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CHILD RHIi'S COLUMIf.
. . The Oak Tree. Br T. M. CALDOK. ELL might Jehti Marston stand . petrified by the horrer of such a discovery. - Ilia brain reeled, : his - ere were dizzy, his rein ge-enied to swell with a burning tide,and then to stiffen as with au icy breath. Mot step could he stir, lie heard a movemeaMs If the men were coming out, and he knew very well they would murder- him instantly If they suspected his discovery of the plot. , A terrible spell seemed to rivet him tkore. But sudden ly, marvellously, ; the swimming dim ness vanished, and clear and crawl be- fore-bis mind's eye loomed up the noble form-of the-oak. His heart gave one grea$Ouiia, a.uaouug on we t Ha of fanr and horrop. ? -Self-possession and oldwefrcame baeV." - He" knew very well" wB was his .duty, iu this direful emergency, and a proud thrill crept through bis. Wjioln frame as, h tooj: jhe earnest- vow to fulfill it, come what might 'ViE'- 'J s ' ' ' ;" " -'""f it was a dark Jiight,, The jpiist which hadt'fcilwtfiabeut'riielWiH-atfay was changing into raintttiHt'jO&Bwattering down in heavy drops upon the sails,, The feeble gHnanaerof Una binnacle lamp only made tiie darkness -seem more dense. John crept stealthily hack U the fore? castle. A dangerous, .task .was, before him, but his heart wa demoted to it, his serves steadied by the resoluttoB ttr do his ouTv faTthfuiryto Tils kind friends toe omcew W tne Mill), iv ub vi the Falcort and its vaiuaDie cargo, ana most of all to the dear, uear country whose flag was tnus wantonly .men- acea. I The first thine was tO Secure those pi- I tols wfthout awakening ay of the sleep-I ers' of "his own watch. He knew just where the chest stood, and he felt his w ay cautiously toward it. now his very heatJ lsftai wjjksuape se as he lifted the lid slowly, slowly, for a single creak aua his own lire mignc tie the forfeit"" Cautiously 4iis other hand, explored within. One, two, three pis tol s-p--t hat was all. r .. .. . OnVieng-dHtwft breath arid they were deposited in the wide pockets of his jack et, aMit John, was stealing softly to the )ooj-,--Oy that he might gain the cabin unperceived! Too late for that. Steps came to the door. It was near the hour for changing watchecaiul the ringleader had come for the pistol, for he had struck a mau.li to light him to the chest. JaiUM. shrank, back, but the. man saw him, and i-the Mgtift falling on his pale, rigid, horrified face, betrayed his knowl edge of the plot. A fearful oath escaped the leader and he said roughly : "What are you up for boy ? Go back to yourHkiiiBock.V . ( . . "I want some water," said John as steadily as he could. Another oath and . the . wicked man pohited to the bunk; "Look here, my chap. It's plain to see you know what's up. You can't cheat He.( I tak ypr choice. fGtyJ back fovonT bimk Jrtid stay there, StudM nave s rouna sum oi money pretty soon, enough to make you rich for life, or if you stir toward thejoor take this bullat iuto your brains." And he pointed a pistol toward the boy's broad open fore head. ... , , . , For oneilHMtei'nt i JoliH-Marseoh grew falnt. and sick at heart. He knew it was no idle threat. The wicked man cared no more "fm -takiug hi life-tlisn lor brushing a fly out of existence. Terror for a moment held John in its vice-like grasp. But tlien -once more came the thought of the oak-tree, the blessed oak his duty, his hopes, his resolutions. Should he desert them now when he was able to prove his sincerity ? 'No, ho, a thousand times, no! , He would run the risk of missing that single shot. The other pistols, he remembered .exultantly were .his. In a moment he had decided upon his course.. . lie turned as If deci ded to acquiesce and return to his bunk. As he expected the pistol was lowered. Then, with a sudden whirl, John dashed for the door, and gained it. On, on,',.closely pursued by the roan who- evidently was afraid to alarm the cabin by the report of the pistol, - John sped, tumbling and falling in the dense darkness, but -still gaining .ground. Panting and breathless he reached the cabin door,, svnnfi-it biipk fiercely, and bolted it. in.., the "face .f his -pursuer. Then on lie flashed to the inner cabin, and the captain's berth. The latter was on his feat in a mo- miicngofeboythej cause of his aTarm. Even while he spoke, clear and shrill sounded, without; the signal of the mutineers, the fatal three whistles. imcKi quick! - gaspeu .loiin; -mat was the signal. "Mutiny,- mutiny, sir. They mean to take the ship and murder you all." And pulling out the pistols from his pocket he thcast one into the captain's hand, and" rushed into the 'mate's berth with the other. A jnemeiit after,, there came a crash at the cabin door. But three pairs of desperately - -nerved arms...were waiting there with the loaded pistols, and the mutinous crew had only howic-knlves and tatnjfcpikies, Jifte.ti exeepftomoClgrnin field which extends for thirty-five the leader's single revolver. Stern as fate, his eyes flashing flre,his own tfiisjtvwaponi in one hand, and that which John had given him in the other . '. "Back, villains!'.' thundered he. "In a moment more I will fire every charge." There was a slight skirmish, a few shots,, nrtttfttt'f d oaths and fierce groans, 1 and thei alf was quiet again'. ' The ring leaders were safely seoured, and ironed, the second mate iu his berth, his dan gerous wounds beiiigi'dvessed by the captain, and John, brave little John, ly ing on the sofa, faint and exhausted, with tlie' captaia'r pillow beneath his. head and the captain's own cloak over his . shoulders. - He had fired his pistol desperately at the asiiulantfe, hu-dK-kncAviiig .what he was ahout.' and heat down a murderous arm aimed at the captains head, but the moment peace was restored and safely secured, he fell down at the captain's feet in a dead faint. And so the Falcon was not taken, nor the- honored -flag,-the-dear old stars and stripes, displaced by the usurper's bars. But the-white sails which had bornethem across the wide ocean were folded again safely at the old wharf. And JohivMarstonwas :taken by the captain's hand and led into'tlie counting room of the wealthy -owners, and the little story of his heroism quietly but graphically related to them. The elder partner laid his hand ap provingly upon the boy's shoulder and put into his hand a little slip of paper, r - . . y l John looked down atit and suited with asionisnuienn,-wiieu ne pcreciv-eu mm it was a check for one thousand dollars, Looking up" hastily into the gentleman's face he said in a tremulous voice : "O, sir, I must not take it. It is too much." "flow many L.uiousanu uuuare uo.j ou think we should have lost, my boy, if you had not saved the Falcon from the Confederacy's clutches?" asked the ship owner with a smile. That benign,- benevolent smile was a revelation to John. . . O sir," he cried, eagerly,"! owe it all to you. . .Don t you remember how you Htopped a group of boys from quarrel- linir. and told them to go to the oak-tree and lcavn ; better, lesson ? I thought of tt so nutch. indeed, sir, l nave never foi'ffotteu it. And in his own simple but impressive style , John related his history. The good merchant shook him warmly by the hand. "Well done my boy. J had no idea my words would bring me in so speedy and rich a harvest. 'I'll tell you what. mv lad. iro on in this same noble spirit: you shall not lack for helping hands,and iiresentlvwe shall have you in our cm- nlmr a worthy, and skillful, and trusty master, to whom we shall fearlessly con- fide our-best interests. You shall have a new ship for your first command. I will see that she is staiichly built, and we will christen her 'The Oak.' ' - A happy, happy boy-was John Mars- ton that next day, folded close in hla mother's arms, listening to her loving wm-.ls mid relieving all her anxiety for h riitmo hv -the storv of -his new- lound friends. How proudly and ex- ultingly his heart swelled when he put i..t hr imnd that . mneic slin of paper, and told her tlitt It would provide for P,..nfnrt whita he was away upon his new voyage. His poor father had died in his absence, and it was a sweet relief to many a bitter memory to hear that he hadbeen ppnitent, and left his dying blessing for his sou. His mother watch- ed- him proudly ns he. walked proudly down iuto the old familiar street, and even the lawyer's son was pleased uod from the itianly-lookiug sailor, whose heroism had saved a fine ship and its good officer from being made over to the wicked rebellion. John did not for get to visit the old oak-tree. And very fondly was its great trunk ineircled by the arms which had grown stout and strong with shifting sails and pulling ropes. And when he remembered the promise of the kind-hearted, ship-owner bis eyes moistened, and his heart di lated with gratitude. . "Ah," said he, "dear old tree, when the noble ship bears your name over the seas, I mnst still learn of you how to be worthy of all my blessings. I must aim to be among my fellow-mariner?, a stanch anil lolty oaK. THE END. A6BICULTURAL. DuKQia-wetand lowery days, one may ursvlr tiMifitaKItr at rMiienluttrlnir tnFmtw vacant places. If a transplanter of the latest improvement is employe!., a ftmal! boy may' be taught to take up tur nips as large as a hen's egg, and trans plant so neatly that they will not be checked in .growth at all. ''-Acgusx is the best time during all the growing season to check the growth of Mishes, Drain Dies, thistles anu weeus. The old maxim among many good far mers used to be : "If weeds or bushes are cut down in the old of the moon in Au crust, when the sign is in the heart see AMiiiiuac lor Migusj,uiey ui uie root and branch." Calves and colts that have been or are being weaned, frequently suffer dtieintr tho atilr.rv tftatrc Car .want-. rf wn. t. When tmmh iaffr lias tit be ear- ried to animals, procure a good barrel, and plU taflm I-ade"cart, madeby fit- ug two light wheels of a carriage to wooden axte-tree, on which a man - can ,lr,, hnrrol nf trntj.r it wtll nt in. jfcre the wueeig of the "Sunday carriage" i tne. can be reolaced in five min utes. i We have no faith in the moon theory nor in the signs of the zodiac, with ref erence to the influence of either on this tles and noxious plants ; yet we do know from long experience, that if bushes are cut off close"KTlie grT6'uuoT"Tn "TLugustr most of .them, will receive snort set-back that the 'growth will be 'exceedingly feeble the next season, and if thistles be mowed and the plowed deep with aareoAv furrow .slices,1! unless the season is uhusally wet. the feeble growth that appear the following season will not prick enough to require leather gloves when, binding the grain.- i 'i J tlt.iiil . i. -i. i ii i . If the raspberry and blackberry bushes are growing luxuriantly and the long ends have not been -clipped 6K' the job should be attended to at once. " There is noticing gained by allowing bushes to 5 row ten or twelve feet long, as the canes I will not be loaded with fruit all that dis tance. Four or five feet of bushes will yield more fruit thao-eicht. "If the tender extremities are 'cut off, the rush' of sap to the ends ot the bushes will be checked and the wood will become ripe before 1 fcold weather. Bushes in the fields that have!been' trimmed short by cattle usual- ly yield a bountiful crop of fruit, because they were prune. s lS "-li-i It-'J.I if Thkre are thousands of acres of good land naturally that does not yield. enougu nei'Dage to pay me uixcs on it, which might be made to produce three toais of prime hav per acre next season, if properly managed. The old way used to be, to seed down where j cereal grain, is growing; but experience has taught tai-iners that It is more satisiactorv every way tostock down, without grain, with timothy, blue-grass, oicnara grass, or with anv other srrass. in autumn. Keep every -Hoof Off o& lteia ano mow-l the ground the next season. In lieu of Darnyard manure, sow a lew nunorea hounds of bone flour per acre and spread a hundred bushels of coaU ashes, ' per : Care ok Horses at ight. Few men Who handle horses give proper attention to the- feet and legs. Especially is this the case on farms. Much time is spent -of a morning in -rubbing, --brushing - and smoothing the hair on the sides and hips, but at no time are the feet examined and properly cared for.' "Nowpie'it fcrfbwn, that the feet of a horse require more care than the body, ihey need ten times as much, for In one respect they are almost the entire horse. All the srrooming that can begone won't avail anything If the horse is forced to stand where bis rect will be nitny. in this case the feet will become disordered, aiid then the legs will get badly out of flx; jtna with bad feet and bad legs, there is not much else of the horse fit for !mvthing. Stable prisons are gen- erallv-aevere on the. feet and. lees of horses : and unless these buildings can afford a dry room where a horse can walk around, lie down, or roll over, they are not half so healthy and com fortable to the horse as the- pasture, and should be avoided by all good hostlers iu the country. Xorth British Review. An Extensive Wheat Field. The Stockton (California) Independent, of June 24 says: On the west side of San Joaqmu River, in this valley, there is a mucs, auu isoi an average wiutu oi eignt miles, thus covering an area of 179,200 acres. Persons who have lately trav elled through this immense grain field estimate the total average yield at six teen bushels to the acre, which give it total yield of 2,867,200 bushels, or 86,015 tons; This amount of grain, wpultL load 8.601 ears," which, if made lip in one train would reach over eighty miles, or from Bantas to the Oakland wharf. There is, however, a much larger area cultivated in grain on the east side of the San Joa quiu than on the west side, From Lath rop to Merced, a distance of over fifty miles, the railroad runs through an al most unbroken grain field, extending as far as the eye can reach on either, side. The product of this whole valley will be .much greater than ever before, and the railroad company will find it very diffi cult to move the immense amount, to the market before the rainy season. Avgcst is one of the most favorable periods ot the gro wing season to renovate an old meadow or pasture held which will yield only a little grass and a large growth of coarse weeds, ' If -the soil is deep, plow the ground deep, If the soil Is thin, resting ou an indurated stratum of calcareous clay, let the plow be adjus- ted t0 tMQ p not more than half an inch oi the hard subsoil. 41 a subsoil plow were to follow a furrow plow the job would be performed still more, satisfac torily. Then scrape the manure yards clean, and if several loads of fine manure can be collected beneath some stable, haul it and spread it thin over the plowed field ; harrow the ground thor- oughly ; roll it also, it there are many lumps; and about the first of September stock it down with grass seed. Let a careful hand pass over the field several times before winter and pull up every stock of the ox-eye daisy, horse-dock, crow-foot, thistles, or any other biennial perennial weed. If daisies and thistles cannot get a fair 'foothold this season they will scarcely be noticed next year. as all such plants require a part of two seasons to mature. Hakyestino maize is a job that few tanners, comparatively, understand cor- rectly. The usual practice is to cradle I it if you can ; yet it is a rare thing that the crop can be cradled, as the growth is too heavy to he handled with a cradle, The next practice is to cut the maize down with a grass sevthe and then straighten the stalks and even the butts by hand, which incurs a vast amount of unnecessary labor, ine easiest anu most economical way to harvest a crop of maize is to adjust a mower, with the platform attached as for reaping cereal train and cutTthe maize with a machine Every person who has raised maize t knows that the great weight of the leaves r and stalks precludes the possibility of handling the crop with a hand-rake, Hence, to save heavy fatiguing labor, let the mower bedrawn six ten or twelve feet, according to the size of the maize and the distance required to cut enough to fill the platform; then stop the team, draw the maize off by hand, and start on again. One man, and a boy to drive will cut more maize in this manner than 1 ten men with grass scythes. Then di- vide the large gravels into several small bundles, which should he turned over every day. when the sun shines, until the leaves are partially cured; after which, bind them, set them in round shocks, and tie the topB up to 'a sharp point to shed ml lit If managed iu the roregoing manner, the peevalllng pre- udice ngainst mai.e, on account of 'the difficulty of haruesting and curing it, wilt have no influence in deterlng tillers of the soil from raising a profitable crop. RELIGIOUS NEWS. BisiiARCK's toes are threatened. The Pope has made an address to a deputa tion, in which he is very severe upon Bi&uiark and irophesies that a stone will fall trom the mountains and crmti JiU feet. We have heard something of that kind before, but we apprehend the stone will hit the l ope and not the -Prime Minister. .. TaiBev. Thdodore L. Cuyler, ii D., arrived in the Adriatic on Saturday eve ning last, greatly refreshed in body and spirit by his foreign tour which, in Eng land, Scotland and Ireland,, had almost the form of au ovation. Dr. Cuyler, as a representative ot the American Cbureh and of American interests, has rendered a most valuable service abroad, in his public addresses and in his private con ferences with men ot mark, both jii Church and State. . .-. ;.;. , . .How many ministers who-meet with people of their -."former charge" delight to hear the praises of their hew minister after the manner of a Scottish couatry minister, who removed trom one parish to another and one Sunday- "exchanged1 ' with bis successor in his former charger At the close ot the service an elueriv woman' enquired what had - become of her "ain minister." "Oh, we're ex changing,', he replied ; "he's .with my people to-day." "Indeed, indeed," said the matron, "they'll be gettin' a treat the day. ; The Treasurer of the Sew York City Mission gratefully acknowledges the re ceipt of the sum of $150 the proceeds of a fair promoted "by two young ladies in East Orange, At J. ibis money is to be used m aiding special cases among the poor in the 8th and 15th Wards. . This is only an example of what a little zeal and industry may accomplish when the heart is engaged in work for Jesus and nis cause, n uy suiiy jjul iiiauy young ladies in other places devote their leisure to some such praiseworthy object, and thereby do and get oor good-thaa they can tell? . , Great apprehensions have been ex pressed by some of the Vienna papers that the expulsion of the Jesuits from uermany will produce a Jesuit invasion of Austro-Hungary. Kut according to the semi-official Graz Gazette, Count Andrassy has expressed approval of the German Anti-Jesuit Bill, and declared Canada that Austria will, 4u self-defence, be t-om-ground pel led to follow the example up to a cer- tain point, or at least demand guaran tees mat trie jesuus seemig 1 nsymui iu Austria will not avail themselves of southern hospitality to continue their agitation in the north. The stated meetiug -of the Board of Managers or the American isioie society was held at the J3iDle House, on inurs- day, the 1st iust. ; the President, Dr. in. it. Allen, in the chair, isix new auxiliaries were recognized, of which two are iu Georgia, and one in each of states ot Tennessee, Arkansas, . luuiana, and Iowa. Anioug the communications received were two - from Rev. Dr. 1. . G. Bliss, Constantinople, showing a very Interesting state of tilings in Bulgaria) and increasing demand for the Scrip tures; and one .from Rev. George F. Fitch, Shanghai, relating good success in Bible colporterage. A statement was. made by one ot the Secretaries, showing an interesting Bible work in the lyroi, chiefly through the influence of a devoted joung lady. The Hawaiian ' Evangelical - Associa tipn, at its late meeting, resolved to es tablish a Theological Seminary at Hono lulu. Theological instruction has here- toiore oeen given in private classes uy swiiie missionaries, uut now a tuor- oughly organized seminary is to be es- taonsneu. jtev. j. u. raris, tvev?, j-. Smith l; U B. vv. .Parker, and H. 11 parser, are appoiutea proiessors. a building has already been purchased for use. - ine present piauu - involve uro raising of about $6,000. This is another lof the fruits of the great missionary en terprlse through the instrumentality of which tins nation has been raised from barbarism to an - independent organized nation ot the earth, - and ;tts people blessed with all the institutions of Chris tendom, It has sometimes been flippantly said that "ministers? and deacons' children are worse than any others.". , in some exceptional cases, the very "relationship Has given a prominence xo misdoing, nas made it more noticed and talked about. But in point of fact, the statement is not true. "In Connecticut." said .Rev. H. W. Beecher, on a public occasion, "there were iw ohiidreii over lo years ot age, of ministers and deacons, only twenty ot whom turned out badly.. Iu Massa chusetts, out ot 4dd families ot ministers and deacons, there were 1.50S children oyer fifteen years, and only twenty ever became dissipated. Here we have, forty out oi ji,oiio cuuureu, just 2 iter cent. ot the whole number I will ask any busiuess man If he will not be glad, oftentimes, if his losses were not greater than 2i per cent, , 1 un dertake to say that no business has ever been so safe as that of raising deacons' and ministers' children in New JEng- land, ' We derive auother corroboration of our position from Dr. Sprague's Invalu able collection ot clerical biographies. A hundred clergymen may be taken out of one of his volumes, at random aud it will be found that, of this first hundred, one hundred sons became also ministers. Of the remainder, the largest proportions rose to eminence in other professions or avocations. Can the same be said of any other body of one hun dred men taken at random from other walks of life? As to the daughters of clergyman, it hits been remarked bv keen observer that it is a' passport to the highest places, and a guarantee of re spectability and worth, both in Great Britain aud America, to say ofany lady, "She itas the daughter of a clergyman.' Ix the discussion of the action of the government at Berlin expelling the Jes uits, the iollowivg statistics prepared by the "old. Catholic" professor. Von Schulte, havespechil interest as showing tneir extensive influence in the Kinpire : There are no fewer than 18,000 Roman Catholic priests in uermanv, beside 11,000 members of convents, Adding to these the pupils in Catholio seminaries, the entire Komanist army is estimated at 50,000, led and marshalled by the Jesuits, The vigor of Its growth in late years, At. on hliulte describes, as. mar vellous, In the five cities of Breslaw Treves, Cologne. .Minister, aud Padder born, alone it amounts to 2,324, which is equivalent to the 126th inhabitant of Cologne and the 40th ; in Treves. In Paderborn there is a priest, monk, or nun to every tayty inhabitants. Alto gether there are established in Prussia S7 monastic orders and eongregations comprising 1,069 members; eleven of these are Jesuit establishments, contain ing 160 members, and five are Redemp- uouii.1, monasteries, wim uu members Ihe number of convents and sisterhood recognized in Prussia is 626, 5,586 mem hers, t. e., 1,800 more than in 1865. Bavaria-owns 71 monasteries, with 1,045 members, and 188 nunneries, with 2,- ooa members. v nat gives particular umbrage to laymen is that most of these orders are subordinated to superiors res ident In foreign countries namely, the Uominicans, Mendicants, Jesuits, Re uemptionists, Lazzarists, Augnstlnes and Carniehtes to Italians, and the rrappists, school brethren of La Salle Borromeaus, school sisters, and Bene dictines to French;' : According to the lesuiiioiiy oi mis eminent professor Jesuit lnlluence pervades and tinsres controls and directs, the entire clerical system in Uermany , It must not be forgotten that the Ger man people and the Protestant world hnve derived their knowledge, of the principles and the dangerous character of the Jesnlts directly from the Roman Catholics themselves. It is.no Protes tant crusade- mat the German govern ment is inaugurating against them. Xo writers have been more severe In de nouncing them for their detestable prin ciples than Itomish writers. Xo gov ernments have been more decided in their opposition to the order tlmn gov ernments that are under Papal Influ ence, and the head of the Church, Clem ent ji.lv., set his seal upon their con- demnation in suppresssingthe society by a Papal bull. The German government, therefore, Is but following the advice and the example of nearly all the Roman powers in expelling the Jesuits from the Empire, as persistent Intriguers against the peace and liberties of the State. With tuch precedents and such testimony in regard to the. nature of the order, It Is vain to raise the cry of persecution, or to attempt to convey the idea that Protestant Germany is intoler ant in the course it is pursuing. It is simply doing what ' the Pope and all Pupal powers have abundantly (-auctioned. PRACTICAL HINTS. Th rarivH recipe vltU-h tri7t hereafter be given to nvr readers, in ffii department are presented only after they hare been tested and proven reliable. Tkt iiiforutatioh they etrntain ciZl , therefore; aUcay be oitnS to be raltiable and tttll worthy of preservation. A Gill of strong sage tea taken at bed time will relieve night-sweats. Tied Ants. A small quantity of green sage placed in places they frequent will cause them to leave. Toureeent Constipation. Avoid eating all indigestible food, the constant use of purges, undue mental -anxiety cir emo tion, and drink a tumbler of salt and water every niormng upon rising. 'Freekla. For, the benefit of young persous a dieted with freckles, we would inform them that powdered nitre, niois- teneti with water, . applied to the lace night and morning, will soon remove all traces of them; " ' ! Inkttain. The. moment the. ink js spilled, take a- little .milk and saturate thef stainsoak it up with a rag, and ap ply a little more milk, rucbing it well in. In a few uilnutes the Ink will be completely removed. -- 'Walnut Slaini Spirits of turpentine, 1 ; gallon ; pulverized gum asphaltum, 2 poudiis; piit hi an iron kettle and dis-J solve by heat, stirring till dissolved j re duce the turpentine to the desired shade. Rest, to heat on a stove to prevent firing. Jtosevcood Slain. -Alcohol, 1 gallon; earn wood, 2 ounces; let it stand two or three'days in a warm place, then add 2 or 3 on nees of logwood, or more, if you want a darker shade; aquafortis, 1 ounce. One, two, or more coats, will suit your fancy. Gipsy Puddina-ht stale spoil ee cake in to thin slices, spread them with current jelly, or preserves, put two pieces to gether, likesandwicnes, and lay them in a dish. Make a soft eustard, pour it over the eake while hot; then let it cool be- iore serving it. Cleaning Stoves. Stove lustre when mixed with tupentine, and applied iu the usual manner, is blacker, more glos sy 'aud uuraoie tneu wnen mixed with any other fluid. The turpentine pre vents rust, and when put on an old rus ty stove, will maite it look as well as new Cooking Vegetables. If one portion of vegetables be boiled in pure, distilled, or rain water, and another in water in which salt has been added, a decided difference is perceptible in the tender ness ot the two, vegetables boiled in pure water are vastly inferior iu flavor. Rest in. Bowel Difficulties. In all cas es of diarrhoea, dysentery, etc., perfect rest should be enjoined, which adds more to the removal of difficulty than the too frequent use of medicine. If, howeyer, the diarrhoea is not controlled, take the sulphuric acid mixture, as recommended in our previous issues. ., -. ; Hot Bread. One of the mostiniurious dietetic habits of Americans is that of eating fresh hot bread, cake and biscuit. The Prussian Government compels bak-, ers to keep their bread at least one day ' oeiore seiung. ii Americans would fol low their example, there would he few- re dyspeptics than at pr esent. . Test for Japan. Pour a few- drops of Japan on a stone or a piece of glass, and add two or three drops of raw jinseed oil.. Stir the two together, and if the oil readily combines with the Japan, the dryer is of a quality safe to be used on carriage work. If the Japan repels the oil, and the end of the stidk becomes gummy, the Japan is worthless. .1 Pleasant Dish. At this season when oranges abound housewives may fancy trying what is considered a deli cious dish. It is composed'.of oranges peel ed and cut in slices and each slice sprin kled with desiccated cocoa nut and su gar After being" prepared it should stsnd aa hour or two, and then be eaten with cream. The soeds should be care fully removed. i Sore Eyes. The following receipt for' tlie cure of inflamed eyes is given : Take a potat0,.and, after,, Quart eriug it, grate tneneartas nne as possible, and place. Uie gratings between pieces of cambric muslin: Place the poultice over the eves inflamed, and keep It there fifteen min utes.- continue the operation three suc cessive nights and a perfect cure ensues. it is worth frying by those who are af flcted with sore eyes'.. It is also strong ly recommended for burns.. ... . Chloral for - Toothache. Dr. Pao-e. in the British Medical Jawrual, recommends cniorai nyurate as a local application in cases oi tootnacue. a tew grains of the solid hydrate introduced into the cavity of the tooth upon the point of a ouiil speedily disolves there ;and in the course of a few minutes, during; which a not. unpleasant warm sensation is exnprien- ced, the-pain is either deadened, or more otten enectuauv .allayed; A second or third application may be resorted to if necessary, - . ... , , . Datable Inkor Markintr Linen. Dis solve 2 drachms of -lunar caustic, ami half an ounce of gum aYftbie, in a gill of rain wator. Dip whatsoever is to be market in strong pearlash .water. When perfectly dry, iron It very smooth; the pearlash water turns to a dark color, but washiug will efface it. After marking the lined, put it near the fire or in the sun, to dry. Red Ink, for marking linen is maue by mixing and reducing to a tine powder half an ounce of vermillion a drachm of the salt, of steel, and lin seed oil to render it of the consistency of oiacK, durable ink. iurejor trnue .swelling. A corres- pouueni writes: ion will confer fnvm on suffering humanity by giviug the fol lowing cure for whito swelling a place in your column Take fresh May apple iwui, puuuu n ii uu, oou it m water one iiour, mix with wheat bran. Apply poultiee as hot as the patient can bear Keep it on eight hours; apply a fresh one aim so on until the pain ceases. The poultice put on afterwards should not be as strong as at first. In ten or twelve days the cure will be complete. Keep the bowels open with rhubarb. Th May apple root should be dug in the fall or winter, otherwise it is useless. Something about Prespiration. The unpleasant odor produced by prespira tion is frequently the source of vexation to persons who are subject to. Jt. Xoth iug is simpler than to remove this odor more effectually than hv the application bf such costly perfumes and ungents as are now iu use. It is only necessary to produce some of the compound spirits of ammonia, and place about two table spoonfuls in a basin of water. AVasaino the face, hands and arms with this! leaves the skin as sweet and cloan as one could wish. The wash is perfectly harmless and very cheap. It is recom mended on the a nthority of an exper ienced physician. To Avoid the Ague. I. Avoid the ex posure to the malarial air after sunset and before sunrise. 2. Occupy rooms at night on the sunny side of the house and up stairs. 3. Build a fire in the house as soon as the dew begins to fall. The heat or the fire will do much to kill the malaria. 4. Keep the skin healthy and active by a thorough hath every dity on rising, in a warm room, sufficient fric tion to produce a healthy reaction. 5. Keep the bowels open by a proper diet. In nine cases out of ten the cause of ague would be easily overcome if the de purating organs were not. overtaxed and morbid matters allowed to accumulate in the system to oppress it. Improved Composition far Paint. The peeling off of paint from surfaces, it is stated, may be prevented by using a so lution of wax and turpent'ine with the paint, instead of lj:u.seed oil. Five pounds of yellow wax are fo be dissolved in five pounds of linseed oil, and two and a half I pouims oi resiu are to be dissolved in four pounds of turpentine, and the two solutions are then mixed. This is thin ned by means of a little oil of turpentine, and about one-third part of any o-iven color is to be stirred in. Even without, any coloring-matter the mixture can be used for various purposes, as it almost entirely colorless, and well replaces the priming in wax and fresco painting The Mineral Waters of the Market. It you buy the mineral water sold in the market, bo careful with whom you deal A large dealer of New York, in a recent jf"er t one of the eitv dailies, says- y he variety of waters is somewhat marvelous, and tine more to the piintc-r that makes the lahles, than the manufac turer who manipulates the waters. Uots not the same cow give us butter, chet.c milk, cream, etc., Why should not the' same fountain give us Vichy, Congress and Gettysburg, Kissinger, Chalybeate and Sulphnrate, as well as a half-doaen other waters, nil good, aud as lohsr lis' you pay the price you arc justly entitled', to call for any name that agrees with you beet, " u TO liJtAS3B.iyitSJ.XJi Oli'CHESTltAS TR. liEOEGE Bl'RT, J!.Xl-MASTER 1F -iJJL tlie 1 l'ainnville Cornet Band, rwnectiiitly iiuaounee tiiat lie is prepared to give Thorough and Efficient Instruction to any Organization. Brass or Stringed, that re quire the services of a teacher. .Untie Arranged to Order for ny number or kind of instruments, in the best possible style and always to suit the abili ties of the respective jterluruiers, of which infor mation mnt be ireu in ordering. HaTing a very extensive Kcpertoire, he ean furnish Hands Gn short notice, with any style, from the Sensational to the (classical. tjusdrille Bands can get all the newest and best Music of the day tor their business Fancy Lf&uces, wun x igura&, c AC After a lone and active exuerience in his nro- lession, ne does not hesitate to warrant PERFECT SATISFACTION, or money refunded !fj' ii re-tuiued. . fiivate lessons iven and Stiinged Instruments. AdaresB ind GEORGE BITOT. P. O. Box 887. Paiuesville, Ohio. C. H. Wheeler, BOOTS and SHOES. AS ENTIRE SEW STOCK OP EVEHY VAR1ET1T of roods in this line, iust re ceived for the prin(r and Summer Trade of 1872. So. 1U3 Main st. CitU and examine the stock before iurch&in elsewhere. Erery kind of work made- to order and in aU cases satisiaction guaranteed, notn as to ma terial and work. Itepairin done at the shortest notice, bit;!! ol the Ked Uoot." 14arl OlIS FRGITAG, Manufacturer and Dealer in all kinds of TOBACCO, SXUFF, JfcC CIGARS, THE BEST IX TOWN. PIPES of all grades from the finest Meerchaum to ine ciieajiest i.lay, aud a lull assort ment of all goods found iu a FIRST-CLASs TOBACCO STORE. AU articles sold at prices which Defy Competition. Iar3 T. WHITAKER, book: eindeb No. 04, Cor. 7lHin & St. Clair Sts., Up Stairs, over Dingley's Store. HAVING ESTABLISHED THE BUSINESS in lsaft, I am prepared to do Rinding of nil Kooks stud Ma(raziitea entrusted o my care at prices to suit cu touiors, li-oiu 12,c up to S6 per volume. Ill a ilk Books of all kinds furnished to order at reasonable prices, aud oi the best paper and bound iu plain and liincv bindings. I have also on hand and for Sale the following riuoas ana numbers oi Mugitzines: I am permitted to usg the names of the foliow- IUg Lll 11V1UIII 11.1 Reference i J. II. Merrill, W. L. Perkins, S. Marshall, P, P. tfanfard, .'. O. Child, Key. A. Phel)is, J. F. scolield, S. A.Tisdid, .'. L)..Aditms. t. Uniiin. W. V. Chambers. P. aaulord, Kev. S. B. Webster, iu. (.namners. 4ar5 A song for the sons who honor deserve, A song tor the sons of the Western Reserve. Western Reserve BUSINESS COLLEGrE, Located at PA1XESV1M.E, OH TO, Corner of Main and SI . C lair Streets, PHUT BKOS., Proprietors. l ffii I Edi ucation which includes the SCIENCE OK ACCOUNTS, COilJIEB- CTAL LAW, BOOK-KEEI'- PENMANSHIP and" TELEGRAPHING. Fifty good Bookkeepers, Penman,and Telcgrapd operators wanted nnmedintely to prepare themselves for Business situation's sure,to be found, good enter prising Business men are always wanted. "BUSINESS CORRESPONDENCE a specialty. Book-keeping SOW Penmanship, plain and ornamental SO IW Telegraphing 25 0 Instruction per month, 8 0 x nil course in all departments, tune un limited ST5 00 A Thorough Course will be given in Mathematics. AVe intend to establish in tiiis beautiful city, wbic.li is unsurpassed for it educational aiivau lacs, a Commercial College tlutt shall lie a com plete success in all its Departments. College Hours From 9 ! till 3, P. M. ill 19 A. -M.; from one Full iucrmation sent to thoe desiring to attend. O. G. PRATT, PRINCIPAL. JAMES MORLEY, BEALER IN and manufacturer of everv va riety ol BOOTS it- SHOES For Ladies' Gentlemen's and Children's wear No. 89 MAIN STREET, PA1XESVII.LE, O. A large stock kept cniKlanlly on linnd, wlm h will lie sold at prtces as low tliiisiifaiiv oilier asiiibiishiiii-iit. .Siecial attention pitid to ' CUSTOM WORK I And sntisfartloii guaranteed1 In all rac Rcuicubcr the place, Si Main Printing. EVERY STYLE -OF- Plaiu and Fancy; Work EXECUTED Neatly and Promptly, REASONABLE RATES, Journal Printing House No. 114 Main St., THE PEOPP.IETORS of this establishment haying latelv made extensive additions to their stock of Type and material, are prepared to do such work as may be entrusted to their hands in a satisfactory manner. New Typo and Machinery. As ihe Type and Machinery are all new and of the latest and most approved styles their fa cilities are not surpassed by any office in the city for doing ail kinds of Mercantile, Commercial, -SVCH A9- BILL HEADS, BII.I.S OF LADING, CHECKS, CAJtDS, CIRCULARS, LETTER & NOTE READINGS, PROGRAMMES, STORE BILLS, AUCTION BILLS, LABELS, ENVELOPES, BALL TICK ETS, INVITATIONS, 4c. The personal supervision of Competent Workmen Is exexcised on all work, and satisfaction will be guaranteed in every respect to any reasonable mind. The following are recognized as the essen tial qualities of a good Printing Establishment: GOOD WORK: Correct and as ordered. PROMPTNESS ;delivery when promised THIRD : REASONABLE RATES. Particular attention is paid to Mercantile t ork . None bu t tiie best stock will be used and none but the best of workmen will be employed. Every Kind of BOOK OR BLANK REQUIRED BY Merchants, Banks, Hotels, Professional Men, county uiucers, or uy me puuitc gener ally, executed ou short notice, in the best &tj'le, and at the lowest prices. ORDERS Should be left at the Counting Room of the Northern Ohio J ournal, Xo. 114 MaSn St., Stockwell Block, PAINESV1I.LE, OHIO. ORDERS BY MAIL Will receive prompt attention. IkuWB b- JaUCI 01 Otllw'l wise. Furniture for the Million! fTVHE UXDERSIGSED WISHES TO CALL 1 special attention to his assortment ot FURNITURE of all kinds, consisting of CHAMBER SETS, BOOK CASES, C ANE AND WOOD SEATED CHAIRS, TA BLES, LOUNGES, AC, iC. A large quantity of. Elegant MATTBASSES j Ult received. PlCTLRfc l&AMES furnished at I any pattern. Custom work of all kind will' reoelva prompt attention. .... ....i.-.wu. Cob. Mais A State Sts.. Ovu Trench' Uroccry, PAIJf E3VILLE, OHIO, .j Hart JOHK SCfiWENlNGlIB; STONE MUIS j? tour ana J?eea store JEEP constantly on band MEAL, BOLTED .HEAL, PROVEX- DER, CORX, PATSK EAR CQRN, MIDDLING, BRAN, GRAHAM, . RYE, WHITE WHEAT AMBER FLOUR, AND OAT MEAL, At our Store, No. ifl3 State Street. "' tats. MEAD A PAYNE, UiNUf ACTtJBSBS aMn SEaXBB.3 IK OABI3STET WA-IR Noa. si AMD SS Main Stbbst PAINESVILLK, OHIO, Have constantly on hand m well-selected as sortment oi PARLOR AND CHAMBER SETS, TF.TE-A- lt.ll-., aUKAS, cy.ll1 A I, II A J KB, till CHAIRS, LOUNGES, MARBLE, MA HOGANY AND WALNUT TOP OENTEB TABLES EXTENSION AND DIMINQ BOOM TABLES, , . t .J , i ml' ii i mfinrDum t f . and durable, BiXlK-CAaKS, MIB BORS, SPRING BEDS, WIlAT KOTS, FOLDING CHAIRS, C., . C, . AU , We have added to tmt former Ware Roesastka rooms No fit Main street, which gives, us: in creased facilities for dolus; business. Give us a call. No trouble to show goods. - D. W. MEAD. GEO. W. PAYNE.. ltffi JOSEPH JOHNSON'S STANDARD HERBAL REMEDIES! FOR SALE AT &c GO'S. 0tf3 Union Meat Market. ALL KINDS OF FRESH AN1 SALTET) MEATS for sale at the lowest prices. All meats delivered free ot charge. - C. G. DAVIS. STtlul Painesviile, March S8, 16T. M I'SICAA. PIASOS, ORGAN?. MELODEON3, SPREADS, STOOLS, BOOKJ, I and SHEET MUSIC, at Wholesale Prices. I can sen new v-octave . Pianos as lew as . - - . ejaB I New 4-octave Organs as low as - - 7s I Newft-octave Mefaxteons at - - . . 6&I Kicnarason's full edition, lor piano, price e,", i. b hhect Music 40 per cent: off. S.6U I will refund the money to-any purchaser who I uoes oi anu tue article just as it is recommeuaeo. J. J. PRATT, lai Painesville, Ohio. luvertittl Trsuth. We, the undersigned, are convinced, either by using or examining the InvertitleTrongh.lately patented by F. J, Goldsmith, that it is a desirable acquisition to any farm where a trough is used; and take pleasure in recom mending it to all who wish to be merciful to their beasts or saving of their time and anmey . (3EORGB BLI8H, M." B BATKHAItf, E. E. JOHNSON, B. F. FULLKR.i CHAS. C. JKNNINC.S, ' L. K.MiB, V. K MODC.K, R. MCRRAT, 8d. 1 he ouly additional cost of tills ever any other trough, is about an hours extra labor in making. Any farmer can do it, ana all ought to. Agents wanted. State, County, Town and Farm Rights for Sale. Farm Rights for sale at $1.00 Address F- J. GOLDSMITH, Palnesville, Lake County, O., P. O. Box 645. CAIX AND SX THE New Wlieeler& Wilson Sewing Machine. Ogic in fOM liS' IiKX HOODS 8 TOM F. NEEDLES, OIL, Ac, Cau be had at the above Onlco. 86chS SSI E5 Vli iaini Muan are not a vile Faac DtlnK, made le ot Poor Klin, whisky. Proof SpinU Kcfttsa Lmuoi-3. octored. soloed, and sweetened to please the taste, called " Tonics," " Appetizers," "Kestorera," c, inaiieaaiae uppieron to arnnc. auie&a and ruin, tmt are a-troa Medicine, made from the natlre roots and herbs of Caltfornta. tree Blood Ihirffler and Life-si vta Principle, a Perfect Renovator an In Tisterntor of -lire Sywn, carryuur off all poisonous matter and restoring the blood to a healthy crmmthill. em idling tt;-r!n-wunr anu Inviroratinir both mind and body. . They are easy in inr jeaoita, aara anu reuaoie, in aj jornia ot Ms Ptinani talce these Bitter accords lag to directions, and remain ions; unwell, provided their bonea are not destroyed -Ov mineral poison a ther means, and the vitaHwgana wasted beyond ue point ui tcriu. ' PyanepsUi Tor Indigestion, Headache, Pain la the soomoet; congbK Tightness of the Chest; Dizziness. sonr-Eructations of the stomach. Bad Taste In the Mouth, Bilious Attacks, Palpitation of toe Heart, Inflammation or the Lungs, Pain in the regloBorwe uaneya, ana a nunurea otner painiui symptoms, aretheoittpriDgaoliyKpepsia. In these ramniainta it haa no eauiu. and one bottle will prove a nener bmuuhuw jot jn un-iii uian a ietwthy advertisement. r.r BlMu.le CouiolallX.. In TOtUUT OT Old. marrfed or sinaie. at the dawn of womanhood, or 4Um turn ef lift throe Tnnift Rittern disnlav no He- ri n"nce in raarKea improvement Cmt InnAuaiatorT and Chronh- lihett- im and Goot. Brmeixla or lndlcestion. Bil ious, Remittent and Intermittent Fevers, Diseases of the Blood, Liver, Kidneys anil Bladder, these ill tiers nave been most successful, p. urn diseases are ransed bv- VMated Bkiod srHielv U generally , produced trr aerangemest of toe Digestive Organs. -' Taie.-osse8inr also the DeraUar merit of act ing as a powerml agent-in relieving Congestion or 1HIU11I1HIWUSV14W. UU 1 IHXIM llgWia MUU in Btnous inseaees.i .., itutf .i j , Wmr Skiu ulicMri. r.rutiuons. Tetter. Salt- Itltr-um. Blotclies. tiuots. . Piuinics. lustulcs. Boils. r-wrhHurlcs .Ttioa.-vewm. Kcaki-Uead.. boro.kvcs. . Hrvsinels. Itch. HcurM. liscoloi-.-ulonio1 (tieStin. U4inf and Diseases ..of SUB, iof whatever ' name Cf naiure, are urer.iuy auc up sua carriea I emt of the svstcm in a short time by the use or these lit tiers, vne noiue in sues iMsea win vuuvince tas most incfedulous of their cul-ative effects. ' k Cleastae the Vitiated ttiooa Whenever you And its minorities bursting through the skin In rimnles. Emotions, or Sores : cleanse it when von r fltul it obstructed and sluggish in the veins; cleanse it when it is foul ; ypur.feelings will teil yon when. Keep roe Dtoou pure, airaineneaiiavi neaysiem - Kill fOllOW.' . Cnteirnl Thaauadi proclaim VfNKOAX Bir- tebs the most wonucnui invtgorant inai ever sns- tained the sinking systemi . - ..- Pin. Taste. ! other Worms, larking In I the system of so many ihousanus are effectually destroyed and removed. Suj a distinguished nlivsioloirist : There is scarcely an Individual on the I laee of the earth whose body is exempt from the presence of worms, it n not upon tne neaitny I elements ot tiie bodv that worms exist, but upon the diseased humors and slimy deposits that breed i these living monsters of disease. No system of medicine, no vermiinges, no anmciminiues, win free the svstcm from worms like these Bitters. pSn,rmoefrT J dil.lJia.lAM mimA Uinum . na.lkuviiviiiir tU' lite, are snoiecb m paralysis wi mcouweu. iu, guarn agnini hum, uic it nunc ui ,ai.&o ii nu ir.ii ,n,.i. a n n n. - , Billow. Remittent, - and Intersulttent Fevers, which are so prevalent in the valleys of our fi-reat rivers inroiunioui. me cm tea cviaies. especially those of the Mississippi, Ohio, 'Missouri, IlanoW. Tennessee)- Cumborlaad, 'Arkansas, Red, Colorado, Itrazos, tuo uranue, i-eari, lAiaoama,, Mobile, Savannah, KoanoKo, James, s,nu many others, with their vast tributaries, throughout our entire country daring the Summer and Autumn, and remarkably so during seasons of unusual heat and dryness, are invariably accompanied by exten sive derangements of' the stomach ami kwer, -ami ether abdominal viscera. In their treatment, a purgative, exerting a powerful influence upon these nnnDR iirraiiH. trsiMuii.mu jrcwwn. uric u. no cathartic for the purpose equal to Da. J. Wale n'( Vikeaak JlirrKBS, as hey will speetllly remove the dark -colored viscid matter with which the bowels arc loaded, at the same time stimulating the secretions oi lite liver, anu generally restoring tne neanpy luiicuous oi me uiKenmc ong.iug. tnruia. or rcius's Evil. White .Swellings. fleers, Erysipelas. Swelled Neck, Goitre, Scrofulous Inflammations. Indolent Inflammations, Mercurial Affections, Old Sores, Eruptions of the Skin, Sore Eyes, etc, etc In these- as in -all other constitu tional Diseases. Wuitn'a Vli. eg ah Bitters have I shown i their great curative powers in the most obstinate and miractaoie cases. : tr. miner" t auiornis inrgKr atit tsrs act on ail these t cases in a similar manner. Kv nnrirvlnir tne luooa tney remove ue cause, ana by resolving away the effects of the inflammation (the tubercular deposits) the affected parts receive hesithT and a permanent cure Is eBeeted. The' properties of 1k. Vai khr's Vinkoas JUTTKKS are j, jirrirm, i,nspuuiiiv, a i mumii Nutritions, iaxauvr, tnurmic, eauve, vounier Irritant. Sudorific. Alterative, and Anti-Bilious. Tmm a n.rlmt and mild Laxative nronertles of Da. .Walker's VittkQAlt'Birrmw are the best safe-guard In cases of emptlons and malignant fevers, i neir naisarnic, ncuiunt, aim awuuug pro nerties protect the humors of the fauces. Their Sedative properties allay pain in the nervous sys tem, stomach, and bowels, from inflammation, wind, colic cramps, ric Their Counter-Irritant Influence ex nuts thrmiirhout the system. Their Anli-Bilieus nronerties stimulate tho liver. In the secretion of hil and Its dischamea tbrongh the biliary ducts. awut are superior to all remedial agents, for the cure OfBiuvos Fever, Fever and Ague, etc. 'ertirjr tne ooay aiKKin tiiaraaa uj nurifring all Its fluids with Vineoar Bittkhs. Ko enutemic can take hold or a system thus fore-armed, Directions Take or the Bitters on going to bed at night from a half to one and one-half wlne- glaSBZul. UU guou uourismug ivwi, wwu ma vx:k' teak, mnttoncbop, venison, roast beef, and vege- I similar class,TIiE ALUINEis auuiqiteaudorig iov.1 .nd take nut-door exercise. Thev are I inal conception alone and unapproacbnl ab- oomposed ot purely vegetable ingredients, ana contain no sptni. nrninrists and Gen. Arts.. San Fntueisco. CaL. A I COT. Ol wasuuiRW" mufA , iici n.u ... SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS A DEALERS. I . .......... ... .. .1 -lWnaAn Co V I' CARP H1 TS -Stone & Coffin. 215 Superior St., Clevelaiid, O. Have received their SPRING STOCK of CARPETS, I WbJcbli.tha1iargtanclBe.st ever .offered in j CL'EVtLAND. 300 pieces BODY BRUSSELS, 600 pleees TAPIS BRUSSELS, THREE PLIES, TWQ PLIES, And anv niiantilv of Clipaner t'arnelA. Our facilities for obtaining aroods from the manufacturers enable us to oner them at LOWER PRICES than any other bouse in Northern Ohio. 215 SUPERIOR ST.' STcus IDENTISTRY. M. Ii. WRIGHT, Operative aud Mechanical -DIEHSTTIST. CHARDON, OHIO. ' A LLoperatious performed iu the most skil f. fill maimer, and in accordance wilh the latest seientido principles of the art. Artitlciul teeth inserted ou the Rubber liase. 1 liihtreu's Teeth extracted without charge. Using nothing but the very liest quality of material in the man ufacture f'Plates and Teeth, and having but cut price, I feel confident in giving satisfaction to mv iwtrons in every particular. ALL WORK WARRANTED. Call and examine specimens. 3Aar3 Millinery Sc. Dress Making:. KS. M. S. FLEMlNt; liaviug secured new rooms iu the l'armly Mock, Mate stiwt. w ould I lie Pleasetl to receive all iriemts wno may desire work iu this line. The LATEST STYLES OF GOODS Kept constantly on hand and received direct. The atteutiou ol ladies' is especially called to the klress Staking Department. lbhi Boarding and Sale Stable. At the Old Stand, in rear of Stock-well House IT. O. H'TJSBJIfl.V HAVING recently leased and newly fitted u the above Stable, would respectfully iu- iviui uie iiuoiic mai- uv is now prepared to re ceive and BOARD HORSES by the meal, day or week. Haying- had many years' experience, satisfaction will be a-uarau-teed in both care and keeping. Terms reasona ble, Guests at the hux-knell House will find every convenience at these Stables. f ki New Boarding Stable. rXIHK UNDEESIGVED would respectfully call I -A. : attention to the fact that he has opened a new stable at the place formerly occupied by R. -ones, wuwj uu win ue reauy a ail times to RECEIVE AND BOARD HORSES By the Day or Week, at the most reasonable terms. Having had nearly a life times' expe rience in the care and management of horses, it is needless to say uiat tney win receive tne nest attention. Farmers and others will here And a good place to brln their horses for a single feed. .uvwt iwuiuiuuuaiiiuii nuTi cnav vi ovvcsai t& Kemeiuber the place. Stable No. 8, St. Clair street. 4IchS Z. II. CUBTISS. American Button-Hole OVER-SEAMING SEWING MACHINE1 1. X. WADE, Agent for Lake county. As this is one ol the best if not the best ma chine in the market, I would simply say to aU intending to purchase machines, to examine its merits before closing a bargain anywhere else. If you do not like it you need not buy, and by ex amining it you may And it to your advantage topurchase of us. 33ch3 I J. S. MORRELL & SON, CONTRACTORS FOR Briek & Stone Lanina. I. ' AXK PLAIN AND ORNAMENTAL S1 TUCCO CENTERS and ENRICHMENTS to CORNICES manufactured from Original Desisrns and kept on hand for sale or put up to order. Also, Hair and Mortar. Old Plastering whitened or tinted. Inquire of C. W. Morrf.li.. Nebraska street, or J. S. Morrf.ll, cor. Jackson & Grant sts. S8cb3 JT. . Morrell i sn. Prospectus for FIFTH YEAR. 1872. A Representative and Champion of American Art. THE A Z BINE: An Illustrated Monthly Journal claimed to be tne Handsomest l'aptr in the w orid. "Give mv love to the artist workmen of THE ALIIINE who are striviuir to make their pro- I fession worthy of admiration for tieatitv, as it has always lieen for usefulness." Uniry Ward aeecner. THE ALDINE. while issued wilh all the reg ularity, has none of the temuorarv or timely in terest characterrst ic of ordiimrv periodicals. It l is an elegant miscellany of pure, light, and graceiui uieraiure, ana a collection oi pictures. tne rarest specimens oi nil is.tie sciu, in niaca and white. While otheruublicatious tuav claim superior cnenpness as eomnarea will! rivals ol i solutely witliouteomjietiiion iu price or charac ter. New Features for 1872. Art Department. The enthusiastic stipport so readilv accorded to their enterprise, wherever it has been intro- Iduced, has convinced the publishers of THK 1 ALOIXL of the soundness of their llieorv that the American public would recognize and'heart ily stipiHirt any sincere ciTort to elevate the lone and standard of illtistrateii publications. As a guarantee of the excellence of this dopartment. the publishers would beg to announce during the coining yeac, specimens from the following eminent American artists: W. T. RicHARns Wit. II. Wilcox, Wm. Hart, Jakes H. Be a an, Wm. Heard, .1 ames miii.ey, CiEORGK ISJIILEV, K. K. PlOl ET. Aug. Will, Frank Hk.vkd, Granville Perkins, Pai l Dixon, F. O. C. Darlev, .1. Hoas. Victor Neblio, These pictures arc heinir l-enroiluced without regard to expense by the very best engravers iu the country, and will bear the severest critical comparison with the best foreign work, it being ine oevermi nation oi tne punilsncrs mat l ltr. ALD1KE shall lie a successful vindication ol American taste in competition with any exist ing publication in the world. Literary Department. Where so much attention is paid to illustra tion and get up of the work, too much depend ence on appearances may verv naturally lie feared. To anticipate such niistriviinrs. it is only necessary to state, that, the editorial man agement ol 'l'llfj aliu e. nas lieen iutruste.1 to MR. RICH ART! HKNRY STt01)ARn, who has received assurances ol assistance from a host of the most popular writers and poets of the coun try. The Volume for 18T2 will cout-aiu nearly juu pitges, and about 50 fine engravings. Commencing with the number tor January, every third number will contain a beautiful tinted picture on plate paper, inserted as a frontispiece. The Christmas number for 1ST2, will be a splendid volume in itself", containing flit y en gravings (four in tint) and, although retailed at one dollar, will be sent without extra charge to all veanv subscribers. A Chrome to Every Subscriber was a very popular feature last vear, ami will be repeated with the present volume. The publishers have purchased and reproduced. Seis, entitled "Dame N ati he's -school." The cbromo is 11x13 inches, and is an exact lac-simile, in size and appearance, of the original pic ture. No American chroma, which will at all compare with It, has vet lieen offered at retail I.-. . . . . . : .. . I- ...t -.. M-1 1 L' . I.1IV 1 lur less man iiii:i i-- ...a. ..... and it together. It will be delivered free, w ith the January numlier. to every subscriber who pays for one rear ih advance. Terms for 1872. One Copy, one year, with Oil Chroma, Fire Dollars. Five Copies, " Twenty Dollars. j a-vif.s jtrrrosi a ro I'UBUSUERS. 83 I.lberlr Street, Xw York. Special 'Rates With the JOURNAL, By means of an arrangement with tne pub lishers of this Splendid Illustrated tlesitltly we arc enabled to makefile l,dlow ing unparalleled offer to all who may desire to embrace the opportunity: Eor $(.00 we will send for one year The Aldine, Price $5.00. together with its magnificent Premium Chromo. "Dame Nature's School." which Is valued and tvtnilcd at live Oullar; Aud nUo the Northern Ohio Journal, Price $2.00, together with the premium OIL CHROMO, JV;;.Va, $4. Remember That for Six Uollaira we will send the ! l I lie lor one year, tho Chroius Unue ture Srlionl," the Jourunl for one year and a full Ull Ckreitu; or iu other words For Six Hollars w ill send Fourteen Dollars worth of Literary and Artistic work. This Unparalleled Offer ! we are only able to make by arranfu nm with the publishers of the AlaUise.