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Northern Ohio journal. [volume] (Painesville, Ohio) 1872-1896, August 10, 1872, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028194/1872-08-10/ed-1/seq-4/

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The Oak Tree.
IT A RRKf.LLNG about an acurn !
forhonie, my laua- lne !
iS learn a. better lesson ,' saiti a
line-looking horseman, riding through
New England village, and pausing a
moment before ft group of boys in angry
altercation They were using acorns in
stead of marbles at the game they were
playing, and the quarrel had arisen con
cerning a string belonging to the com
mon stock.
Abashed by this reproof, the boys dispersed.-
One of them, a stout, hearty
lad of fourteen, who had been most for
ward in resenting the insolent appro
priations of the rich man's son who had
broken nn the fame, looked wistfully
fifrw th receafnr fliure of the horse
man and then took the path leading to
the ruined mill. While he switched off
ruthlessly the bright beads of the golden
rod. wnl kin ? swiftlv ftlonsr. be muttered,
"What lesson can be learnt from an oak
tree'' : -.'
The chance expression had taken deep
hold of his fancv. When he -came in
Might of it, he paused and gazed long
and intently at the noble tree towering
up against the Woe of the sky. - He had
came to learn a lesson of the oak-tree,
and now, while he gazed, a dim peroep-
tiott of Hieiuignunojwet lite wen ciawnea
unon vouthtul John Marston.
The boy noted, too, the well-worn
path by which people and cattle came
tor shelter fron the bnrniag glare of the
sun to its friendly shade. He saw the
flotffca of birds- flitting joyously in its
branches. .So it baa not been content
with looking grand and majestic s it had
been useful likewise.
. .And kere ; Johr Marston sighed long
and heatlly. How could he, a poor boy
without money or friends, ever make for
himself in the busy, selfish world a place
like the noble, commanding position of
;. the oak-tree? And then presently he
smiled thoughtfully.
Learn a lesson, from the oak-tree. Why
here it was, to be sure. It had been a
tiny sapling once, and had grown slewly
, and patiently, -thankfully accepting
what dew, and air, and sunshine bad
been proportioned out to it, and making
themo3t of each. How the wind, which
: now had scarcely power to stir a single
bough, had swayed and bowed the ten
der twig of the sapling; but silently,
patiently, perseveringly, it had risen
against all obstacles, and there it stood,
the king of trees, that grand old oak.
. The boy's breast was heaving. ; The
twiar he had' held Idlr in his Angers
dropped from them. His eyes took a
far-searching, serious look,- . The latent
. eagerness. of his-character sprang to life
as if bv Biasric.
"I see." said he. slowly, and a little
hoarselv. "if I keep on In the track beat
out here I shall be but a dwarf at best. 1
must aro awav."
As he spoke the words he turned and
walked swiftly back to the highway, and
: weut on to bis own-home.
Poor John ! it was not a happy home,
thouzU there never was a boy who loved
' and honored his mother more truly han
he. It was not the weather-beaten old
house falling to decay, nor the poor
furnishing, nor. the shabby clothing,
nor the scantily supplied food that was
the sorest grief to John and his pale,
patient mother, but the bitter shame of
a father's anzry.iuibruted face and reel
lug' figure; for the house was the home.
of a drunkard.
"John heard t'ie railing voice as he en
tered the rard. and turning back hasti
ly he went into the field and flung him
self npoo the ground. It was than be
took from his pocket a crumpled piece
of paper, and with bis broken pencil
wrote hastily : .
Diub Mothbr: I am going away.
only hinder you now. I am going to be
a better boy and be a item to you. lion
: fret, about me, please, darling mother ;
believe I can take care of myself. . And
, presently I'll come back to take care of
you. I've oome to tiuoiung oi tins suu-
den, but I know it is best. -
He folded l carefullv and put it back
in his pocket Then he rose, and went
into the house.
"That night John came to his mother
for his good-night kiss just as wbeu .'he
was a tiny boy, and thrust his little slip
of paper in her hand, asking her not to
read It till morning;-" - ---- .
She knew..-that something unusually
exalting was in the boy's wind by the
glistening eye and tremulous lip, a
kissed him fondly many times.
"I will read lt ln the morning," she
dald, "and we will talk over whatever it
is tou are troubled about."
Poor John! his heart swelled at the
thought) of what- the morning might
bring; but his earnest resolution was in
nowise chaneed- Heknew he could hot
obtain his father's consent, and that his
mother would not 'dare allow him wgo
without It.
When all was still, at dead-midnight.
John slipped out of bed, dressed himself
carerniiy,. ana swung nimseit as noise
lessly as possible from ins low winuow.
Only the pale starlight saw him stand
ing, looking wistfully oact, taKing a
farewell of the borne which wa very
dear-to him for all its shame. Then
- with a stifled sob he turned again toward
' the highway, but first 1 he gave a long,
lingering glance toward the oak-tree
whoae tall top was dimly defined against
the sky. Xt gave mm; somenow strengtn
and encouragement ; ana ne trudged or.
with: a stout heart, however sore and
srrieved it might be.. .
.A f.nHtiAf irntn tsv mnilrifr tvlttk frit a
cart laden with vegetables, gave him a
gratuitous ride, and so when the early
sunbeams were steaiiiig over 4he slated
roots ana crampea streets oi me cay.
John made his first appearance there
He descended from the cart,returned his
new :friend'herty ."good luck to you I -
and walked stiffly away, i L. cannot tell
vou the strange - sensations which were
in his swelling heart, - and . he himself
could hardly realize themi --But be kept
itp & brave ontside. hb country rrtena
had given him a little advice, and di
rected him toward the business portion
of the city where he hoped to obtain some
sort of employments By now and then
- inauirinit the route, aud Keeping close
watch of the names of the streets .he
found his way correctly. He had.no
definite ideas.- but was ready to accept
atv occupation that should otter,: A very
simple incident decided -the- matter for
. him, as well as changed the tone of hi
whole life. "
He was passing on tle sidewalk before
a large . hotel,; when; a tall, dark, pro
fusely whiskered man camenastuy uown
the flight of stone steps,, shouting while
lie held tortn, a sroau portmanteau :
'.f Joe. Joe, you rascal, where are
No one answered. John's quick mind
divined the situation.
'Yon r man is gone- sir, and you want
the portmanteau-carried, Wouldn't I
do as well ? I 'd be very ca ref ul . ' '
- - The gentleman lookedt him very attentively-
with his keen, sharp eyes ere
he replied :
"Why yes, my lad, you'll do as well, I
suppose. Carry it to Long Wharf, ship
Falcon, and wait there till I come."
Now ' John knew no more about the
wharves than a-babe, but he had a quick
wit and sharp eyes.--
"I've got a tongue in my head, "quoth
he, Inwardly : "aud if I'm civil In ask
in", people will tell me the way."
And he found the wharf very easily,
and soon mada out the the ship. . He
did not know exactly how to manage
about getting e-n board, and so remained
quietly .on the wharf. ,- -
Presently one of the sailors on board
spied him out, or the portmanteau may
lie, , and leaping down to the wharf he
began conversation- with John, conn
pletely dazzling the- mind of the simple
country boy with his wonderful stories
and descriptions of foreign lands, and
the glories and delights -of seafaring
life. - ' "4- ,
Xeveithcleas John kept fast hold
of the oak -tree In mind, and his very
practical question related to wages,
treatinenfcand promotion. :' He did not
me:m to climb those tall, graceful masts,
unless they lifted Aim upward in his
strnggle for a place In the world, as
well as raised him above the swimming
waves. He was Jeltgbted to learn that
he could earn-more than board and
clothing even as cabin boy, and when
he teamed that the captain of the Falcon
was the sole support., jof widowed
mother and two voting lady sisters, his
heart leaped for joy, as though he had
. already-. -pawed .throngh.aho hard
hard routine of ship. life,, and won his
place in the cabin of a. nob W ship, able
to keep his dear, patient mother In peace
and plenty.
a. wah
A New York farmer laughed when
his prudent wife advised him to smoke
on a load of hay. He footed it home
that night with his hair singed, most of
his garments a prey to the devouring
elements, and the iron work of a wagon
in a potato sack ; and then his wife Jauga-
The experiment tried by Philadelphia,
of bringing f resh meat from Texas, is
being tested by other aortliern cities.
lhe hole ot the vessel in wmcn tue
meat is brought is lined with non-con
ducting felt: and by ehemieal means a
cold below the freezing iioitit will be
kept up.
My Calla Lilliks. It seems strange
that these beautiful flowers are not more
frequently seen in the flower-garden du
ring winter. Probably the fact that
fhmsts so frequently place one as a cen
ter flower of a handsome bouqut, ana in
other wavs use them as varieties, charg-
ine lush imces for tneui, tuts given me
impression that tbey are as difficult to
raise in perfection as they are beautiful
and fragrant- On the contrary, how
ever, the Calla is very easy of culture.
and will amply repay the little attention
which any lever of flowers will readily
bestow noon It. Few water it sufficient-
lv. yet care must be taken lest the earth
becomes mud from too much water. My
experience with this flower has been as
follows: Two years since a friend gave
me an offset, which, planted in the open
border during-the summer, was quite a
lare Dlant bv fall, when it was removed
to my dining-room window, That win
ter It did not Dioom ; out alter spending
last summer again in the open air, it
beautifully reward ea me Dy a prom
slon of flowers during the whole winter,
taetn? the larsest. most oeantiim. ana
most fragrant of my house plants. True
1 had out lew otner nowers auring tne
past winter, yet among my tube ; roses,
hvacintheor narcinthe or narctss-ns, my
cam nines' were most aamireu.
If vou are not yet the happy owner
of a Calla. do not hesitate to set one. A
florist will probably oner yon a plant- in
full bloom. - Xever bup such an one, as
most likely it has been forced n a not
house, and on removal to 4 lower tern
perature of your own house tne piunt
will speedily lade, obtain a siokv piant
that shows no sien of blossomvand care
fully transplant it to your garden bed
wiieu lie -weainer uecuuiev seiueu auu
warm. In August repot it, having nrst
removed the offsets which you can pot
seperately, if yon wish more plants next
year and before frost pomes, take ft In
doors;- then, during air tne winter
months. will vou be receiving successive
rewards for your care,ln numerous beaiii
tlftil flowers or the queenly can .tiiio-1
pia. C. W. H.
As iuteligent farmer, who is building
new house, wishes to know the best
color for painting it. It Is a two-stery
bouse, or moderate pretensions, wun out
few trees of much size, In answer to
bis inquiry,' we would recommend any
neutral .tint, not too dark, which may
suit :h ini best. If a cool drab color, it
should not pass too much toward cold
ness,' which is only adapted to stately
mansions; and if warm brown, too
much clear yellow or red should be
carefully ayoided, Vothing can be
worse tnan tne nnpressson ot a sunaec
colorud with paint merely for the sake
of the color. On tiie contrary, the shade
should resemble that of the materials of
which the house is built. The. natural
color of wood or light stone should not
be greatly disguised. - Some writer has
said that the dust which lies in the road
way may be selected as an approximate
rri.liln tt Mm. ehsifla rrlvAii ts thn m.i frit.
Coring houses. A diversity of opinion
prevails as to the color of wiudow blinds
but we -have always preferred -some
modification of green. When Downiug
aud others attacked the fashion of paint
ing wniie, tuey comroittea tue error, ot
excluding gieen froni the windows.
There is no incongruity in light brown
and warm green j some of the most
agreable combinations in nature being
made or those two colors as we see, m
landscape paintings, in the soft blend
iiig of the two in late summer forests
and the rich brown bark and cones, and
the deep green branches of evergreens.
a large, rather dark house, should nave
dark green blinds ; a smaller house ; of
lighter color may . have a more lively
green. Small houses, under the shad
ows of lerge trees, may be clear white.
scott, in his recently pnDiisnea treatise
on .Landscape Hardening, justly re
marks ; "The most beautiful and neces
sarily most pleasing of all colors for
window blinds, which harmonises with
nearly every neutral tint,- and with all
natural objects-eyr beautiful green
tlte tenderest and most welcome of all
colors to the delicate eye, was thrust
aside even - by the cultivated' taste j of
Downing ; and ia its place dull, brown
blind were - the fashion and in taste,
Common . sense and common : eyesight
nave oeen too strong tor sucn a lasbton
to- endure long, and green again greets
our, grateful eyes on cottage, villa and
mansion windows." Country 6entle-
.Effect of Electhicitt oh Milk. Mr
X. A. Williard, In his address before the
.northwestern uairy men's Association,
gave the following interesting facts : Mr.
Andrew vross, tne celebrated jsngush
experimenter, considered that the .roots
and leaves of plants were, in opposite
states of electricity, - Some of his ex
perlments in this directton are very in
teresting.. . He cut two branches from a
rose tree. . They were as nearly- alike i as
possible; with the same number of bads
and both eauallv blown. An arranre-
ment -was made , by : which a negative
current of electricity was passed through
tne otuer. m a tew nours tne negative
rose drooped and died, but the posatlve
continued-it iresimess -for nearlvr a
fortnight; the .- rose itself -became full
blown and the buds expanded and sur
vived an unusual length of tame.; Again,
he was able to keep milk for three-weeks
in the hottest weather of .summer, by the
application or a current of positive elec
tricity. : - i
-- On one -occasion be kept fishes under
tne electric action lor three months ..and
at the end of that time they were sent to
a friend, Whose domestic knew nothing
of. the experiment, -. Before -the cook
dressed them; her -master asked : her
whether they, were fresh or not as he
had some doubts. . She replied that she
Knew they were fresb; indeed, she said
sne wouia swear they were alive yester
day. When served- at table,, they ap-
pearea nice ordinary nsn, out wnen the
family attempted to eat them, they were
found to- be- perfectly - tasteless ; Uie
electricity action had taken away all the
essential oil, leaving: the llsb nufhVfor
food. However, the process is exceed
ingly useful for keeping flsh, meats, etc.
tresn and good tor ten days or a 'fort
night. Sow this is consistent with our obser
vation, and the facta known to every one
in the habit ot handling - mllk ' When
me ouuiuou oi tne atmospnere , is in a
negative electric state, or shows a defici
ency of positive- electricity; a state of
the weather which we designate as sul
try, muggy, close , and, the like;
there is always : difficulty in keeping
milk sound,' - Even : in - good, healthy
milk tiie fungus germs, common to all
tuilk, increase and multiply ..with, great
rapidity,- producing the common lactic
acid fermentation or souring of the fluid
but in- case : fungi from decomposing
animal or vegetable matter come in con
tact witli the milk, rapid decomposition
t"kes place ; and we have rotten milk,
putrid odors, and floating curds. - The
exposing of such curds to the atmosphere
as. -well as the aeration of milk - to im
prove its condition, are both philoso
phical, because these minute organisms
of- -fungi -are affected by the oxygeu of
the air, which checks their development
and multiplication.
The influence of electrical action 1s a
question, entirely new to the diarys pub
lie, t but- It i.-one concerning which I
think some useful suggestions present
themselves for our consideration. When
the electrical, equilibrium is disturbed,
or .when the state of the atmosphere in
dicates;., a preponderance of .' negative
electricity, we .are all made-aware of the
fact by Its depressing influences. At
such times it is important that we take
more than ordinary care in the hand
ling of milk ; that It be kept out Of harm
ful, odors;: that attention be given to its
aeration-, and such treatment be given It
as shall be Inimical to the growth and
development of fungi. Ana . again the
fact that milk may be kept sweet a long
time in hotweather by electrical action ,
will offer a very important suggestion to
Inventors; In. the preservation of milk,
and perhaps in--the 'improvement of
cheese factories.. . I believe that we are
only on the threshold of the cheese -making
art, and that oa we become more fa
miliar with the laws of nature and their
application, great progress is yet to he.
made in every branch of dairy husbandry.
HiAREES of the word are, according to '
Boston, of four kinds. There are some
like sponges that suck up everything;
some like hour glasses, 'through which
the sand rtins, leaving nothing- behind ;
some like a strainer, letting aU the good
through and keeping tne dregs; some
like a seive, which keeps -the good grain
and lets all the dust tall through., '"If
ye Know tnese tnings, nappy are ye n
ye do them."
A bcsv. missionary in India is llev.
Henry Jackson, who writes under date
of May 7th : "I was up thi3 morning
at three to show Saturn, through: my
telescope, to one of my school teachers:
up again at half past foarto shew it-two
others; up for all day at five; ill school
from six to half past ten o clock; sat
down with my teacher at one', and read
with him until halfi-past two; and now,
at three, am writing to yon." ...
- RicLifnox rt rmr huiw Akmi. A
letter from . Mxmater, Mrys the Ronaan
Catholic soldiers of the .garrison, of. that
place were lately iwotea oy tne sergeami
majors to declare whether they were
"old" or "new" Catholics.. In the first
ease tbey will (tbey were told) be com
manded to take part in uraue service.
The Wettvhalian Mercvry states
tnat .:
wnoie company m w-au rg.mu ,
nrantrv remioa max. in inat case tnev l
were all "old" Catholics.
"What a relijrious newspaper ought
to be." was discussed in a illnlsteriai
Association at san t rancisco recently,
when Key. Dr. Scott expressed the opin
ion that it should be under the inulvid
ual control of one who keeps it eutirely
free mid nntramme)led, fearlessly lnd
pendent, holding baek .nothing from fear I
of any one. This is the true idea, and
in the political as wen as tne religions
world, party papers haye now far Jess
power than they once had, and inde?
pendent journalism-commands the Jiotir,
"A meascbe, very Jewish' indeed, has
beendeyised in Berlin to put a stop to
persecution of the Jews in Roumaala.
The influential Jewish, .bankers propose
to exercise a pressure oa the RoumOBiaa
Government by refusing to buy Roum
anian bopds, and thit I'orcJnB then) put
or the public exchange' market, till leg
islntive measures are take tor the se
curity of tli Jews -In the Principality.
That is, they: mean' to - Jew- them into
terms, W rtber like the idetv Jt Is
sort of pressnr that will bring men to
their senses when nothing else will-
-The city of Rome is getting a tremend
ous shaking. When Protestant minis. I
ters and Romish prlesta piiWiply debate f
church questions, it looks as if a goodl
time bad come,.
Bnt now ; the Rev. w . !
C. an Meter, of the "Homo tor Aattie I
Wanderers," who haSr, long - had his j
heart set on undertaking a sneciat mis. I
slon W tfle phildfen In Rome, is going )
there to stir HP the cnudren.. . j ney win
soon get- around him and learn to sing
and read and pray. ISoine is to be earn-
tnred roo,
Statistics of UsiVKRSAtiSM. Zton't
Herald, of Boston, claims to have gath
ered acenrate statistics of Unlversalism
in this conntrv. It gives the total num
ber of ministers in '1871 'at 633,- against
635 iu I860;' and a total of parishes : in
1871 or44, against t,264 in iw. t ne
Herald says: ""Whoever -will run his
eye over the statistics, ' win notice a
marked ueciine 03 less ministers m tne
whole country than In 1860, and nine
less than in 1851, There are 320 less so
cieties than in 1860, and 133 less than in
1851. In New England they ' have 07
less ministers than in 1810, and 102 les
societies than in 1835. - The other pointe
of comparison our' readers can readily
make for themselves., some or. them are
very striking, as iii New Hampshire-,
where there are only aoout nair as many
Universalist ministers as there were as
far back as 1835, and onlv little more
than one-third as many societies,"
Mr. Thomas HcoHta created a lively
sensation iu the British Uouse q iConi
nions by. a bold protest agatnst horse.
racing and tne - .usual -adjournment: of
Parliament tor the Uerby Wty, iM rls.
ins to onnosc the motion he was received
with Ironical cheer and laughter... lie
pointed to the fact that the . House: ad
journed only two hours on Ascension
uay for 4-vlne worship, ana now- pro.
pose to adjourn twenty-demr nours tor
Perby, , W-WM incompatible with the
dignity' qf. the Commons to recognize
borserracing. The English race-eourues
had introduced the most corrupt and In
sidlons ytfijp of gambling .which had
ever disgraced any country, vVhile;he
was opposed to this species of amus-
mejjt, ne oenevea in maniy sports, nice
international- - boat-race. cricket, and
other salutary competitions of human
strength -and pluck, and thought they
should be encouraged.- The- motion for
adjournment was carried by a vote, of
212 to 68.
Thjs Census ako tit Rranniocs Stats
of thk Gomrrav;---The- statistics- of ir.
llsrlon ior the United. Stateit., -lust com
pleted at the Census Offi5e, ehowi the
total - number of church organizations
upon the first or j utie, 1S7U, to ne 7.4at ;
the total nnrober ohnrob, ediflcea tobe
63,074; the total fihnrob aceammoda
Hon 'to ii,i&,Jba:- ana Hhe aggregate
vol hp of th hiin-Ji nrnnnrt.tr tahutSM..
-' -1 , 1 r - -too o-v.f
429,581 The stafistk f -chnW-h accent-1
modation tor tne nrinoiDai aenomtna-
tionaare as follows r BaDtlst. resrular.
3,997,116 f Baptist, -other j "863,619 y -Bom- j
an Catholic, l,980,&r "Oongreyatioual.
1,117,212; Episcopal, 991 051; Lutheran
996.332; ; Methodists 6,528,909 : -Presfcy-
terian, other, ,99,34,- "The ralue of the
church property wned--by these denom
inations is; - Baptist i fegnlarj 39,229,-
221 m
tireran, i,i,x4,ii ; -
ii ; reBujtertaij, rcguiarj w oso,jj;
iresbytertani other, f9,i,e24. - t
.' T - ' - '
HSod Almighty - can strike' stralghrl
blow with a crooked stick lie meant
to say that God conld work "by means of
uneducated ministers ; i which- ts- true,
though no argument for Ignorance,- In
a wider sense than he inteade4, God can
effect his puroo&es by what seem to us
not only Very Imperfect, Unt 4Wro-
lw, aHu-ervu HHufwwww ,11,
is not for n to limit -te Almighty. -' He
can make no mistates. Crooted men
w hen employed ny. him, can not strike
amiss. I bey make the very Impression
tlftt he intended. They strike a straight
blow Jouah was a crooketl stick,. and
not only crooked but snarled : bnt when
God used Mm, he struck a straight blow j
a blow that-went straight to. the.conv
suivnucs oi mo- iiuicvitc, aim uouuu
them iu nonitcnoe and submiesion. :. Thc
PhtiriaeeA of . Cliriat.'a dv wpra nivmbvift
- -. -. - .....
sticks, but when tbey struck at the Sou
of God, heaven- and earth proclaimed
from the cross that they had struck, a
straight blowv Satan Is-a crooked stick;!
but when he temptJ , Jeans : iu the; wu-
uunress, ue irc n hii miiil uiuw. lie
tuu tne saine when ne tmptea Peter to
ucny His baiter, llo nas repeated the
same performances over and over rgaln,
ever since,. , The wrath ot mauin a crook-
ed stick, but God will make it to pi-alsc
mm. Ami ne win tio me. same wun the
rK"VSiJZtf rW iieaspooomia oi cream ot tartar, and
i 60,988,668; :CtngregatWnaI, one teasnoonful of n&rhnnsttA of
,009,698; Episcopal, 136,514,549; I.U- ph tlii LlMr iur
lui) iiiu lasuireos onu jctnitsMrcss ti i out is uccomposcu oy lime
man. Christian Er ...
A public reception was itlveii in Phil-
""'i"lul inn "ramsi v ,iiwi
uit., tu tuc zwv. itiimsui niiitiKtn, t.. v-.
oi Aoeraeen, ana tue mcv. jonn. Riar-
snau xuag, or AUinDurg, boouana, aei-
egatcs from the Established -Church
of Scotland to the late General Assemblv
at Detroit. . Their , arrival in Philadel
phia was somewhat unexpected, and the
arrangements necessarily , extempoian
eous. The audience, however,, .was fair
in size, and the reception was - held. In
the Kev. Dr. Wylie's church, u. BrOad
street, below Spruce. The pulpit , was
occupied Dy tne uistingmsnea visitors,
' I'.v.-. v.. v...... ,,Diwa,
anu n uuiuiki vi yiuunusuii. niucmcii
of the city. The Hon. Judge John K.
Findley was called to the chair. The
100th; Psalm was sung. , The Scriptures
were read by the Rev. Dr. Diehl, and
prayer was oflered bv Kev. Mr. Hough.
George H, Stewart, Esq., presented the
visitors the audience with a orief address.
The Rev, Alfred Nevln.D. D., welcomed
tbe brethren to America and to this city,
and enlarged upon the many tie which
bound the Presbyterians of America to
the Scottish Church, Dr.. .MUUgan, and
after hhn Mr, Lang, addressed the .au
dience. exDresslug gratitude for the cor
dial reception everywhere, extended to
them In America, and imparting much
information briedy in reference to the
Universities and Theological : education
of Scotland. They complimented: the
United States upon a (Variety of .good
things they had found here, but. above
all, on the reality and. power of . the
Christian life prevailing in our Ameri
can churches. A vote of thanks -, was
given to the . two - visitors for their ad
dresses. The meeting was greatly en
joyed by all present.
practicai Huns.
77te raritm rtdpe trite A rtill Hereafter be
finrtt to or reader, in this department, or
presented out after they A-a-w been tett?d and
pro-ten -reliable: ' The information they contain
wili, therefor, alirays oe found to bo TilvabU
and vcell worthy of prereotion.
Xiaht-aiveaUk A gill oi strong sage
tea taken at bed -time will relieve night-sweats.-
Spanish float. Take the white of an
egg, one tabiespoonm l or white sugar,
one ot jelly, beat well together.
Grapt Jelly.. Bruise; and boil the
fruit, then strain; add half a - pound of
sugar to each pint of juice, then boil
from ten to twenty minutes.
To Jlemove freckles. Apply a lot-Ion
of Vichy water for two or tbree minutes,
Mgbt and -morning. ..The skin should be
alio wed to dry- without wiping it.-
. iPtanilJelhr Wash without removing
skins or pits, cover with water; boil nn
til soit, mrmn, add nail a powKt ox su
gar to each pint of juice; boil" twenty
minutes. .
JrAlg of Blackberries. Braise the fruit.
pat in a thin doth, and allow - to strain
over night. - a ext morning add half , a
poumt or sugar, to each pint or jnice:
. tv.ntrmini .
Cheest Sttycexl. Cnt some cheese very
thin, lay It in a toaster and set it before
the fire: pour a glass of ale over it, and
let it stand till It Is all like a light cus
tard, then pour It over . some toast and
serve it hot, .:, '
" Toothache. One drachm of collodium
flexible added to two . drachms of Cal-
n,& y l9 a mQat ftxCeUent
application. . A small, portion should be
iaaerted into the cavity of the tooth by
means ora bit ol lint.
La Pompadavr Cream. -Beat the white
of five eagsr toa strooK froth ; put them
into apou, wun two spoon i his ot orange
flour water, and two - ounces - of sugar ;
stir.ir gently lor three or tour minutes,
then pour it Into your duh,' pour good
melted ' butter over it, and serve, it
hot, ; ., , . , j, ..
Pumpkin Pudding AAA together three
pints or pumpsm' well stewed ana squee
zed, one Quarter of a pound of butter.
eight eggs, well beaten, half a mut' ot
cream an nail mot or milk, one. gws
of- wine brandy, cinoiunuti and nutmeg,
and sugar to your taste. Bake the whole
three quarters ot an hour. -
, Indian Pudding, Jnarediants- . One
: Indian Pudding, Jngrediants
quart of mllk, three or fowr eggs, half
pennd of enrrems, half pound of raisins,
and half a pound of snet. Make a tolera-
bly stiff batter With some Indian meal.
and add a little gait; sweeten, and add
lemon op sploe to your taste, Bake it
about one hour i a moderate oven
Sweet . icieii.' Twelve pounds ; of
fruit, a)- poiuids of sugar, and oneoii.trt
ot cider vinegar, cloves and cinnamon
Let tne iruit Don in theahove until sou
take out, pntcarefully on a dish, let the
sirup noil down.- then -put on the fruit
agftin and boil a few minutes; seal jars
witn tissue paperuippett iu tne white ot
Curried Chickens. After your chick
ens are properly cleaned aud cut up, let
mem stew in. as much water as will cover
them, for half an iMiur or until thev are
nearly ooite ; add a - small Quantity ot
salt to the water. Then -put into the
pan one or two onions, cut- fine, and
sewithe chickens five minutes lon
ger, then add butter and flour,
Chicken Salad Boil a chicken that does
not exceed in weight a pound and a half.
When quite tender take it up, cut the
meat Into small strips, and prepare the
olio wing sauce ; boil tour eggs , three
minutes, take-tuem out ot the shells,
wash and mix theiu with two teaspoon
ful butter and mixed mustard, the same
of salt, a little pepper and essence of cel
Smoke Vhlmwn, If you have a smo
ky- chimney, see that the chimney-top
reaches turner tharr any part of the
building; that the inside throughout its
wnote jougtn, is piasterett very smooth
with good mortar ; aud the throat of the
chimney is not Je6s than, four inches
broad-and a foot-long, opening Into: a
chamber at least twice as large; and that
bo nuevonttuns less than sixty square
Vanned fruit, Make sirup with su
gar and water, averaging a quarter of a
pound of sugar to each pound of jnlee:
bQU. thelruit until.done, fill the jars boil-
ins: hot. seal up immediately. Keen the
tars warm oeiore lining with the fruit,
t nzziea Jteer, or jjiver uriea as . Jteer.
Put a piece of butter the sfae of an egg
into a skillet; sliver up some beef and
pat rrr,-turning all the Worn w done
Pnt the meat to one side of the skillet,
and put htalirtte treHm, milk or water
for gravy, :
Croiae,--Take ' nweetbreads! cold
veal, or fowl, with a small portion of
tne lean ana tat 04 nam chopped togeth-
er--aa otaw nrewi nan the quantity
of the . meat with salt, pepper, mustard.
two taolesDoonl uls of ketchup and k good
sized, lump of butter. ...Knead, the intrre-
I aientsweii.iogetner, until tne mixture
.. ... i. . - -. .
resempies sausage meat, then roll it lain
1 "i"i uns umu mui uiw
9 eggs, well beaten, coyer- them with
brd-erumb9rtana fry them a pretty
t "S" jjxuwiw;
Xameleai Pnddinri. The Ingrediaats
are, one cupful of butter, three cupl'rils
of sugar j five cupfuls of floor, one cup-
mi oi .muK, Jive earirs. one wineeriassrni
of rose brandy, half., a ninaneg grated,
i o together, ... then add the
i mnk and yokes of esrffs heat it ten mln
utes, and theh d,a the soda, dissolved in
tmillnflP WfltA, Onfl tl,B Wllttlic nitia .MM
w pudding one hour In a mod-
, Ohneruailaua voau Creams Custards J-c.
-r-when yow make any kind of creams
ana custard, tntc great care that your
pans be well tinned; put a spoonful of
the creain-fromsrtcking to the bottom of
water into your pan, in order to prevent
rt; ther heat your yolks of ggs; -strain
.mem; anu louowtne airecttonts-of vour
receipt. As to cheese cakes tbey should
not be made'long oeforo vou bake them
for standing makes them oil and grow
su : tuiKierate oven oaites tnem nest.?
if it is too hot it burns them and. takes off
tne ueanty; ard a very slownven makes
tnem saq unit looicoiacK.
AHimwny jjiue.aoettger. produces a
I ftue. iernianciitDcciiHftr blua W rtiai.
1 vlnor mptailiitflnHmnnp ;n
, - ......Wnj uj uitiv-iuuriouu
facia. He filters the product, through
granulated glass, ami adds to the filtrate
1 solution of vellow Drusiate of nntash .
long as a precipitate is formed. The col-
I or very much resembles ultramarine, hnt.
1 m DIOFO DermaiMM. It--is lllre.lv to Ue
usctnl to the-uunfaeturers of artlttcial
flowers. It mixeB well with chrome ; vol.
,low ami sine yellow, forming fine, scions
equal to. the arsenical greens ntf: less
iwisouous. , The color works, well with.
oil varnishes, irums. srlue. and strd
Mitch in Little AVteful Dris.- Am-
I moiiiui or. as it is rencrallvualw ntd.ita
vuu tanoru, H u powertui. alkali, jancl
1 oiasoives grease anu uirt with, great ease,
lit has been recommended very, biehlv
for domestic purposes. I'op wasbine
paint, put a teaspooiuul in a quart of
moderately hot water, dip a flannel
doth- ana then wipe off . Ubtr -woodwork ;
no scrubbing Will be neces&ary. For ta
king greas spots from aoy fabric use
the ammonia nearly puro, then lay white
blotting paper over tbe epot, . then . iron
It UfirliUy. , III wasbliu? lace, nut -about
twelve drops in a pint of -warm suds. To
I vicau enter, UliJL IWU utDieepOOUf U1S OI
email silver, mix two
l auiuioilia in atJUari Ot DOt SOUS. Put III
1 your silverware and wash, uslne an old
uBit-wusn or loocn-nrasn tor tne pur
pose. Far cleaning hair-brushes, and
etc., simply shake the, brushes - up and
uowu iua mixture. of a tablespoouful
ammonU to one piut of hot water ; when
tbey are cleaned rinse them iu cold wa-
to, nuu aiano.. tnem in uie wind or a
hot place to dry. For washing Anger
marks from looklnr-rlasses or windows
put a lew drops of ammonia on a moist
rag, and make . quick work of it. If yon
wish your house plants to flourish put a
few drops of the spirits in every pint of
ntwiiwi in watering. . a teaspoon I til
will add muoh to the refreshing effects
of the hath. Nothing la better than am
monia water for ol pausing the hair. In
every ease rlm.e off the. - ammonia with
clear, water. To which we would only
add, that, for removing grease spot,,, a
mlxtnre of equal ports of ammonia and
alcohol is better than Alcohol alone: ami
for taking out the red stains -produced
by the strong acids In blue and black
cloths there U nothing better than ammonia.
C. H. Wheeler,
oi' rood in thb line. Just re-
ueived for the Spriug and Suuuuer Trade of 1872.
o. 1W3 .vain st. van ana examine uie scocs
before purchasing elsewhere.
Kverv kind of work made to order and in all
cases satisfaction guaranteed, both as to ma
terial and work. pairing done at tne snortest
notice. Sign of the Bed Boot. Marl
New Boarding Stable.
mHE rSIFJtSI;NED would rcsuecU'uUv call
' 1 attPntioM4th fact thai, he has opened a
new Stable at the place formerly occupied by R.
Briggs, where he will be ready at
times to
By the Day or W-eek, at the most reaaanable
terms. Having had nearly a life times' expe
rience in toe eiue and management of horses, it
is needless to sav that they will we1 ire the best
attention. Farmers and others will here and a
good nlaee to bring their horse-; for a single teed.
-Mood aeeommodatioBS and easy of access. -
mer Remember the Mace, stable No. e. St.
tmir street.
41cbB Z. H. tl HTISS.
Haaaiactttrer a&d ltealer in all kinds of
PIPES of all grades from the uaest Meerchaura
to the eseapast t ur, and a lull assort
. . meat of all goods found in a
All articles sold at prices which
Uftt Campetlttoa.
JFlour and Feed Store
JEEP coiistantlv on hand
At our Store, No. 163 State Street.
Santxer Bros.
book: binder,
!. 84 , Car . Ms4B St . ria.tr Stu. ,
tTp Stairs, oveT Dingley's Store.
iu 1859, 1 am prepared to da
liKiMg- ( allHuki IWaKaxtaca
entrusted o my care at p
turners, I ram lSSctup to
rices to suit. cm-
Si per volume.
Bla.uk ataaJta. of all kinds furnished to order
at reasonable prices, and of the best paper and
bound in plain and fancv bindings. I nave
also on hand and tor Male the. fouowiag
Bo&ks aud numbers of Magazines :
I am nermitted to use the names of th SUinw.
bag gentlemen for
Reference :
J. H. Merrfll. W. I.. PerkteE. B. UTanhall V
P. Sanlbrd, cT6. Child, Ke. A. Phelps, J. F.
Sconeld, S. A.JTfcxM, C. i. Adams. C. Quinn,
W. tX Chambers. P. Sox&urd. h It Wither
J JC. Chambers.
4ar5 -
A song for the sons wh nonor deserve, '
A on for tbe sons of the Western Reserve.
Western Reserve
Located at -PA1NKSVI1.LF.,
Corner of Main and St. Clair Street-,
MtATT HBQS , FrayiUla.
Instruction clven In all branches of aConiaer-
etal Kitucatton which includes the
mttygood Book keepers, Penraantd' Telegraph
operators wanted immediately to prepare
. themselves ftr Business Batuacions
. aureito he found, gootteniiei:
IHlsine Business nun-are
always wanted-
BUSIKESS t OliBKSPOK IKtt E a sneeialty.
Book-lteepin ' 30 00
Penmanship, plain and ornamental -HO 00
Telegraphing.... i 25 00
Instruction per month, 8 00
JuU course in all departments, time un
limited.. ...... .. .' :I7B 00
A. Thorough. Course will be
jett in Matlaeniatio8.
We intend to establish in this heantifnl city,
which is nnsurpassed for its educational advan
tages, a Commercial Couege that shaU be a com
plete success in all its tepartments. .
College Hours From 9 till 13 A. ST.; front Me
una, KM. -
Fall inaormation sent to
those desMiing-1
DEALER IK and manufacturer of every va
riety of
For Ladles' Gentlemen's aadCUUUtfa's wear .
No. 99
A larve'stoek kirat constantly nn hand, wl
Will be sold at prices as low as those of anyraka
oataullshment. Special attention paid to
' And satisfaction guaranteed ',n all sates.
Kanumbar the place, Vaj-ain Sk. 4Sai3
Plain and Fancy Work
Neatly a nil Promptly,
-nX TKC-
Journ&l Printing ' House,
No. U4 2Xiu &U
mHE I-ROPR1EYORS of tbis establilnneut
I naviiiK lately made extensive additions to
tbeir stock or Type -and material, are prepared
to do such work as may be entrusted to tbeir
hands iu a satisfactory maimer. 1
New Type and Machinery.
As the Type and Machinery are all new and
of the latest and most approved styles, their fa
cilities are not surpassed y any ontce iu tbecity
for doing all kinds of
Mercantile, Commercial,
3Pjl2stoy Wore :
The personal supei-visisn of
Competent Workmen
Isexexcisedon all work, aadsatlsfactiow wQl he
guaranteed in every respect, to any . reasonable
mind. The following are reeogaized as the essen
tial qualities ot a good Printing stabliahment:
GOOD WORK; Correct and as ordwed.
PROMPTNESS ;delivery when promised.
third ;
Particular attention is paid to Uereasttila
Work. None butthe bevt slock will be used and
none but the bet ot wockmra will be employed,
Every Kind of
Mcrshanta, Banks, Hotels, Professional Men,
!ounty Officers, or by the public gener
ally, executed on short not ice, in
the best style, aud at the
- lowest prices.
Should I be left at thn Counting Boom of the
North era ; Ohio Journal
No. 114 Main St., Stockwell Block,
Will receive yrompt attetitfeu.
F'tlmntet out raork heet-fully fuxlabd on K
Uuuon by latnpr or o V&uiwlao.
Hoarding and Sale Stable.
At the Old Stid,iH rear of ' Mitrl'Mll Mvust
HAVING receutly toa-d and newly fitted up
the above Stable, would respectfully in.
lorm tne public that he is now prepared to re
ceive and
bo.a:r:d houses
by the meal, day or week. Having had many
years' experience, salts faction will be guaran
teed in both care and keeping. ' Terms reasona
ble, tiuesti at tfaa4uokweil House will Hind
every convenience at these Stables. 4Ii'VS
PArNE9vn.i.E; oaio,
Kav constantly on hand a well-selected as
sortment tii
inis. 9utA9, surA crlAUts, r.A3l
HOtiASY ,AN1 WAipi TQP :
VES WIRE MATTyiti4 luxurious
and durable, BOOK-CASES, M1E-.
AC, , C
, We have added to our former Ware Rooms tbe
rooms No :1 Main street, which gives us ' n
creased facilities tor doing bus MM. . Giv us
call. No troubl to bow goods.
D. W. MEAD. -
.-- ., ... itm
Sc. GO'S.
4Utf8 --- ' ! .
Union Meat Market.
XV. vME ATS for sale at the lowest pvicei.
meats delivered tree oi charge.
Painesvllle, March 93,lf!72.-
- 3-tlul
Furniture for ' tne Million.
J.. spec4l attention to his assortment of .
of all kinds, consisting of
- - . . i ' - -t-:.i-
A larire quantity of Elegant MATTR ASSES jtist
any pattern. . . ,
S3" Custom work of all Siridi will receive
prompt attention. : .i .:
Cor. Main A State 8t-.. Over French's Grocery,
- ' -
Millinery Sc. .Drew Malting.
TBS. M. S. FLEMING having .secured new
XVA. rooms in the. Parmly Block, State street,
woitld be pleased to rcceivVll friend who may
uesire work in tnss line, ane l , . .
Knf. constftiiVlv on hand and received direct.
Tiie attention of ladies U especially called to the
Stone & Coffin,
Superior St., Cleveland O
Hav received their SPKINQ STOCK of
Which Is the Largest and Best ever ortrcd In
.i t ..... t
300 pieces BODY BRUSSELS, 600 pieces
And any quantity of Cheaper Carpets.
Our facilities tin-obtaining goods from the
-: manutaeturrn enable a to ane- theui at
than any. other hour In Northern Ohio.
OV'E of tbe eldest Shoe houses in Xorlbern
Ohio. The cheapest pl.-u-e iu the state to
purchase all kiuds ot
My stock ft very extensive, consisting of
- all the varieties of Mens', Womens' and
-Chddrea'e Boots, Shoes, Gaiters and Slip
prs.nd Leather Findings, all of which
will be sold at exceedingly small profits,
tor ready pay. Call and see. Kemember
tbe place. No. ft) Main street, two doors
west of A. W ilcox's Bank. Avail your
selves of tbe rare chance of investing
. your money. . We, charge nothing for
showing our goods. VXb. 90 Main street.
Eddu'i- Chtap . P,eadu iPay
Shot Store.
. if.
; i - .; ,.t. .U4 if- i t i s
Buy Twenty Cents worth and receive a
Of an Alphabet for tbe Children, worth 15 Cents.
40fh4 . . iti'SU' ' tin
' Invertiblo Trough.
We, the undersigned, are convinced, either by
using or cxaminingtrtie-IuvPrtibleTroBgh.latcly
pateuted ' by F. J, Goldsmith, that' it
a" desirable acquisition to any farm where a
trough is used; and take pleasure iu recc
mending "ft tb "alt Vfh'b v,ish"to e 'm'efirjful to
their beasts or saving of thcin time and money
V. E. H01M3K, i ii A- R. MURRAY, 2(1.
The.only addiUonal sfe)f this, aver any otlicr
trough, is about an hours extra labor in making.
Any farmer can do it, and all owjit to.
Agents wanted. State. County, Town and
Fan.B40iferar,alo. f f f i u , ;
Farm Rights for Sale at $2.00 Address' -;
. .- -f . I. GOI.DSMlTn,
Pninesville, Lake County, O., P. O. P,ox M."
i! W f
.ti "ili
iM. - - -
and SHEET MUSIC, at Wholesale Prices. I can
sell new 7 -octave t t
Pianos as low as - - - - $905
New 4-ot-tave Organs aslowat ,r-., r
New tt-octave "M-elodoons at -' " .r t 'o
Richardson's full editiou, for uiuiio, price
$4.00, at - - - - - - - 2.00
Sheet Music 40 per cent. off.
I will refund the monev to anv nurcliaser who
does not ttnd the article just as it is recommended.
J S! J 1 00
I'uinesvillf, Ohio.
Operative and Mechanical
A LLoner.ttions ncrformed in the most
r ful. manner, and in acoiilauce with the
latest scientilic nriucinles of tbe Hi t
teeth inserted on the Rubber Base. Children's
Teeth extracted without charce.
Csinjr nothing
lint, the vrr iies;t mmltt v nf m;iiei-ial iii the man
ufacture of'Plates ami Teeth, and haying but one
yi ice, A it-L-i cuuuut-ui 111 i, iii Mii.aia.aiwu w j
patrons in every iiartictiiar.
Call and examine siipcinifn.
New iniec7er& Wilson
Sewing Machine.
fan be had at the aliove nnire.
'American' Sutton-Hole
1. T. WAUF., Acent tor Ijike roitjitr-
As this is one ot the best if not the liest m
chine in the market, I would simply s' to all
intending to purchase machinas, 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 advautage
topurchase of us. :Vkha
Bttcfc Ston e la yin g.
ttlHNIt'KS uiauufactuietl limn tlriitinal
i and Kept ou naim nr san or pin p
Also, Hair and M.utar. old l'Usl'riii(c
order. Also.
whitened or tinted. Impure of
C W. MoRBi ti . Xobvnska stieet.or
J. S. Morrei i., cor. Jackson Jt Grant st.
JJ. 8. Merrell Sc Su.
Sweet Chestnut, &c.
rP'i,E most v'l'tiHble Timber and Nut Producing
JL rreeoutliecontineut. 300,000 yet tiusold.
A 10 uace Circular true. ni tnr.ni mi..,.....
Kt-eil piescrveil for planting, perpound BOcts., bv
mail post-paid. A 45 page Catalogue of
Beautiful. Flowers and
Rare Plants
Free. Plants sent safely by mail any distance.
Try it. Xui-series established 18 vears. 9uojurnt,
II green-house. Address, STORKS, HARRISON
& CO., I'ainesville, Lake county, Ohio. JMcli't
Boots and Shoes.
ONE of the I.arset and Best Selected Ftnck
Goods in this Hue ever brouaht into ihii
market, is now open lor the
Spring and Summer Trade
At the Store of
Dealer in and manufacturer of all the latest
styles of Men's, Women's and Children's wear,
No. 86
Main Street, next door to Lake County Bank.
rartieular attention will be paid to
Prices as Cheap as the
Cheapest. Call aud see.
the I'aiueiiville Cornet Band, respectfully
announces that he is prepared to'give
Thorough and Efficient Instruction
lo any Organization, Brass or Stringed, that re
quire the service's of a teacher.
ninttic Arranged to Order
for any number or kind of instruments, in the
licst iiossible style and always to nuit Uie abili
ties of the respective iicrforniers, ol whicb inl'or
mation must be jriven in ordering.
Having a very extensive Kcpertoirp, he can
furnish itamls on short notice, with any style,
from tiie ftensationai to the Classical. - ,
uilrille Bands can get all the newest and
he-;t Music, of the day for their business Fancy
Uanccs, with Figures, &C-, Ac.
After a long and aclivn' experience in his pro
fession, he does not hesitate to warrant
or monev refunded.
I reuuireil. Private Lessons- given
and St ring-erl Instruments. Address
Box 8H7, Painesville. Ohio.
P. O.
Prospectus for 1872.
A Representative and Champion of American
An Illustrated Monthly Journal claimed to be
the handsomest Paper in the World.
"Give mv love in lhe artist workmen of THK '
AL.DIXE who are striving to make their pro
iession worthy oi admiration for beauty, as it
has always been for usefulness." Mtwy Ward
THE A LOIN E, while issued with all the rear-
tilarity, 1ms none of the temporary or timely in
terest characteristic of ordinary periodicals. It
is an elegant, miscellany ot pure, ugnt, ana
graceful literature, and a collection of pictures
tne rarest specimens ot artistic saui, in uiacs.
and white. While other publications may claim
superior cheapness as compared with rivals of a
similar class.TH Jl ALDISi: is a unique and orig
inal conception alone and unannroacsed ab
solutely without compet ition in price or charac
ter. New Features for 1872.
Art Department.
The enthusiastic, sttnnort so readily aocorded
to their euterurise. wherever it has been intro
duced, has convinced the publishers of THK
.'Vl.l' ,1 I. yji uie Niiumursa ui iiini mkwii Him
the American public, would recognize and heart
ily supiKjrt anv sincere etTort to elevate the tone
and standard of illustrated publications. As a
guarantee, of the excellence of this dopartment.
the comiiigr year, specimens from the following
cmiucul American artists:
W. T. Richards, W. It. Wilcox.
Wu. Hakt, James H. Bkakd,
Wu. I'.EAKD, James s-miukv,
(iKOItliK SMI1.KV, II. K. l'ltil'ET.
Ai u. Wn.i, Frank Beakd,
(.it ASVii.i.K Pf. nt ins, Pai i. Dixon,
'. O. t . Daklkv, .1. IIoas.
These picturcs nre beinfr reprodueed without
refrai-d to exiense by tiie very best engravers in
lhe country, ami wi'll bear the severest critical
comparison wilh the liest foreicn work, it beinsr
the iletcrminaiion of the publishers that THK
AI.U1NK shall he a successful vindication of
American t.-tstc in comHtitiou with any exist
ing publication in the world.
literary Department.
Where so much attention is paid to illustra
tion and fret up of the work, too much -deiiend-unce
on appearances may very naturally be
le.'trcd. To anticiiatci such uiisfrivitturs, it is
onlv necessarv to slate, that, the editorial man
neenientof TllG AI.1HXK has lieeu iiilruted to
Mu. Kl HAltll HKXKV STOIUIARU, who has
receivel assurances of assistance from a host of
the most popular writers and poets of the coun
try. The Volume for 1872, '
will cnutiuu nearly S"U pacs. anil about i.0 tine
ci'Si-iiviiifrs. onimen-inj( with the nnmlier lor
January, every third tnimlier will contain a
beautil'iil tinteil picture ou plate paper, inserted
as a frontispuN.e.
The t liristinas nnmlier for 18T3. will be a
splendid volume in itself, containing titty en-:i-aviiijrs,
(four iu tint) ami, although retailed at
one dollar, will lie sent without extra eharge t
all vearlv subscribers.
A Chroma t Every SukMrriker
was a verv popular feature last year, and will
In- ivpeated with the present volume.
The publishers have purchased aud reprodiicd.
at ercat exiiense, the beautiful oil paintiur by
Seis. entitled ''Dim N'ATt'BE'a ficHooi." The
cltromo is 11x13 inches, and is an exact far-simile,
iu sizi and appearance, of theorijrinal pic
ture. No American chroma, which will at all
compare with it, has yet lKen on'cred at retail
for less than ihe iirice asked for Til ki A L11 N K
and it toccther. It will be delivereil free, with
the January number, to every subscriber who
pays for one year ill advance.
Terms lor 1872.
One Copv, one year, with Oil
Pol lars.
Five t'opic, " '
Chroma, Five
23 Libert r Street, New Terk.
Special Rates With the
By means of an arransement with the pub
lishers of this Splendid lllatrte
Itlsnlhly, we are enabled lo makethe follow
ing unparalleled offer to all who may desire 10
embrace the opportunity:
For $6.00
we will send for one year
The Aldine, Price $5.00,
together with its majruirtceiu
Premium Chromo. "Dame
Nature's ScHool.
Which is valued and retailed ati'te Iwllarii
Aud also the
Northern Ohio Journal,
Price $2.00,
toicethcr with the premlura
That 1 tr Six Dollars we wiu-sena tue
dlue tor one year, tne roni "uaate
Nlur'- fcchoal," lhe Journal for
. 1 1 All . ...
one yea a mm..
otlicr wtn ds
Frtr Six Dollars
wo will send ,
Fourteen Dollars
worth of Literary and Artistic, work. This
Unparalleled Offer !
we re only ailo t wake by jeeM arrango-
with the-vublisliers of tha AlatM.

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