJ; should it be dirt-, you must add soaD: let it drv in the air, and you will doctor mutilated his own arm benefit of his patient and the elucidation of science. And not the least notewor thy circumstance is that a nnmber of the young lady friends of Miss Thomas came forward and volunteered to furnish as far as they could whatever new material was needed. Thus the doctor, at various times ana trom ditterent persons, took sixty-iour pieces ot "seed skin," varying iu size the larger pieces being sufficient to cover a silver half dollar. These large pieces were, in some instances, divided and subdivided, a that, the number Tof separate pieces applied to the wound amounted to at least one hundred and fifty. These pieces of healthy skiu, thus transplanted, would soon ffi'aw and ex tend irom one piece W another, until, after the lapso of time, the peices would GHANVILLt terkiss. l'AI I. DIXON, F. ft. f. DaKLEV, J. llOAS. VlCTOB NKIlLlli, ... These nurtures are beine renroduoed without regard to evpeuse by the very best engravers in the country, and will bear tlie -severest critical comparison with the besjt foretarn work, rt hcing the determinaiion of the publishers that THE AL1MXE shall be a successful vindication of American taste in competition with any exist- ; puoncauou iu tne wonu. Literary Department. Where so much attention in naul to illustra tion and set up of the work, too much deiiend- ence on appearances may very naturall V be feared. To anticipate such miseivinsrs. it is only necessary to state, that, the editorial man- 'inent ot l nr, auiim, lias he en intrusted to Mtt. KltHAIlll 11 KM It Y STODDARD, who has received assurances of assistance from a host of the most popular writers and poets of the coun try. Tlie Volume for 1872 , will contain nearly :ioo pages, aud about S.V) line engravings.- t'ommencing with the number tor .lanuarj-. every thmt number will contain a lxautiful tinted picture on dilate taper, inserted as a frontispiece. The Christinas number for 1873. will be a splendid volnme in itseltl containing fifty en gravings, (fonr in tint) and, al though retailed at one dollar, will be sent without extra charge to all yearly subscribers. A Chromo to Every Subscriber . was a very popular feature last year, ami will le repeated with the present volume. The publishers have pnrchascd and reproduced, at (treat expense, the beautiful oil painting bv s'Eis, entitled "Hame Natvre's School." The enromo is 11x13 incites, anil is an exact rae-Um. lie, in sue auu appearance, 01 the original pic, hire. No American chromo. which will at nil compare with it, has yet been offered at -retail for less than ihe price asked for Till; ALDIXK auu ii wgi-uiirr. n win uc iivaivereti free, w'lth the January number, to every subscriber who 101 uue trni in aunHcvs Terms for 1872. One Copy, one Tear, with Oil f hmmn. Dollars. . . r ivo Coiues. Dollars. JfST ESTABL1SHKI BY - Harry Goldsmith., XI occupying, for the present, a portion of -aTX. me XF.W YORK STORK, 71 JrAlX ST., PAtNESyiLLE, OHIO. Furniture for the Million. milK LMtKRKJNtlt WINIIK5 TO ( ALL P special attention to his assortment ot of all kinds, consistmsr or i. CHAMBER SETS, BOOKCASES, CAKE AN1 WOOD SEATED CHAIBS, TA---n ISLES, LOUKGES,, AO,. iC. i A larire quantity of Elegant MATTRASSES lust receivea. niniir. jMt.i.iur.3 lurnisneu 01 any pattern. . triit . i .im , jg"Cnsiom work of all tinds will receive prompt attention. tor. Main State St., Over French's Grocery, 1'AIJ.ESVILI.K, OHIO. ITarS , . , . .JOHN SC'llWLXIXfiEIt. 1 : t ' ORfi ASS, : 1 MEI.bnF.OSS," " SPREADS, ' :' STOOLS, DOOKS, Auction Store C ROCK KR Y, GL A SS W ARE, CUTLERY (i Specialty at Retail. JJcgular Sale at Auction Wednesdays and Sat urdays, afternoon and evening. Will attend to sales in auy part of the countv. M. It. OOOI.ITTLE, Licensed Auctioneer. 16tlnl 156 State Street, Fames ville, O. C. H. Wheeler, BOOTS and SHOES. AX EVTIItE NEW STOCK OF EVEUY VARIETY of goods iu this line, just re ceived for the Spring and Summer Trade of 1872. No. 10:? Main st. t all aud examine the stock before purchasing elsewhere. Every kind of work made to order and iu all cases satisfaction guaranteed, both as to ma terial and work. Itepairing done at the shortest notice. Sign of the Red Boot. .. . Hai l " " , Twenty JAltlF.S STJTTOX : CO., pi'iii.isiiKJts, ; , 23 Liberty Street, Xew 1'ark. Afulllineof , .; .-:i,.u . Foreien Sc Domestic IXGRAlJf, BRUSSELS, TAPESTRY, OIL CLOTHS, DRUGGETIXG, s JtCn, just received and kept constantly on band 44fka American Button-Hole : ASH- ;! PVEB-SEAMIXG SEWING MACHINE1 1. X. WADE, AareB f r l.avke cranlft As this is one of the best if not, tlie best ma chine in the market, I would simply say to all intending to purchase macniaes, 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 topurchaseof its. , 'SJch3 and SI I EET M rSIO, at V bolesale Trices, lean sell new ",-octave ? s.f t l , s-. ; ttt s PiaiMis as low as- - - . . - - VifiS cw 4-octave Organs as low as - - : - ew u-wtave Mcioiteons at - tij tticharttson's full edition, for piano, price $4.U0, at - - ' - - - - 2.B0 Sheet Music ) per cent, oft". , . . I will refnud the money to anv liurchascr who does noi Und the article just as it Ls reeomniended. J. J. rRATT, Iai2 Painesville.Ohio. 4.Mk'WRIGHT,v?f : .1 . ,. ,...' if .. r n I . . : , . ; . . ; Operative and Mechanical . -i - - . : Oice oxer Tvttle's Hardware Store, Main Street, Gainesville, Ohio. THE PLACE TO . BUY TITE WOXDERFUL WOVElsT WIBE MATTBESS, THE MOST COMPLETE SPRIXG BED In 1li c World. SOLD FOR ONLV $16.00 HART & MALONE, 103, 105 Sc. 107 Water St. Cleveland, O. Special IRates With JOURNAL. the find it as tisht and firm as when new, Join each other and shoot out until the .1 c ZT"? :"'L","P"U; . " in IT , iiauvis vr viiit nVBdKUin ra.iPni nnnriol thfl nana 1C nnf hvAl'fltl - i i.rwT sxf lm .. .,,1 ,1 .... .J I r )MXiy,"Miid Mater i.FoA, watchf.ig Iter cultivation and good rotation, it, Is of they would have been the- .flvst jto hail oallcr hohbllng down the lane. "She'll spread it to the four corners of the globe, us I meant she should. Well, she can't say anything from me. She'll have to make her story out of whole cloth.' And so the decree of the Medea and Persians was sent forth.' Poor mother ! - It was hard for Aer; how hard nobody knew; how she prayed, and wept, and hoiied, nobody knew; how she beat her hrcast. and tore her hair in despair, no body knew. . :i Little by little she grew harsh and stern, and, heaven help her! at last she sickened and shuddered at sight of her boy, her own once-loved Jem. Simple : Jem,' every one called him now. Per haps he. was- not so much to be pitied af ter all. , In some- countries, they call children, like Jem "innocent," bellev- , ing that God watches over them with a special tenderness, and they treat them with , reverence, siiyinff, "They are nearer heaven than we." It may be so. When God takes them home lie may small magnitude. Our own repeated ex periments prove that on land which will srlve fortv bushels per acre by common hill culture, we may rely on fifty-live bushels from wellrcultivated drills, or an increase of fifteen bushels enough to pay for seven nays' labor in hoeing, which is three times as great as the ac tual difference betw een hills and drills on clean land, to sav nothing: of the in crease in the amount of stalks for fod der. There are some farms, we admit, which are so poor and so full of weeds, that the extra labor of hoeing drills would exceed the increase we have men tioned, and on these farms the W mode will be continue'!, After testing different modes of apply ing manure, we find the greatest return from its application bv spreading it on sod in fall or winter, and inverting this sod by shallow plowingjust before plant ing. There may be soils where early plowing and subseoncnt working of the sod may answer best, but the practice of the imDrovemeuts which have been made in the revised version ; and at any rate, we may be assured that they.would To Varnish Plaster of Paris Casts Of white soap and wax, take each half an ounce; ot water, two pints; Don tueni together for a short time iu a clean ves sel. This varnish is to be applied when cold by means fif sr,ft brush, Jt does not sink in ; it readily dries; and Its ef fect may be heightened by lightly using a silk pocket handkerchief. To Die Yellow Reduce to a powder. four pounds of tlie roots of barberry, put in a copper or nrass trongn, auu lour margin of the wound was reached, and in this manner tlie head had become en- ! tirely covered with a now growth ot skin. All kinds of wounds heal from the margin and not from the centre, and the growth from the old skin in this case. all round from the back of the neck to the eyebrows, has been only- about an Inch in twelve months. If this "graft ing- or "transplanting" nan not been resorted to, tne wound would have re mained a running sore anu soon ex hausted the lifo of the victim. On examining the head the action of not uow make such a version as they ounces of tumeric, to which nut faur natwre caii do seen in the development 1M than . I ll..o r.t n-nla., than luiUn'oo moni. ul llt-W I'lOQtl did then. It is on the above graupefs that the Bible Union asked first class scholars, men who possess all these advantages, and whose love for the Author of the Bible and long devotion to Biblical science amply qualify thein to make the best use of the materials at command. ' to jive us a translation In pure, idiomatic Kuglish, based on the 'corrected Greek text, as restored from the most ancient documents. In the critical edition. e believe that those revlers,iiave oonsejep tiotisly followed the original text, thus icertamed from the oldest existing rec- gallons of water; the PHt ill as many White flpi)y veneers as ine iiquui win cover, ana oau tnem togetner tor tnree hours, turning them frequently ; when cool, add two ounces of aqua-fortls, and yon will fttld the dye strike through in itch sooner. Imitation Rosewood Brush the wood with a strong decoction of logwood, while hot; repeat this process three or four tunes, put a quantity oi iron 1 le- inga amongst vinegar; then, with a flat, ouen brush, made with a piece of can e, brutwed at the end, or split wirn a knite, vessels or veins, which hranch out and. unite with each other, tne original "seed skin" forming no im peiiiment to tne growtli ot the veins. The development of veins and blood ves sels also indicates a healthy action of tlie skin. .,.- It is doubtful if a case so remarkable is on record. If the experiment proves to lie as successful as present indications promise, the skill of Dr. Bartlett will le as profitable to him as the recovery of his patient will be gratifying. monthly, we arc enabled to make the follow ing unparalleled offer to all who may desire to embrace the opportunity: , Eor.$6.00 Tve will send for one year The Aldine, Price $5.00, together with its magnillcent . , :, Premium Chromo, Same Nature's School." which is valued ami retailed at Five Dollars? And also the Northern Ohio Journal. Price $2.00, together with the premium - OIL CHROMO, $4' ascerrameti irom uie oitiest, existing rec- , n sf,ution of lron flngs alld uruui n, s poiiu i Uv..c., """- vinegar to the wood In such a manner umc lie niiiv 1 . . - . ,:...,... i make it easier for them to learn than for 1 , ,t ,.F' LV. us to unlearn. Jem had purity, and in- noeence, and an angers smile, which of us has so much r -y Attyvelve years he talked in an un certain, hesitating way, and walked with a lumbering, rolling "gait. lie was shy of strangers, and afraid of his mother ; and it was found .useless to send him to school. There were two things, hoyvev cr, in which he went ahead of anybody elev .'What these two things were you Will soon ' find out. His wonderful ' beauty also still remained to him. '"" ' !Jem was always to be found out of doors somewhere". ' He was-a great ram bler; it was impossible to keep him In , the house. .No doubt one reason for this . was his being afraid of his mother. ; : One . day Jem, big with importance, bustled into the crowd of shoppers and talkers collected iu and about Mr. Podge's" store. 3fr. Podge's store was the store of . the village, , whose doors were gayly festooned with yard ou yard of red and yellow flannel, and where ail kinds of merchandise, from a pin to an ox-team, were to be had for "cash on delivery." Mr. Podge's store yvas also the emporium of fashion, since in the rear, above barrels of sugar, and flour and crackers, with green painted covers, was a" circulating library." Never in all his life before had Jem looked so bold and full of news as now. As Dame Carruthers she wag at Mr. Podge's store as regular as a clock said she knew in a minute) suthin' was a eomiaVV-- . -f '!, : . Mr. Podge himself was the first one to speak to J em. . .n , "How are we to-day, my dear?" said he, smiling sweetly. " Has mother sent us ou an errand?" And he smiled broader and broader. Mr. Podge had the name of being the 8criots. versions and quotations. They have most iudiciouslv applied the stat- lished principles ot textual criticism- accepting only such results as have Dome tne test ot critical examination for a length of time, and on . critical grounds sufficient to war rent the belief that thev are not itteiv to ue reversed. They haVc, evidently, pot been in haste to adopt every suggestion which the author of it niay himself abandon after further consideration. A ennstian as to produce the fibres of the wood re quired. After it is drv, the wood may be polished with turpentine and Dees- wax. To Marble Wood I. Give it a coat of black diluted in varnish, Repeat it as many times as you think proper;, then polis'h . as usnal. . 1. Dilute nest some white in a white varnisn made with white gum, or shellac, and white sanda rac. Lay this white on the black ground harrowing a fresh and moist surface, an swers the purpose best on any friable loam. This prBctice can be adopted only with drills, which are planted as fast as the field is plowed, yyhile the yvhole field must be first finished before the land can be marked out for hills rowing both sehobirs. responsible to . that"master . be-1 tracing it according to your fancy. ways. The plowing, harrowing and I fore whose authority they reverently I When dry, give a light rub with rushes planting may -all-go--together. The I bow, they have not always beep able I then wipe it, and give a last coat of fine to follow other very high authority in the world of Biblical learning.. For ex ample, thev could not follow through out the text of Tischepdorf; both-be cause -they consider it in some respects based on false principles, and because advantages of Ibis practice are 1 The earth is fresh, moist and mellow for the reception of the seed ; 2. There is no danger of the corn failing to grow in consequence of dried lumps; 3. The corn is planted as fast as plowed, with out any lelays resulting from interven ing storms; and 4. The young plants come up and keep ahead of the weeds, if tnere oe auy in tne soil, anu tuese no not have tune to make any headway before the crop. , Jn planting according to this mode, it will save labor in dressing to U3e a ma chine for the purpose, beeause the rows may ne tnnsmane evener ana straignier, or if there be curves, thev will be long, and will not interfere with easy cultiva tion. Country (xentleraan. Planting and Transporting Eggs, We have been asked the question, times without number, as to the feasibility of tne transportation of eggs for hatching purposes, and their tendency to lnouDa tiou. We have not a doubt that if eggs are properly packed and shipped, a large percentage ot tnem will natcn, we do not believe, however, iu packing eggs in sawdust, having had more than one case he does not adhere to it himself, but has repeatedly changed . his base, and consequently his reading of the text in successive editions. According to the statement of Scrivener, whose accuracy in such matters is wen known, ms edi tion of 1859 differs from his edition of 1849 in not less than twelve hundred and ninety-two places; and in five hun dred and ninety.tlve of these he follows the common Ureek text in nis edition of 1859, for which he had proposed, :an- other in that of 1849, Tiscbendorf, in the edition of 1849, took a very advanced position in the critical principles which he adopted as the basis of his text. In that ot 18o9 he receded from that po sition and went backward. He now, m his eighth edition, In course of public- tion, goes forward again to the , po sition to which he receded In : 1859, and takes one far more advanced than that which he occupied in 1849. ' The packed will not hatch over 20 or SO per cent., we care not now dry or how much pains may be had with the sawdust. .We have experienced in almost every -eon ceivable way with this packing for the rkacr. fMarlir. nr run- vtn ia nrl fAiiml tho ti Wlllir lllti I ' n ...... . ... ...... ,. . ... "most smilingest" of men, although sult to w nearly tne same in every in- t.hew snifl. too. that, he seriinned his wife. Stance, ---j j -i wnuusii iiiiTiitK iiau miuic man uuu rase . . y , . . practically demonstrated that eggs so consequence is that had the revisers in her dress-patterns. "S'mb'dy's left a a baby up t'our 'ouse," said Jem, not looking at Mr. Podge, but round amongst them all. Dame Carruthers made a slight move ment. " Is't yours?" asked Jem of her. Everybody laughed at this, except Mr. Podge, yvho smiled. " b'posed I'd find its mother down here gaddin'," yvent on Jem. "What do you, want of its mother?" asked some. one.."' ".S'pose she'll be callin' for it by-'m-by. Wish she wouldn't. I'll look for her someyvhere else." . Jem turned, and was passing out; as he reached the open doorway he hap pened to raise his eyes to the sky. " Look a there," cried he, pointing upward. "Sam Durgin's pigeon." , The folks that were lounging outside raw a black speck flying. "How do yon know it is Sam Durg in's pigeon ?" asked they. " 'Cause he's lost one with two white rings." ' " You can't see the rings from here?" ' Jem nodded his head, still watching tlie pigeon, yvho flew downward, and lighted on a roof near. Going half yvay acros the road, he held out his hand, making a sort of low, cooing noise; aud to everybody's surprise, pretty soon down -rfutterwl the pigeon into Jem's open palm. " Sec there," lie said, holding it up. And sure enough there were the two while rings about its neck. "The lad has eyes," said Daine Car ruthers, who had to put on her spec tacles to make the rings out even at that distance. Every Iwdy was rra.y to sec Mrs. Wat sou' little girl, for of course the baby Jem was so puzzled about, was no other than his own sister, little May Watson we were informed, years ago, by a breeder of large experience, Xfkt the fumes arising from sawdust were, iti nine cases out of ten, almost sure to kill the vitality of the egg; and after repeated experiments yve have found this theory prove true. Bran for packing eggs is much better than sawdust, and far less liable to destroy the vitality of the egg; though in long voyages tins is even lia ule to absorb moisture. and hence, injure the incubating qualities ot the egg. Drv rowen is the best tiling that can be used iu packing eggs, If this cannot readily be obtained, take, good, dry hay, and cut it with the cutting oox aootit an inch in length, and use it instead; no de leterious etlccts will arise trom its use. In packing, wrap each egg separately in a piece of tea, or other soft paper, and place it in a box after covering the bot tom there of an inch ormore with rowen orVut hay with the large end down wards, in this yvav fill out the first layer after which place an inch or more of fill ing over them, and then proceed as be fore until the oox is run: topping ofl with, at least, an inch thickness of the tilling before placing ou the cover. Be sure and fill in rowen or cut hay around the sides and between the eggs, so that tney vmi not touch each other, or the sides ot the box. when the Ikix is lull. place tlie coyer on, and fasten it down with a few small screws instead of uails, as the jar in driving the nails may damage the eggs, w c have known eggs transported from England packed iu this manner and more thiin eighty per cent, of them hatch. There is no necessity for dealers, ov others, to lie at the expense of procuring tlie so-mlled premium boxes, for tho transportation of eggs, if they will fol low the iilwive. directions, as we believe they will llnd that eggs so packed will hatch successfully, it they are "all right'' aud fresh when put up. This Is a matter She was a little puny, black-headed of great imiKirtance to those purchasing thing; aiidlolks remembering what Jem had been as a baby, said, 11 It he. turned our. a simpleton, this one will be a genius," CONCl.l I XKXT WEEK. eggs as well as those selling; therefore we should be glad to nave the experiences of others that we may print them for the benefit of all concerned. Am. Rural Hume. followed bim - indiscriminately, : they would have been obliged by this time to turn . a short corner, ami more , than once. Dr, Noyes, in his version of , the Xew Testament, adopted Tischendorfs ta-vfr u luinn .'rtn ft-lia TirhstlA Iwict ?' using the eighth edition as far as pub lished, namely, to J.nke 18 ; 1 a, . After the decease ofDr, Xoyea his learned and faithful editor, doubtless knowing what the author yvould have done had he lived, added a table of corrections, in order to conform Dr. Noyes translation to Tischendorfs changes, when the latter had proceeded in his eighth edition as far as John 6 1 23. Had the publication of the translation been delayed till now the coi rections would have been still more numerous to adapt it toe TiseheudorFs changes of opinion. The revisers of the American Bible have not folloyved one guide, ' however high bis position, but have kept abreast w ith the critical advancement of the age in what relates to the purity of the Oreek text. I have said above that the second duty of the translator is to express the exact meaning of the sacred text by equivalent words and phrases in the language of the translation, if they are found in it, and if jiossible in the very form and manners ot tne sacred writer I he regard due to an already existing vernacular version may sometimes re strict the vigorous application of this principle, but it should never be allowed to interfere with the full expression of the writer's meaning and of his charac teristic " manner." T'he"rnles of the I'liion, as quoted above,'- couch' this priuclple and Its various modltlcatlona in its practical workings. They com mend themselves to every lover of the Word of fiod yvho desires for himself or others a faithful expression of it in his own language. The scholars employed by the I'niou iu the final revision of the New Tcxuwient have acted ou these principles throughout their work, 'j'he learning and research, familiarity with textual criticism and with every branch of philological and exegetical iuquiry yvhich they brought to- their task are apparent to a scholar ou every pnjro, The result has been to thed 'lightjjon every jiortion of the New Testament, There is not a paragraph in which the translator has not been made a more correct and faithful rendering of the original Creek. Passages which in the common version are wbscure have been transparent - white varnish, in order to preserve the brightness of the white. Let this dry at leisure, then iwllsh. A Silver Grey Take a cast-Iron pot of six or eight gallons, placing old iron, nails, , hoops, &c, therein, then expose them to the weather until they are covered with rust, add one gallon of vinegar and two of yvater ; boil all for an hour, then have your veneers ready, not too dry, put tnem into the copper yon use to dye black, and pour the iron liquor over them , add one pound . ot chip logwood, two ounces of bruised nut galls, boil another pot of the iron liquor to supply the coppir with, keeping the veneers covered and boil two hours each day , . ' To ' Clean Paint Never use a cloth, but take off the dust with a long hair brush. With care, paint will look well for a length of time. When soiled, dip a sponge, or bit of flannel Into soda and water, wasb it . off quickly, land dry im mediately, or tlie strength of the soda wiu eat ojt tne coior. w nop wainscot requires scouring, it should be done from top downwards, and the soda be prevented from running on the unclean part as much as possible, or stains will appear after the whole is finished. One person should dry with old linen, whilst the other has scoured off the dirt and yvashed the soda off. " : Rosewood and Walnut Stains To give a rosewood stain to wood, use tlie follow ing;: alcohol, one gallon; cam woot',, two ounces ; let it stand two or three days in a warm place: then add two or three ounces ot extract of logwood, ormore if you want a very dark shade; aqua tortis, one ounce. Une, tyvo or more coats may be given to suit your fancy. For a yyalnut stain, take spirits of tur pentine, one gallon; pulverized gum asphaltum, tyvo pounds; put in an iron kettle and dissolve by heat, stirring till dissolved. Reduce with turpentine to the desired shade of yyalnut, Rest, to near, on a stove to prevent firing, Imitation Leather For producing imitation morocco' or other leather, a foreign exchange recommends a compo sition consisting of one pound of glue to five liquid ounces of glycerine, boiled linseed oil being added for flexibility, or india rubber for elasticity,together With coloring matter. The composition is spread yvhile hot upon the fabric, and impressed with the design. The harden ed impressed surface is treated with a solution of alum or chrome or other alum, or yylth a solution of sulphate of iron, copper or ainc. J lie alum or sul phates may lie mixed with the compo sition before it is spread. The surface protected by varnish or waterproof com position, and ornamented by gold, bronze, or other coloring material. Give In "Nicholson's Companion," the following directions are given for use: It should lie steeped in cold wa ter for six or eight hours ; it should be dissolved, by gently raising it to a boil ing lieat,carefully stirring it during tlie time. To give glue its full effect iu uniting tyvo pieces ot yvootl, the glue should )m thoroughly melted, and use while boiling hot; secondly, the wood should lie dry aud yvarm": and lastly, the surfaces to lie united should be covered only wilh a thin coat of glue. and, having been utrongly pressed or riiDMHi togetner, to exclude tlie air, should lie left In a moderately warm situation, till the glue Is perfectly dry. The qualities of glue are much Inpaired by frequent meltings, and it becomes of a dark and almost lil.ick color. DIPLOMATIC EXPENSES. The cost of diplomacy is very consid erabie, and has been complained of as sitcn among all nations. It is claimed that Ihe salaries of the German repre sentatives at the various European courts arc much lower than those of the rep resentatives of other Powers. There has lately been published by the Govern, ment in Berlin an oflicial return to show this. It does not go very far and wholly omits any mention of American Embas sadors. We shall supply this mtssinsr link, and the result is worth lookinaat Ihus, In Iondou, the embassador from Germany receive 82,000 thalers a year; makes $34,000 a year, against $17,500 pant to tne -Minister from the l tilted States, W1.000 thalers to the French. t;:f,3(K) to the Prussian, 52,000 to the Austrian, and J8,000 thalers to the Turk ish Minister. Thus the highest pay ment is to tne i rencn -Embassador in London ($60,000), yvhile the lowest is to the American, who receives $17,500. In Parts the German representative also receives 32,000 thalers a year, the English 74,f73, the Russian 50,000, the Austrian 56.800, the Turkish 57,600, the Italian 36,000, and the American 31,875. Here the English Minister receives thrice the amount paid to the American. At Vienna the salary of the British Embassador is 61,333 thalers. of the Turkish 58,666, of the French 53,333, of .1. x. ; o . t . i .. , . , . me jMissiaii oj,ouo, auu ot tne American only ib.uoo thalers per annum At St. Petersburg the French Embas sador receives 80,000 thalers, the English 61,333, the German 40,000, the Austrian 68,000, and the American 20,000 thalers a year Bern ember That for Six Dollars we will semi th A dine for one year, the Clirema "Dame Nature's School," the Journal fbr ouo year uml a l-'vll Oil Chromo: or in other words, , ; : - ; , ; . ! For Six Dollars yve will send Fourteen Dollars9 worth of Literary and Artistic work. This Unparalleled Offer ! WC arc only able to make by special arrange ments with the liuhlisliers ct'tlio Aldine. Millinery & Dress Making. MRS. St. S. FLEMISH having secured iiew rooms in the l'armlv Block, Stale street, would be ileasel to receive all friends who nmv desire work in this line. The LATEST STYT.ES OF GOODS Kent constantly on hand and received dinp. The attention of ladies is especially called to the mujtmg .ircpartmcnt. , , , . , 42D&1 THE POPULAR LOAN, Because of its Absolute Safely, ' Ik reoperations performed in the most skil u. fid manner, and in accordance with the intent soientme principles oi tne an. - Artinciai teeth inserted on the Rubber llase. Children's Teeth extracted without charge. I'sinp nothing but the very liest quality of material iu the mnu ulactnre of Plates and Teeth, and having but one price, I feel eonlident in riv log leatist action to my patrons in every particular. . . ALL WOBK-, WARRANTED. Call and examine specimens, r j- j ; j ti 8ar8 J..S,, MORRELL SON, CONTRACTORS FOR CA1LAND SEE THE Xew lYlieeler& Wilson Sewing Machine. Office iu COWIE8' JiSY flOOUS STOKH. NEEDLES, OTL, &c, Can be had at the above Office. Brick & Stone Laying, ANN PLAIN AND ORNAMENTAL ZFHiSTIEIELIIlSrG-- CJTUCCO CENTERS and EKRICIfMENTS to in CORNICES manufactured from OriKinal Ucsisns and kept on hand lor sale or put up to oroer. .iso, jiair ami .Monar. uiu i-iasieriiii whitened or tinted, lnqnirf- of C. W. Morreix, Nehraska street, or .T. S. Morreli., cor. Jackson & Grant sts. 3Sch3 J. S. lHorrell &. Son. S6ch3 CHASE BROS., Agents. -.10 GOLD LO AX OP THE Northern Pacific Railroad There continues an tiacve demand for the 7:30 Gold Bonds of the Northern Pacittc Railroad Company, which we are still offerinjr at par and accrued interest in currencv. - These securities are now being absorbed both in tins country and in Europe, and tlie cash is in hand for the ranid and earlr comnletion nf a in Brussels tlie IMlffllSIl Embassador I larsre nart of the Road. lias JO, il thalers a year, the French The security for the Bonds is backed by a clean 61.333, the Prussian 20,000, the German grant of Cnited States Lands, north at least lo-,W , anu the American 10,000 thalers 300,000,000, and by the Railroad and all its earn a year. Almost everywhere, then, the En&rlish receives more than double the nav of thei German Minister, who, in turn, is far pener nam man tne representative of the united states, it is to he considered, too, mat in almost every instance, the legations of foreign iiowers. stationed in large cities, either oecu&v enihassv .... r nouses, belonging to their respective na tions, nanusomeiy iurmsheu, and kept in repair, or receive additions to their respective salaries to cover house-rent, j Moreover, it has become the custom, among those foreign embassadors, that each minister, on his apoointment, shall receive a large sum of tnonev. entitled " an outfit," to enable him to start in his dignified othoe with credit to himself mid his country. Ijng ago this outfit was withdrawn by the United States Government from us ministers, who, on the average, receive about a third (with out a rent-n ee residence) of the salary pant ro uie JMigiisiii uiuioiiiats. The lat ter, notwithstanding, have bitterly com- piaineu oi late mat tney. can not live i upon their salaries. If so, how do the American Ministers continue to exist v In fact we do not overpay our public sri i aius ings. i , The Bonds are thus a Real Estate Mortens and Railroad Bond combined on proerty worth treble the value of the whole issue. 0--A.-5T COOKE &c CO., Xeie York, Philadelphia Jj Washington. . J. V. PAINTER, Banker, C leveland, General Auent for Ohio. For Solemn Painesville or, ', First National Bank.' : H.Steele Banker Aaron Wilcox, Banker. . 39ch3 . . . . i J-OriS FRF.ITAG, Manufacturer and Healer in all kinds of , TOBACCO, SNUFF, ctO. CIGARS, THE BEST IN TOWN. SEA SEBPF.NT NEWS. A sea-serpent was seen by Captain Melaggart of the good ship Kent, of ijiverpooi, on tne zwtn oi September, on the West Coast of Africa, between Cape i. .it tuns aim iii-anu uassa. i in tlie even ing previous enormous shoals of fish of every description, including sharks and porpoises, surrounded the ship, and the next morning ins su.ikesliip was seen with his great head eight foot out of water, lie was apparently 1st) to 200 feet long, and his tail was iikc unto the tail ol a niat'kerel, and so was his color like that ot the said hsh. lie traveled at a rapid rate, but kindly stopped a few moments while the captain examined him. It is supposed that the fish seen lit sui'li milliners the evening before were lugittves Irom the jaws of this hungry mid devouring monster. iuk .ificisa MrMeutfer takes strong grouuu against marriages nut ol a per son's own until, ou the ground that re ligion should be looked upon as above all worldly motives, as a system tending to iii'tiii happiness instead ol engender ing IlllSCIIIt'l, PIPES of nil grades, from the flucst Meeivhaiini 10 ine eneapest i lay, nun a lull assort ment of all Koods found in a FIRST-CLASS TOBACCO STORE. All articles sold at prices which Oel'y Competition. New Boarding Stable. new sialiU' al the pla, Itrijrjy. w here he wi "Till E rlI.H'S;SEti would ro-pcctfullv call X al lent ion lo tho I'.ict thai he lias niH'iied a c loi-mciiy occupied by R. II lie read. al all times to RECEIVE AX1 BOARD HORSES Ily ttie Day or Week, at the innt reasonable terms, llavinx had nearly a lile times' expe rience iu the care ami manaifenicni of horses, it Is needless losiiv thai ihey will receive the best attention. I-ai mers and others w ill here Und a Kood place lo brini? I heir horses for a single feed. t;ood accommodations anil easv of access. Ueiv' Itemeiiiljcr the lilaee. ' Stalifr- .No SI. Clair Mi-ccl. ! z. ii. cruTfcw. THE LATEST: NEWS ( FROM NEW YORK, AT THE New York Cheap Store. XT AS jnst opened for the Spring Trade the 1 U. most elegant stock oi PONGEE STRIPES, JAPANESE STRIPES, SILK STRIPES, BLACK SILKS, 1 Foreign and Domestic, and all nov elties of the season. ' A stock of Xew and unerinaled in , elecance and variety: . PAISLEY, LONG AND SQUARE, OTTOMAN SHAWLS & SCARFS, . Of every description, from Six to Twenty-Ave dollars. ' Quilts and "White Goods . Till yon can't rest. . . Dolly Varden Parasols ! And a complete line of Ml the Kov- -elties et tbe $asoii. 1 3D. im:. ieidid-x" No. 90 MAIN STREET, PAINESVILLE, O, ""iXE of the- oldest Shoe honses in Northern J Ohio. The cheapest place in the .state to purcnascaii kuuisoi . BOOTS AND SHOES ! My stock is very extensive, consisting of all the Tarietie.s of Meus W'omens antl Children's Hoots, Shoes, -Gaiters and Siip jmms. and leather Findings, all oi" which will be sold at exceedingly small profits, lor ready pay. nil aud ttee. ItememluT the hu-e. No. 0U Main street, two doors weit of A. Wilcox's Bank. Avail your selves of the rare chanre of investing your money. We charge nothing lor showing our jrooil. No. 90 Main btreei. Eddy's Cheap Beady Pay Store, r.nv Twentv Cents worth and receive a I Of an Alphabet for the Children, vvorlh ISCents. h M TO WtKASn BAKltS A xn OJlCnKSTn.l.S - IfR. -GEORGE CURT, BAND-MASTER OF XT tne l'aiuesviiic t-oruet iami, respectiuny auuonnces tnat ne i prcpareo to give Thorouali and Efficient Instruction Cassimeres & Cloakings, tQ any Organization, Brass or Stringed, that rc COTTONADES OF ALL DESCRIP TIONS, TRUNKS & TRAVELING BAGS, NOTIONS & HOSIERY, ' At very low figures. COATS' and CXAKK'S THREAD at 70 cents per dozen, est quality IHnslc Arranged t Order FEATHERS ! ..- .Kept constantly n.hand. j:,rs , V B. Ehrlicli, 19ar61-2 1 i Vain SU Painesville, O. JOSEPH JOHNSON'S STANDARD HERBAL REMEDIES! TOR SALE AT ZMI'IBIRIIDIE & GO'S. tf3 for any number or kind of instruments; in the liest possible style aud alwavs to suit the alnli- tics of the resec.tive performei-s. of which infor mation must ne given in ordering. ' Havinir a verv extensive Tlciiei-toTi-e. lie ejin iiimisn jianos on snort notice. Willi anv si le, i irom tuc oeusationai w tne Classical. Qusdrille Bands can pet all the newest and liest Music of the day for their husiuess Fancy nances, wiin t inures, , i . After a lonp and active evperience in his pro lessmn, lie uoes not aesitiite to warrant PERFECT SATISFACTION. or money refunded. The liest of references Riven if required. Irivat J.cssoii iriven ou iu. and Mi lned lUKtruuicuts. Adlrus ETS, Stone & Coffin, 215 Superior St., Cleveland, O. Have received their SIMtlN'O SWK of CARPETS, Which Is the Largest and Ilest ever offered in CLEVELAND. .100 pieces ItODY BRI SSKLS, .VHl piows TAPIS BRUSSELS, Til R RE rLiEs,Tvo tlies, Aud any tuantity of ( heaer CarMts. Our facilities for olila in ina-goOAls from tho manufacturers enable us lowAcriliciu at LOWER PRICES than any olher house in Northern Ohio. 315 SUPERIOR ST. Tch4 SfiarG Sweet Chestnut, &c. THE most valuable Timber and Nut Producing Tree on the continent. 300,000 yet unsold. A lfi page Circular free. Send for oue. Chestnut Seed preserved for planting, per pound S0ctsn by mail post-paid. A45pasrc Catalogue of Beautiful .Flowers and V Rare Plants Free. Plants sent safelv bv mail any Hstance. Trv it. iurserii!8 established J8 years. 200 acres; 0 green-houses. Addn, STORKS, HAUK1SO.N & CO., Painesville, Lake county, Ohio. &cn3 T. WHITAKER, BOOK BINDEH No. 94, for. Waiu A St, Clair St., I'p Stairs, over IWugley's Store. II AVKfl F.STA3LISITF.D THE BUStSESS in 1 Oo'J, 1 am prepared to do Hindi ngc ot all Hooka TMaffaclnes entrusted o-nivcare at prices to suit cu-tomei-s, lroin' li 'jCjup to 25 per volume. Blank Book of all kinds furnished to order at reasonable prices, and of the best paper aud bouud in plain and 1'aucv bindings. 1 have also on hand and for tiale the following liooks and uunibers of Magazines: I am permitted to use the names of the follow ing gentlemen for Reference i .1. H. Merrill, W. L. Perkins, S. Marshall, P. I". Sanford, C. . Child, ltev. A. Phelps, J. F. Scolleld, S. A.Tisdul, C. U. Adams, C. Quinu, W. C. ( hambers, P. Sanford, ltev. S. B. Webster, J K. Chambers. A song for the sons who honor deserve, A souk for the sons of the Western Beerve. Western Reserve BUSINESS COLLEGE, located at " PA1XES VILLE, OHIO, :orner of Main and 3t. Clair Streets, i It A TV BROS., Proprietors. Instruction piren in all branches of a Commer vial Education which includes the CTKXCE OF ACCOUXTS, COMMER CIAL LAW, BOOK-KEE1- 1XG, PEXMAXSIIIP and TELEGRAPRIXG. Fifty jrood Bookkeepers, Penmnn,and TelegrrapU operators wanted iinnieitiately toprefiare themselves for Itusiness situat ious sun-jto be found, jroodenter prlinfr Business men are always wanted. BUSINESS COURESPOXDEXCE a specially. Book-keepinfr 30 Oil Peinnauship, plain and ornamental at tm Telcgraphins i S5 tXI iiiMiuuiiuii prri iitouiil,. ................... . o w Full course limited, in alt departments, time un- T5 00 A Thoro-ash. Course trill be given in Mathentaties. We intend to establish in this beautiful city, which is unsurpassed for its edncAtioual advan tages, a Commercial Collejre that shall be a com plete uccs in all its Departments, , , College 1 lours tills, T. M. -From 9 till li A. M.; ttom one lar5 flKOROE RUBT. P.). Box 8St, Paiuesville, Ohio. 1871. 171. MEAD A- PVMr, MA.NtTFACTrKEB3 AND PElt.KRS t) C-BI3STET WARE Nos. rl and 5.) Main street l'.UXESVII.LE, OHIO, Have constantly on hand a well -selected as sortment of PARLOR ASH CHAMBER SETS, TKTE-A-TF.TE. SOFAS, Sld'A CIIAII.'S E V tllAlliS, I.IU'XtJKS. MAR1II.E. "it A 1UMJANV ANI-WA1.M'T TOI" CENTEE TABLES EXTENSION ANI OIMNii ROOM TABLES, ltrsll, ( ANK 'M)l SEAT CHAIRS WO VEN WlliK MATTRESSES luxurious and durable. IIikiK-CAsES. MIR ltOUS SA'UINO It EI S, WHAT NOTS, FOLOINti t HAIltS C., A'C., ,r. We have added to onr former Ware Riionis ihe rooms No 61 Alain Mrcet, which iriM' us iu cri'astHl facilities for doinir businc. ivc u a call. No trtiuble to 4how jtols. I), W. MEA U. OEO. W.PAYNE. 1115 JiFh11 iii'iorination sent to those desiring to ancud. j O. G. PRATT. PRINCIPAL. Boots and Shoes. ONE of the largest and Best Selected stock tiwds iu this liue ever brought into ibis market, is now open for the Spring and Summer Trade At the Store of. . . . , J B. OOLLACOTT, ricalcr in and manufacturer of all the latent styles of Men's, Women's Mid Children's wear. No. 86 Main Street, next door lo take County Bank. Particular attention will lie paid lo CUSTOM WORK ! Prices as heap as the cheapest, t all aud see. OYSTIRS OYSTERS, OYSTEBS. en vears in till Inriusli, as uua I am prciiarcd by Ihe i'AK or CAN, at all TTAVlVfi SOLD OYSTER FOR THV LAST 11 luriusl f,',.u, the Best Baltimore Oysters. ANothe Black Brook, Mtmtvlllo, and "Yoniijjs town" Oysieis at the it f .1 ' N A It ROW C. Alt;E OROCERY," ta Main street, Paiaesvitle, u. V J