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WAITING roil PA. Three little formTTTi the hVlK'-rht gray. Scauniug the shadows across the way; frix littie eyes, four hiack, two blue, UrimfuU of love and happiness too. Watching for 'pa. May k& He iyJueiA ami Uiooirht fid hmw, ctitle face beaming with smiles just nmv, AVillUi the rosuc. so loving and gay. Stealiug slv ki?ses from sister May, Watch log for 'pa. Xelly with ring-lets of sunny hue, ;osily nestled between the two, Pressing her cheek to the window-pane. Wishing the absent one home aain, y ailing ior na.. On! iiow they gaze at the passers-by : lie's coming at lat," tlicy gaily cry ; 'Try again, my pets!' exclaimed man And Nellie adds, -There's the twilight mama, lit star Watching for 'pa." Soon joyous shouts from the window-seat, And eager patter of childish feet. Oay musical chimes ring through the ball, A manly voice responds to the call, "Welcome, papa." Grumbling Jennie, BY MISS CAMILLA WILI.IAX. IEXNIE by-aud-by heard a stei) on the stairs, and cheered her !fjp up a little. ' Perhaps her father c-35sE . ' or mother Iiatl got some money Tn'aruinnte the door of the room opened, and her father came in. lie was look ing sick enough to go to bed when he went out, but now he looked worse. His face was paler and more pinched look id" than Jenuie'g, and lie was all tooi-. edfover in the shoulders. Uc just glan ced at Jennie, then threw himself into a chair, covered his face with his hands and groaned. - ' :- "O nana!" Jennie cried out running to him, and she put her arms around his neck and soDbea so louuiy mat, sue was almost screamine:. r'My poor little girl, you are freezing and starving: , ner iauier s;uu, uiniug lipr in his arms. "I am no good to you. A- father that cannot feed his children had better make way with himsclt." Jennie tried to speak and tell him that she wasn't very cold una hungry, nut she could not sneak lor crying, blie didn't care half so much for herself as she did for him, and thought she would be willing to have all the lingers cut off her hands to get him a good supper. She knew well that he had gone without eating that day and had given the last piece of bread to her1. 1 After a while when -'they had calmed themselves a little and were setting si lent, Jen nie's mother came i u .Slieglai iced at them and they at her, and they each saw that the other, had uo good news to tell. ... Mrs. Summers went straight to the bed and laid down without saying a word. They went to her and spoke, but she did not answer them. They brought cold water and bathed her-face and hands, and presently she opened her eyes. Bat she was too weak to talk, for besides that she had eaten nothing that dav, slie was tired and sick.. She could only turn her face to the pillow and crv. " ,;' Jennie ' thought she would go crazy. She didn't care one bit for herself now, but to see her father and mother suffer so, Lilted her. She began to think what she could do. She would beg. To be sure it was awful to beg, but it was still more awful to see her father and mother starve.. So she put a shawl over her head, and went out without saying a word to them, and they were too mis erable to notice niucli,., She went up to a street corner bravely enough, and held out her ha.id to a gentleman, who was passing. But he passed by and took no notice of her. That took her courage down a little. Then she asked a lady, who stared at her angrily and went on. Then she began to cry, and for some time did not dare to ask any body else. But she felt so cold, and remembered that they were so hungry at home she- called un her courage and asked again Men. women and children, they 'all nasscd her by, some without appearing to notice her, others pushing her, others nulling their clothes away iroiu her .She w uothiug but a dirty little teg- gar girl. It grew colder, and the sun went down, aud it was growing dark. There was nothing for her to do but to go home.- A policeman had shaken her and told her to. So she went home with such a pain in her heart that she had to hold-- her .harnlst .over it tightly. She thought that It was' breaking into pieces She saw shops with windows full of nrettv things as she went along, dresses and shawls aud bonnets and shoes and everything, that i could be. wanted for dress. 0,tf site only iiad money1 to buy some of them for her mother ! Then there were provision stores, with all sort of nieat -'aud - vegetables.- -It lnaile Jicr mouth water to see them. O, for one little slice of that beef! O, for even a jo- ttito !''' -! ' But the man who owned, the shop came to the door and looked at her as if he would do as the policeman had done, shake her and tell her to go home. So - she hurried on. She soon came to a hake-shop with pies, and cakes, and bread in the windows. How nice they did look! O, if she only had even so little ot them to carry home : hhe could not take her eves from' them. O, what should she do? Her home was only little way off, aud she felt as though sue could nor go there empty nanaeu. now could they get through the long cold night without even one mouthful of food? There was a counter in the store, and u the end of it nearest the door was a pile of bread loaves and loaves of all sorts. .Jennie looked at them and went nearer. One of those loaves would make them such a nice supper. She stood, it scenie(tehvi.aivhou!-v j; She could not go in. A girl 'came to see what she wanted. Jennie looked about to see i anybody lifeard-fcer, for she-wns still ashamed to Deg, when she said Kindly. Please, won't you give me' a loaf of bread ? my father aud mother are starv ing." -'Get, ;out, , you little beggar!" cried the"girl,'shaking her finger at her. Then the girl turned to the others and laugh ed. 'She wants me to give her a loaf of bread. ' Did you ever hear such im pudence r When the girl first spoke, Jennie turned away, but when the girl turned also, to speak,.Tennie stopped and looked back. She t hought that nobody was looking at -.her, anl she made a snatch at a loaf Ttna ran.' But the girl did see her, ahd called out, "thief !" and "policeman !" and as .Jennie sped along the street she heard them running after her. Her heart was in her month, but she held on to her loaf and ran. if she could only reach the other street she thought she could t-ape, n jThe next street was dark, and the court they lived in led offit. If once she could get out of the light of the street lamps and into their dark staircase, she thought she would be safe. But the steps came nearer every moment. She almost flew over the pavement. It seem ed to her that her feet didn't touch the ground. But nearer and nearer came the policeman. Only one house more then the dark corner. But the police man's hand was stretched to catch her Only three steps more and she would be safe. But the policeman's fingers touch ed her shawl, they clutched her dress, and, Qdesuair! she was, in his grasp. rhC'hard-carnciflbM' of bread slipped from her arms, she felt herself turned to stone. Slie tried to cry out, but could not make a sound. Her lips opened to call out "Mother!" but they did not speak it. It seemed an age, that she stood there in that policeman's grasp with the loat supping uown auu her lips parted in that speechless agony.. Then there was a sounu in her can like waters, then sumo one spoke he name, and touched her forehead. At that touch she moved, she opened her eves aud looked about her. Dul sh dream? There was her own littl room next her mother's in the dear old home, there was her white bed in whicli she found herself lying, the muslin cm- tains drawn back, and there was her own blessed mother standing there in nrettv morning dress, with her hair smooth, and no sign of hunger in her face. "O mamma! mamma!" cried Jennie then. And she. told her mother her long, dreadful dream. For you see Jen cnl.had dreamed all this awful trouble Well, her mother comforted her, and told her she hoped she won III be good l future, and Jennie promised she would Then she dressed and went down stairs and, goodness gracious! wasn't tnat 'good breakfast! I think that dream did Jennie good and that she left off grumbling. 1 am sure, she never mocked at poor children again. But, then, supposing it hadn't been dream I AGRICUI.TTIRAX. The crop 'of corn in Licking county will be unusually abundant. Wayne county reports corn in excel lent condition, and apples a bountiful yield. Peaches Fok O.IKKX Victoria. The Middletown (Del) Transcript, of the 17th has the following: On Wednesday last our enterprising townsman J. a. renni- inore, packed a crate ot choice peacnes and forwaaded them by the steamship City of Limerick, of Inman line of mail steamers to her Majesty the ijuecn of Ku- I.-ukI. .-it W indoor C astle, I he varieties are 'Yorks.' and 'Reeves' Favorites,' aud separately wrapped in a paper by a firm in Jsoston, tor preserving iruit irom ue cay. Mr. Feiinimore has made a se ries of exiierimeuts with the paper, and now makes the first bold exiieriment of transporting fresh peaches direct to En rope. - He also shipped a crate to the captain of the steamer, who agrees not to open it until in Liverpool, aud ac quaint Mr. Fenniinore with the succe: of the experiment. Cooking Vegetables. Whv should vegetables be washed in rather warm water first, then in cold, to cleanse them from sand and insects? The hot water, which must lie hotter than tepid, causes the insects and sand to tall out at once. Insects do not always dislike cold water and salt, but the hot water kills them it must be understood that only a small handful of greens or one bead of eab- iiage must be washed, and men mstant- Iv thrown into the cold water, which crisps and thoroughly cleaneses them. Spinach, leeks, celery and seakale, are thus reudered very clean, and moreover are very rapidly cleansed. It is worse than useless to attempt to cleanse - vege tables in salt and water. The hardness which salt creates in the water prevents all cleansing properties. The salt may kill the insect (it does not alwaysdothis) but they stick on hard and fast; the hot water makes them tall out at once, and the cold water crisps and also blanches them. 1jlt Flowkrs ox Youb Table. Set flowers 011 your table a whole nosegay, if you can get it; or but two or three, or a single flower a rose, a pink, a dai sy. Bring a few daisies or buttercups from your last field-work; and keep them alive iu a little water, aye, preserve ut a bunch of clover, or a iiantirui or flowering grass, one of the most elegant of nature's productions, and you have something ou your table that remnius -ou of Uod's creation, anu gives you ink with the poets that have done it nost honor. Put a rose, or ;a lily, or a iolet on your table, aud you and Lord Bacon have a custom in common, for this great and wise man was iu the hab- t of having flowers, in season , set up on his table, we believe, morning, noon, ind night that is to say, at all 111s meals; for dinner, in his time was ta ken at noon and why should he not mve flowers at all meals, seeing that they are growing all day, Xow, here is fashion that will last you iorever. 11 ou please never change with silks or velvets, and silver forks, nor depeu- lent on caprice or some hue gentleman or lady who have nothing but caprice and changes to give them importance and a sensation. Flowers on the morn ing table are especially 'suited to them. thev look like the happy wakening of the creation : they bring the perfumes of the breath of nature into your room; they seem the very representative anu mbouimeut 01 the very smiie 01 your our home, the graces or its good mor- ow; proots that some intellectual beau- ies are 111 ourselves, or those about us some Aurorafif we are so lucky as to have such a eompanion)helping to strew our life with sweetness, or in ourselves ome masculine wilderdess not unwor thy to possess such a companion or un ikely to gain her. Waste in Farming. Xot less than twenty per cent, of the entire capital mploved in larming in this country is wasted. This is a low estimate, for on many farms theamount of waste is more than double the sum named. Perhaps the scarcity aud high price of labor 111 tew localities may be considered a rea souable excuse for this loss, but we hold that 110 man should undertake more than lie can accomplish without waste. The first and most prolific source of waste can readily be traced to large farms, as nine out of every ten of our farmers own or undertake to work twice as much lanb is thev arc able to, with any sort of credit or profit to themselves or oth ers. In spring, more corn, potatoes and other crops requiring cultureduriug the period ot growth, are put in than can be itteuucd to, aim the results are tnat nay ing and harvesting ot gram crowd up on the hoeing, aud waste occurs 011 all sides, scarcity ot labor is always put forward as ail excuse for this waste, but the tanner was well aware that lie could not obtain, the required amount long be- lore his crops were put into the ground, mil should have known just how many men were required to take care of aud harvest any certain number of acres of any particular crop. We are not dis posed to excuse a man for waste 011 the score ot ignorance especially in tanning, because the business is oue well under stood. Contrary to the general idea, we be lieve that the curse of American ag riculture is cheap lands, producing alow standard of farming, and encouraging a grasping disposition to possess broad acres, with a corresponding neglect of the same when once they are obained The first thought of the farmer or his son is, how much lauu can L purchase i JSot how much will my capital permit me to buy and improve ? In ninety-nine cases out of every hundred, a man puts his entire capital into land, and then runs 111 debt lor a tew acres more, reserving nothing with which to make improve ments or purchase stock.- A merchant who. would put his entire capital into a building, and leave himself no capital with which to conmence trade would not deserve pity if he did fail iu business; anil vet tins is just what a majority ot our tanners have been and are still do- iug. The result of such a svstem is a slavish life for a term of years in order to procure stock, implements, barns, and finally, a comfortable house for the wife and family. aow there is but one way to remedy this wiuespreau evil, ana tnirt is, to own less land, make it produce better crops. and thereby prevent a waste of time and labor. A man should never put but one half his capital into land, 110 matter how much or how little he may have. We cau otter no better proof of this wide spread evil of owning more land than can be judiciously, cultivated, than the average yield of any of our principal farm products. The average yield of corn, for instance, in some of the Mid' die and Southern States, is not above ten bushels per acre, and 111 Illinois seldom above twenty ; while those farmers who plant only oil good, rich land, and at tend to the culture, in these same local ities, obtain from fifty to oue hundred bushels per acre. These results prove conclusively, that thousands of acres are annually planted with this grain, and the labor expended thereon is almuat it not entirely wasteu. ne same is true in regard to all kinds of grain cul tivated in this country. A man starts out in spring to plant twenty acres of corn, when really he has not smlllcieut help to plant ten, ana the result is, a very small return for the lapor expen ded' and less corn than would have been obtained upon ten acres, with seventy- five per cent, of the capital expended thereon. .Manure is wastcil by being spread so thinly over a large surface of ground that the ociicnt is scarcely to be perceived, while if a less area received the entire amount, it would not only bring immediate and large increase 111 the crop grown, but.be permanently en- richcu. We frequently hear the old story of untavorable weather, ami the wheat suiters for want of, or a superabundance of, moisture; which means simply that the soil has been hurriedly prepared for Lhe reception 01 the seen, being neither worked deep, snbsoijed, under-drained, nor otherwise put 111 a proper condition to nisure a goou crop, 111 lavorable or unfavorable seasons. Meadows and pas tures lau iroiu the same cause, and cli mate comes iu for all the blame. If laud owners could be persuaded to sell one- half their real estate, and expend the amount obtained 011 the other half, they might obtain greater prollts aud more leisure hours. Money and labor are wastea 111 ieariui amounts upuu poor stocks and cheap inn-ieineuis, as well as upon poor land and light crops of grain; In fact, we are a nation of speud-thrifts, although few are willing to confess it in their own case, but can readily see that some neighbor is sailing in the boat we have described. PRACTICAL HINTS. The rtirioMt recije. vhivk taU hereafter oe gieen to our reader, in thu deparunetu, are preheated- only after they hare been tested and proren. reliable. The information they cvntaia tcill, therefore, altcay be fouml f. be Tangible awl veil worthy of fMHtrzation. To Roast a Goo$e. Boil half an hour to take out the strong, oil taste, then. stufi" and roast it exactly like a turkey. I If it is a young oue, tnree quarters ot an hour roasting, after being boiled, will be suthcicnt. Veal Sausage. Chop equal quantities of lean veal ami fat bacon, a handful of sage, a little salt, pepper, and a few an chovies. Beat all in a mortar; aud when used, roll and try it; serve with tried sippets or on steweii vegetables. Soowe Cake. lhree eggs, and and a half cup of while sugar, oue cup of flour beaten together; then take two-thirds of a teaspoonful of cream tartar and half a cup ot cold water, then swa another cup ol nour, one teaspoontul or lemon. CVeawt Pie. Quarter of a pound of butter, four eggs, sugar, salt, aud nut meg to your taste, and two tablespoons- I ful of "arrow-root, wet; pour on' it a quart of boiling milk, and stir the whole together. To be baked in ueep uisues. Soft Smiar Gimierbread. One cup ot I sugar, two ot butter beaten togetner: one cup of sour milk, one teaspoonful of I saleratus, or one cup 01 sweet milk, auu two teas ijoonl uls 01 yeast powder, tour eggs, nearly four cups of flour, ginger to taste. Johnny Cake. One quart of sour but termilk, a little salt, a piece of butter half the size of an egg, corn meal enough lor a stiff batter, one teaspoonful of soda if a rich cake is desired add two well beaten eggs bake three quarters ot an hour. To Clean Ribbons. A tablespoontul of brandy, one of soft soap, and one of honev, and the white or an egg, mixed well together; dip the ribbon into water lay it 011 a board, and scrub with the mixture, using a soft brush; rinse in cold water, fold in a cloth, and iron when halt dry. Quince Jam. Weight ten ounces of brown sugar to one pound of quince. Boil the fruit in as little water as will do, until it is sufficiently soft to break easily; then pour oft" all the water and masb it with a spoon until entirely brok en ; put in the sugar, and boil twenty minutes, stirring it very otten. To Roast Ducks. For a pair of ducks, make a stuffiing ot bread crumbs, one chopped onion, powdered sage, but ter, pepper ana salt, itoast ttiein be fore a quick hre half or three quarters of an hour; flour them thick, turn aud bake them often. Make a gravy as usual for turkey, adding a little catsup. Corn Jleal Cakes. One quart of meal, one pint ot boiling muk, a teaspoonful of salt, a large spoonful of soda; set it to rise in a warm place; when riseu add as much flour and corn meal as will make a stiff batter, then let it stand half an hour, then pour into the tins, cake two hours. This requires beating until very light. Ice Creum.' Two tablespoonsf ul of maizena, one quart of milk, and one or two eggs. Heat the milk to near boiling and add the maizena previously dissolve in a part of the milk .then add the eggs well beaten witu lour tabiespoonstul of powdered sugar, and let It boil up once or t wice stirring it briskly, r lavor accordinS to taste. To Roast Chicken. Observe the same direction in stuffing them as for a turkey 11 you wish to roast several at once, the spit may be put through sideways, in stead of lengthways, and tour or live can thus be roasted at once, iu a large roaster. Boil the inwards and make the gravv as tor turkey. An hour is tune enough to roast a chicken. 10 Broil Ulackeu. Cut them open through the back, take out the inwards, wash them and wipe them dry : place the minside down on the grildiron. They must broil, slowly, ana care be taken they do not burn. To keep them flat, lay a tin sheet upon them with a weight. Broil thirty-five or forty minutes, and clress with butter, pepper ana salt. Chickeu Salad. Boil or roast a nice fowl. When cold cut oil' all the meat mil chop it a little, but not verv small; cut up a large bunch of celery and mix with the chicken. boh tour eggs hard, mash and mix them with sweet oil, pep per, salt, mustard ana a gillot vinegar. Beat this mixture very thoroughly to gether, and just before dinner pour it ou the chicken. Sta ffordshire Puddina. Line a shallow nie-disli with pulT paste, anil put rasp berry jam about an inch 111 depth over the bottom : beat the yolk of lour eggs anu tlie winte ot one, towlnen add quar ter ot a pound ot powdered loaf-sugar. three-quarters of a pound of melted but ter, and flavored with a little essence of almond. Mix all well toaethir; pour it upon tlie jam and bake it. To Boil a Turkey. Stuff a younjr tur key, weighing six or seven pounds, with bread, butter, salt, pepper, and minced parsly ; skewer ud tne leas and wmsrs as if to roast; flour a cloth and pin around it. isoii it nitv minutes, tnen set off the kettle and let it stand, close covered. nan an nour more, xne steam will cook it sufticiently. To be eaten with drawn butter and stewed oysters. Fricasseed Chickens. Joint, wash and lay them ou the stew-pan with pepper aim sait on eacn piece, ana water scarce ly to cover them ; stew them half an hour, then take them up, thicken the gravy with flour and a tablespoon ful of butter. If convenient add a gill of cream let it Don up a minute, return the chick eu to the stewpan, and boil five or six minutes more, then serve them. To Clean Black Lace. Itmust he care fully sponged with gin, or if preferred, with green tea, and afterwards wound round a bottle to dry. No iron must be used, as if touched with it.the laee would assume a flattened and glossy appearance wnicn wouiu spoil it. it is a good plan 10 nil tne uouie wim not water to ex pedite the drying process. The lace must not be. placed near the Are, or it win Decome 01 a rusty color, and never look wen. A cheap Family Puddimj. One pound 01 nour, one pound ot suet, cliopped Hne, three-quarters of a pound of molasses or sugar, one pound each of carrots and po tatoes wen Doucu and masiied together. half a pound of rasins, three-quarters of a pound ot bread crumbs ; spice, flavor ing and peal optional. Mix the whole well together with a little water; it must not be too stiff", and certainly not too moist. Rub a basin well with drip pings, auu dou tor eignt nours. To Make pure Wine of Apples. Take pure cider made from sound apples as it runs irom tne press ; put sixty pounds 01 common Drown susrar into llrteen sal- Ions of the cider, and let it dissolve: then put the mixture into a clean barrel, and till the barrel up to within two gallons of being full with clean cider; put the cask in a cool place, leaving the bung out for forty-eight hours; then put in tne uung, witn a small vent, until fer mentation wholly ceases, and bung up tight; and in one year the wine will be fit tor use. This wine requires no rack ing; the longer it stands upon the lees, me uetier. Quince Marmalde. Gather the frnit when quite ripe ; pare, quarter and core it; boa the skins in tlie water.measunug a teasnoonful to a pound of fruit; when they are soft, mash and strain them, and put back the water into the pre-. serving kettie; auu tne quinces, and boil them until they arc sott enough to mash fine; rub through a sieve, and put three quarters of a pound of sugar to a pound of fruit; stir them well together, and boil them over a slow fire until it will fall like jelly from a spoon. I'ut it 111 pots or tumblers, and secure it, when cold, with paper sealed to the edge of jar with the white of an egg. To Preserve Cranberries. Wash the fruit, anil wciirh three-quarters of a pound of sugar to a pound of fruit; boil the Iruit entirely sott, in a little water stir often to keep it from burning. When boiled soft, stir iu the sugar and boil live minutes; take up iu moulds or jars and cover close. urmberries may be preserved well with brown sugar. If the sauce is preferred fresh every time it is used, the iruit may iu tlicuutuujn be put into a hi kin tilled with water. If it Ireezes, it is 110 injury, but rather an im provement to the berries. The cramber ries that are gat hered in the low icy grounds in the spring, make an excel lent jelly, boiled, strained, aud a pound of sugar added to 11 pint of juice or pulp. ID. ZtVl. lEIDIDlrT, No. 90 MAIN' STREET, FAIXESVIIXE, O ONE of the oldest shoe houses in Northern Ohio. The eheapest place in the tate to iiurcuaseau k.iutsoi BOOTS AXD SHOES ! My stock is very extensive, consisting- of ail the varieties of Mens. W omens' and children's Boots, Shoes. Gaiters and Slip pers, auu -ueauner j maings, ail 01 wiiicn will be sold at exceedinglv small profits for ready pay. Call and see. Rememler the place. o. 90 Main street, two doors west of A. Wilcox's Bank. Avail your selves of the rare chance of investing1 your money. We charge nothing for showing our goods. 'o. 90 Main street. Eddy's Cheap Ready Pay Shoe Store Buy Twenty Cents worth ami reecive a Of an Alphabet for the Children, worth 15 cents 401h4 II AUD WARE! rTMie undersigned offer to Dealers and C'nstomr 1 ers at lowest rates, BUILDERS HARDWARE, MACHAXICS TOOLS, TIXXERS STOCK, ALSO, Carriage mid Harness Makers Goods. Geo W. Worthington & Co. JVos.90-92 WATER STREET, CLEVELA1TD, O- 4811)3 Notice This! Warner & Mastick The Narrow Gauge Store AND THE Side Track Auction Store, Nos. 166 & 141 STATE STREET, PAIXESVILLE, O., Are now supplied with BAIGAHnTS All Kinds of Merchandise. Dry Goods, Notions, Crockery, Teas Withal a general stock of Goods, all Bought at Low Figures And to be sold acordincly ! We use no common, cheap flattery such as of fering to our customers a spool of thread, or something of that kind, a little cheaper than our neighbors, but we sell anything in our stock Cheap. Special Bargains in WHITE GOODS, LINEN GOODS, PRINTS, LINEN CHECKS, CROCKERY, SOAP, ROPE, EMBROIDERY, SHEETINGS, COTTON ADES, LINEN DRILLS TEA, & TAR. In connection with the "NARROW G AirtiE we occupy Store No. 141, Next to James II. Taylor's Grocery, where, aside from our regular stock, we. have the Finest Lot of Chromos ! Ever offcrcu in town. ALL NEW SUBJECTS AND WELL FRAMED. To those desirous of ornamenting their par lors aud making home attractive, we will sav that these Cliroinos are of FINE Q,TJ.XJI1'-2- AND WILL BE SOLD CHEAP. pur aim is to help customers toOnnds at LOW r IOC RES. Our buyer, D. W A UN Ell, Jr., Iiai. hal practical experience in looking up bar gains, and knows how to secure them. "GOODS W ELL BOUGHT ARE HALE SOLI). WARNER fc MASTICK, 100 STATE STREET. 45arl3 C. H. Wheeler, BOOTS and SHOES. N ENTIRE SEW STOCK OK EVERY l YAK1ET1" ofircKHls iu tins liiii?. iust rt- eivert lor the Spriuff and Summer Tratlo of ISTa. No. 103 Main st. Call ami examine tlie stock before purchasing elsewhere. t-verv kimioi worK mane to oraor ami 1:1 all ascs satisfaction ruaranteel. tioth as to ma terial aud -work. Repairing tioue at the shortest notice. 5?iga ot the Ken loou Marl -J-OI IS FBEI1AG) Manufacturer and Dealer in all kinds of TOBACCO, SXUFF, &C. CIGARS, THE BEST IN TOWN. PIPES of all grade-", from the finest Meerehanm to uie cneapest Clay, auu a iuu assort ment of all goods fouud in a FIRST-CLASS TOBACCO STORE. All articles sold at prices which Defy Competition. Iar3 A song for the sons wlioliouor deserve, A so lor the sous of the Western Reserve. "Western Reserve BUSINESS COLLEGE, Located at PA1XESVILLE, OHIO, Corner of Main and St. Clair Streets, PRATT BROS., Proprietors. Instruction given in all branches of a Commer cial Kducatiou wuiun includes the SCIENCE OF ACCOUNTS, COMMER CIAL LAAV, BOOK-KEEP ING, PENMANSHIP and TELEGRAPHING. Fifty good Bookkeepers, Penman, aud Telegraph operators wanted immediately to prepare themselves lor Business siiuatious surelto be lbuud, g-ood enter prlsiu? Businessmen are always wanted. BUSINESS CORRESPONDENCE a specialty. Book-keeping Penmanship, plain and ornamental. Telegraphing 30 00 Kit (Ml 25 00 1uM.1uu1.1011 per mumii, , ...11 ..11 .1 S 00 Full course 111 all departments, time un- united.. . . ; 00 A Thorough Course will be given in Mathematics. We intend to establish in this beautiful city, which is unsurpassed lor its educational advan tages, a Commercial College that shall lie a m plete success iu all its Departments. College Hours till 3, P. M. From 9 till 12 A. SI.; from, one teSFnll information sent to those desiring to attend. O. G. PRATT, PRINCIPAL. 3rOK Carpets ! Carpets ! AN IMMENSE STOCK FOR THE FALL TRADE. We have just imjiortcd a choice line of FINE CARPETINGS! Which we offer at Greatly Reduced Pri ces. Those who have houses to furnish anew. will find the most unique styles of the season at our store, and we are comment win save tueir expenses to Cleveland. A EULL ASSORTMENT OF CI!RTAIS AXU UPHOLSTERY GOODS. Carpets at Wholesale at Manufacturer's Prics. Beckwith, Sterling & Co. 1ST & 189 Superior St. Cleveland, O. HART & MALONE, Manufacturers OF Fine FURNITURE. 103, 105 & 107 Water St., 30, 32 Sc 34 St. Clair St., Cleveland, O. Sfiarfi The World's Grocery! FROM whicn goods are dailv shipped to all civilized parts of the eastern portion of Lake county, PERRY OHIO. W. W. Sinclair Sc. Brother. Remarkable ground and loft v tumbling down of prices iu all kiiids of Groceries & Provisions. Gunpowder ten for 1 .25 per iKiuud. Sugar nt less than other dealers cuii buy lor. Flour at hut little over tlie cost ol' the barrels, and everything else in proportion. We are prepared to say and prove that every thing in I ho lino of Groceries and Provisions we ure now selling at prie.es SIB to 511 per cent, lower Himii eaii be biitight anywhere el.e in tliecoiintv. 4H'liS Tb Printing. IE "V ERY ST YXjIE Plain and Fancy Work EXECUTED Neatly and Promptly, REASONABLE RATES, Journal Printing House, No. 114 Main St. PAI1TESVILLE, O. THE PROPRIETORS of this establishment having lately made extensive additions to their stock of Type and material, are "prepared I to do such work" as may be entrusted to their nauus iu a satisitietory mauner. New Type and Machinery. As the Tvne and Machinery are all new and of the latest and most approved styles, their t'a- 1 limes are inn. Miipnieu ny uiiv urn tr in menu,, lor doing all kinds 01 Mercantile, Commercial, SUCH BILL HEADS, BILLS OF LADING, CHECKS, CARDS, CIRCULARS, HEADINGS, LETTER & NOTE PROGRAMMES, STORE BILLS, AUCTION BILLS, LABELS, ENVELOPES, BALL TICK ETS, INVITATIONS, "&c. 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 ami as ordered. PROMPTNESS ;d-livery when promised reasonable rates. Particular attention is paid to Mercantile Work . None Imttlie best slock will be uset an none but the best ol' workmen will be employed. Every Kind of BOOK OR BLANK REQI'IRED BY Merchants, Banks, Hotels, Professional Men, county iHiicers, or by tne- puiuic gener ally, executed on short notice, iu the best style, and at Hie lowest prices. ' ORDERS Should be left at the Counting Room of tho Northern Ohio Journal, No. 11-4 Main St., tHockwell Block, PAINESVI LLE, Oil IO. ORDERS BY MAIL "Will receive prompt attention. 1 .Mimales on wovk i-hevrfidly furnished on liifutiou by letter or olheiwisei IS? 2. MEAD & PAYSIE, UANUFACTCRERS and dealers in Nos. 51 and S3 Main Street PAINESVIIXE, OHIO, Have constantly on hand a well-selected as sortment 01 PARLOR AND CHAMBER SETS, TETE-A- I '1'liTfcS, SUfAS, SOFA CHAIRS, KAS1 CHAIRS, LOL'NGKS, MARBLE, MA HOGANY AND WALNUT TO CEUTEE TABLES i EXTENSION AND DINING ROOM TABLES, litSU. WAS! HUU1I SCAT CllAlttS, U- VEN WntE MATTRESSES, luxurious and durable, BOOK-CASES, MIR RORS, SPRING BEDS, WHAT NOTS. FOLDING .HAIRS, We have added to our former Ware Rooms the rooms No 51 Main street, which irives ns 11 I creased facilities for doing business.. Give us a I can. ao trouuie 10 suow goous. D. W. MEAD. GEO. W. PAYNE. ltrs Furniture for the Million. THE UNDERSIGNED WISHES TO CALL special attention to his assortment of FURNITURE of all kinds, consisting of CHAMBER SETS, BOOK CASES, CANE AND WOOD SEATED CHAIRS, TA BLES, LOUNGES, &C, &C. A large quantity of Elegant MATTR ASSES iust received, riciuius 114MI.3 lunusnea 01 any pattern. Custom work of all kinds will receive prompt attention. Cor. Main & State Sts., Over French's Grocer'"' PA1NESV1LLE, OHIO. JOHN SCHWENINGER. JOSEPH JOHNSON'S STANDARD HERBAL REMEDIES FOR SALE AT &c CO'S. 40tf3 Union Meat Market. AIjTm, KINDS OF FRESH AND SALTED MEATS for sale at the lowest nriues. All meats delivered lree of charge. C. O. DAVIS. Painesvilte, March 23, 1812. 37tlnl Invertlble Trsiiih. We, the undersigned, are convinced, either by using or examining the InvertibleTrough,lately patented by F. J, Goldsmith, that it is 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 money. GKORGE BLISH, M. B BATKHAM, K. E. JOHNSON, B. F. PULLKR, CHAS. C. JENNINGS, L. K. NYK, TJ. K. HODGE, B. MURRAT, 2d. The only additional cost of this over any other trough, is about an hours extra labor in making. Any farmer can do it, and all ou-qM to. Agents wanted. State, County, Town and Farm Rights for Sale. Farm Rights for sale at $2.00 Address F J. Goldsmith, Painesvi le, Lake County, O., P. O. Box 645. TO BRA.88 BAXIiSAXJ ORCHESTRAS MR. GEORGE BURT, BAND-MASTER OF the Painesvillc Cornet Band, respectfully announces tnat ne is prepared to give Thorough and Efficient Instruction to any Organization, Brass or Stringed, that re- ijuiic Lilt: aciiiixn ui icw:wi ITIUhic Arranged to Order for any number or kind of instruments In the best possible stvle and always to suit the abili- I ties of the respective performers, ol which infor- I niatiou must be given in ordering. Havinjr a verv extensive Repertoire, he can ' furnish Bands on short notice, with at auy style, 7- irom the Sensational to the classical. Ousdrille Bands can iret all the "newest and best Music of the day for their business Fancy nances, wuu r igures, ac-, xc AtXer a long and active experience in his pro fession, he does not hesitate to warrant PERFECT SATISFACTION, or money refunded. The best of references given if required. Private Lessons given on Yilld ami Mringed Instruments. Address GEORGE BITRT, P. O. Box 881. Painesvillc, Ohio. 1ar5 JAMES MORLEY, TvEALER IN and manufacturer of every va- rieiy ol BOOTS ifc SHOES Km l-.tutie' licntleineti's ftniH liiblreii's wenr No. 99 M.YIN STREET, GAINESVILLE, O. A large stock kept constantly on baud, which will lie sold nt prices as low as those of any other siniiiisiiiiieiiu .-.pcciui attention paid la CUSTOM WORK I And satisfaction guaranteed in all cases. 1878. fcT Remember Uie place, 8tt Main St. t6ar DENTISTRY. M. L. WRIGHT, Operative and Mechanical JDZEZLSTTIST. CHARDON, OHIO. ALL operations performed in the most skil . fuL manner, and in accordance with the 1 latest scientiuc principles ot tne art. Artinciai teeth inserted on the Rnblier Base. Children's Teeth extracted without charre. I .sinirnothine but the very best quality of material in the man ufacture 01 nates ana xeetn,ana navinjr uutone price, I feel conndent in riving satisfaction to my patrons in every particular. ALL WORK WARRANTED. Call and examine specimens. 3ar3 Boarding and Sale Stable. At the Old Stand, in rear oStocl well Ilcntse W. G. WATERMAN "TTAVING recently leased and newly fitted up AX me aoove stable, won in rcspectiiiny in- ; pu ceive and 1 BOARD HORSES I by the meal, day or week. Having had many years' experience, sausiaction will uc guaran- lewin uum care auu jumping, xernis reasona ble, Guests at the Stockwell House will find every convenience at tliese Stables. 411 kx New Boarding Stable. mHE UNDERSIGNED would resnectfullv call I : attention to the fact that he has opened a new btable at the place toruierly occumed by J. Briggs, where he will be ready at all times to RECEIVE AND BOARD HORSES By the Day or Week, at the most reasonable terms. Having had- nearly n lite times1 exiie- nence in- the care and management ol horses, it is needless to say that they will receive the best attention, farmers ana otners win ncre unci a good place to bring their horses for a single feed. oouu accouiiuodaiiuus anil easy 01 ucunss. Jgfcg"1 Remember. the place, Stable No. 2, St. ciair street . 41chS ' Z. H. CURTISS. American Button-Hole AND O VER-SEA3IING SEWING MACHINE" 1. T. WADE, Agent for Lake con lit y As this is one ol the best if not the best ma chine in the market, I would simply say to all intending to purchase machines, to examine its merits before closing a bargain anywhere else. If you do not li ke it you need not buy, and by ex amining it you may Itnd it to your advantage topurchase of us. 33ch3 I J. S. MORREIX St SON, CONTRACTORS FOR Brick & Stone Laying, ANN PLAIN AND ORNAMENTAL HiSTEiinsr G-- CJTUCC'O CENTERS and ENRICHMENTS to kTJ (XJRNICES manufactured from original Designs aud kept on hand for sale or put up to order. Also, liair anu aiortar. um i-iastenug whitened or tinted, inquire 01 C. W. Morrell, Nebraska street, or J. S. Morrell, ror. Jaekson & Grant sts. 3Scu3 J. S. Morrell A- Son. "tbe iiJitns a a ao sweetly." That Convention. -o- mHE balance of this Thrilling Romance will 1 be found in 'THAT CONVENTION: ok. Five Days a Politician." .Inst ont, contain ing 100 Illustrations v the Greatest Humorist I Artist in Ameriea. with contributions Irom "F. (i. W " PETROLEtTM V. NASUY. MARK TWAIN, UH. G.," KOLEO RAMBLER, and a score oi otner popular writers, vu iieaiuiuu tint naner. elegantly bound. Cloth, 1.95; Paper, 75 cents. FOR SALE EVERY W HRE. or sent mutt'Daid. on receipt of price. F. G. WELCH v tu,, rumisners, new ion, auu , ini-n.. AMERICAN NEWS COMPANY, New York General Agents lor supplying the trade. New Clothing House. S. SCHWAB, MERCHANT TAILOR AXD CLOTHIER ! 134: STJPEBIOR ST., UNDER AMERICAN HOUSE, Clvelani, Ohla. I 11 AVE. lust opened with a new, large and complete stock of FRENCH. ENGLISH. GERMAN AXU AMERICAS. CLOTHS. CASSI MERES & VESTING, And having in my employ a Competent Cntter, I am now prepared to make up for customers gnrmeuts which rv WARRANTED IN EVERY RESPECT, AND AT THE VERY LOWEST RATES. READY-MADE . I have on hand a large and select stock of all grades which, when examined, cannot fail to please. Goods in all eases warranted repre sented. 4;.tWM- CALL. AND SEE THE New WheelerS' Wilson Sewing Machine. Office In CO H't.KS' 1RY ! STOKE. NEEDLES, OIL, Ac, Cau ch363 be bad at the above OUlce. ' EUREKA. -0- VINEGAR BITTERS. PURELY VEESTAELEJPIE FM ALCOHOL DR. WALKER'S CALIFOMIA VINEGAR BITTERS. Vinegar Bitter are not a vile Fancy Drink, made ol Poor Hum, Whisky, Proof Spirits and Refuse Liquors, doctored, spiced, and sweetened to please the taste, culled "Tonics," "Appetizers," " Restorers," 4c, that lead the tippler on to drunk enness and ruiu. but are a true Medicine, made from the native roots aud herbs of California, free from all Alcoholic stimulants. They ure the Great Blood Purifier and a Life-giving Principle, a Perfect Renovator and luvigorator of tlie System, carrying ofl all poisonous matter and restoring the blood to a healthy condition, enriching it, refreshing and Invigorating both mind and body. They are easy of administration, prompt in their action, certain in their results, sale and reliable in all forms ot disease. Hfo Person can take these Hitters accord ing to directions, aud remain long unwell, provided their bones are not destroyed by mineral poison or other means, and the vital organs wasted beyond the point of repair. Dyspepsia or ImlicrcM ion, flcadache. Pain In the Shoulders, Couglis, Tightness of the Chest, Dizziness, Sour Eructations of the Stomach, Bud Taste in the Month, Bilious Attacks, Palpitation ol the Heart, Inflammation of the Lungs, Pain in the Tcirion of the Kidnevs. and a hundred other painful symptoms, are the offsprings of Dyspepsia, lnllie.se complaints it has no equal, and oue bottle will prove a better guarantee of its merits than a lengthy advertisement. f or f cuiaie voiiipiaiiiis, 111 juuiik i-r witi, married or single, at the dawu of womanhood, or the turn of life, these Tonic Bitters display so de cided an lnituencu that a luariicd improvement is soon perceptible. l-or mi a 1,1111 r tor y ana tltronlc llheu matism aud Gout, Dyspepsia or Indigestion, Bil ious. Remittent and Intermittent Fevers. Diseases of the Blood, Liver, Kidneys and Bladder, these jolliers nave oecn most surccssiiu. bucit Diseases are caused by Vitiated Blood, which is generally produced by derangement of the Digestive Organs. They are a dent le Purgative as well as a Tonic, possessing also the peculiar merit of act ing as a powerim agent, iu rem; nig t.uuesuuu or Inflammation of the Liver aud Visceral Organs and in Bilious Diseases. For Skin Diseases, Eruptions, Tetter, Sult Rhcum, Blotches, Spots, Pimples. Pustules, Boils, Carbuncles, Ring-worms, Scald-liead, Sore Eyes, Erysipelas, Itch, Scurfs, Discolo rations ol the Skin, Tl..n n..1 iti.nnoiui 1 f Ilia L-in nf u-liutn,-m name or nature, arc literally dug un and carried out of the system In a short time by tlie use of these liitters. une noiuc in sucu cases win couvuicc tuo most incredulous of their curative effects. Cleanse the Vitiated Blood whenever yon find its impurities burstiug through the skin in rumples, eruptions, or sores ; cicause u wuen you find it obstructed and sluggish in the veins; clcause it when it is foul ; your feelings will tell you when. Keep the blood pure, and tlie ncaitu ol the system will follow. Grateful Thoitsantls proclaim Tixeoar Bit ters the most wonucriul Invigoraut that ever sus tained the sinking system. Pin. Tnuc, and other Worms, lurking in the system of so many thousands, are etiectually destroyed and removed. Says a distinguished physiologist : There is scarcely an individual outue face of the earth whoso body is exempt from il:o presence of worms. It is not upon the healthy elements of tho body that worms exist, but upon the diseased humors and sliiny deposits that breed these living nioastcrs of disease. No system of medicine, uo vcniuiuges, no auiiteiiiiiiuucs, wui free the system from worms like ihcso Blllers. Dlcclianicnl Ulseascs. rcrsons engagcu in Pnints and Minerals, sueli as numbers. Type setters, Gold-beaters, and Miuers, as they advance in uie, are suojeet 10 puiai.tsisut imu duwiin i guard against this, take a dose of YValkeh'3 Vis eo ab Bi itkus twice a week. Bilious, Ilcmittent, ana Intermittent Fevers, which are so prevalent iu the valleys of our great rivers throughout tho I mtcd states, especially those of tho Mississippi, Ohio, Missouri, Illinois, lenncssee, cuuiuciiiiuu, v-.iNiiiaun, nuu, Colorado, Brazos, Rio Grande, Pearl, Alabama, Mobile, Savannah, Roanoke, James, and many others, with their vast tributaries, throughout our entire country during the Summer and Autumn, and remarkably so during seasons of unusual heat and dryness, are invariably accompanied by exten sive derangements of tho stomach aud liver, and other abdominal viscera. In their treatment, a purgative, exerting a powerim innuence upon tiieso Various organs, is eem-iuiij ui.-w;3stfi.'. iniriu 13 no cathartic for the purpose equal to Dit. 3. Walk er's Vineqak Bittehs, as they will speedily remove the dark-colored viscid matter with winch the bowels are loaded, at the same time stimulating the secretions of me liver, onu generally restoring the bealthv functions of t he digestive organs. Si-rofuia. or Kinsr's Kvil, White .Swellings, Ulcers, Erysipelas, Swelled Neck, Goitre, Scrofulous Inflammations, Indolent Inflammations, Mercurial Affections, Old Sores, Eruptions of the Skin, Soro Eyes, etc., etc in iiiesu us in uu umci tuiisuLu tional Diseases, Walker's Vinehaii Bittehs have shown their great curative powers iu tho most obstinate and intractable cases. Dr. Walker's California Vinegar Bit ters act on all these cases in a similar mauner. By purifying the uiooa tney reuio e me cuuso, auu by resolving away the effects of the inflammation (the tubercular deposits) tho airccted parts receive health, and a permanent cure is effected. ma ... I lf 111? Watirt-R'a VlVl',1 IU 1 lie urvpi . ' . Bitters are Aperient, Diaphoretic, Carminative, Nutritious, Laxative, Diuretic, Sedative, Counter- irritant, Sudortnc, Alterative, auu auu-isiuuus. The Aperient and mild Laxative properties of Dr. Walker's Vinegar Bitters are the best safe-guard In cases of eruptions and maliguaut revers. xueir oaisauuc, ucauuK, wiu auuimu in perties protect the humors of the fauces. Their Sedative properties allay pain in tlie nervous sys tem, stomach, and bowels, from Inflammation, wind, colic, cramps, etc Tliclr Constnimiaiu innuence ex tends throughout the system. Tncir Auit-iiilieun properties stimulate the liver, in the secretion of bile, and Its discharges through the biliary duets. and arc superior lo uu ivmi-ii.i sv-iia, u, n,,, .,w of Bilious l'ever. Fever aud Ague, etc Fortify the UOtiy asamsi tusease j purifying all its fluids with Vinegar Bitters. No epidemic can take hold of a svstem thus fore-armed. Directions Take of the Bitters on going to bed at night from a half to one and onc-lialf wine- glOSSIUI. tat goou uourisniug iwu, But.ii uct-i- stcak, mutton chop, venison, roast beet; and vege tables, and take out-door exercise. They are composed of purely vegetable Ingredients, and contain no spirit. It. 11. lUCUUl..' CV. V ,., Druggists and Gen. Agts.. Sau Fraueiseo. Cal., & cor. of Washington and Charlton Sts., N.Y. . , . . r. , , . I 1 I1UI-IW-ICTC I. I '. I.' , , I." P J Millinery & Dress Making. MRS. M. S. FLEMING linviiig- secured new rooms in the Tannly Jtlork, Stale street wouLil Ikj ilrael to receive all menus no may desire work in this line. The LATEST STYLES OF GOODS Kept constantly on hand and received direct. xne attention ot tames is esjeciaiiy eaiien to tne Dress Making Department. 4'. Mil . Prospectus for 1872. FIFTH YEAR. A Representative and Champion of Amcricau Art. THE AL1JINE: An Illustrated Monthly Journal claimed to lc the handoniest Taper in tho World. "tiive mv love to the artist workmen of TIIK ALUIXti who are striving- to make their pro- ! lession worthv ol' admiration lor heantv, a it has always been ior usefulness." Jtnry H.i't tSetcttrr, THE At.niXE. while issued with all the reir- ularity, has none of the temiorary or timely in terest'eharacteristic of ordinary periodicals. It is an elegant miscellany of pure, liht, and Kfaceful literature, and a collection of picture-., the rarest specimens of artistic skill, in hlack and white. Vhile other publications may claim superior eheapucss as compared with rivals of a similar class '1 UKALD1NK is a unitpie and ori inal conception alone and tuiapproarhed ab solutely without competition iu price or charac ter. New Features for 1872. Art Department. The enthusiastic supiwrt so readilr accorded to their enterprise, wherever it has Ikhmi intro duced, has convinced the publishers ol" T11K ALUINK of tile soundness of their theory that the American public would rernpiiKe anil hcai I ily supiorl anv sincere effort to elevate the tone aud standard of illustrated publications. As a guarantee of the excellence of lliis dopartiuciit. lhe publishers would licg to announce durinir the coining year, specimens from the followini; eminent American artists: V. T. Richakps, ti n. II. Wn.eox, WD, 11 AKT, J .MF.S II. ltKAUll, 11 1. ttKAKP, .1 AMES SM11.KV, liKOKCK SMiLGV, If. K. PlIit'KT. Ai o. Will, Kkaxk Hicakh, OKANV1I.LK PKHKIXS, 1'Al L 11.1)., K. O. f. llAKl.KY, J. llOAS. YlCTOH NKHLH1, These pictures are being reproduced without regard to expense by the very oest eujeraxer- in tlie country, ami will bear the severest criiii-al comparison with the host foreign work, ii being the determination of tlie publishers that TIIK Al.lUNK shall ie a successful vindication of American taste iu coiuiK'tition with any exit ing publication in the world. literary Department. Where so much attention is paid to illustra tion mid get up of the work, tin much dciend ence on appearances may very naturally be feared. To anticipate such misgivings, it is onlv lioccssurv to stale, that, the editorial man agement ol "1'llK Al.OlXK has been intrusted to Ml. Itl 11AKI) IIKNKY KroOKAli 1, who ha received assurances of assistance from a host ot tho most popular writers and poets of the coun try. Tlie Volume for 18 4 2 will contain ileum an juiges. 'l alsuil S.iH tine engravings, t'ominencnig ilh the number lor January, everv third luinilior will contain a be.-mliliil timed picture on plate paper, inserted as a frontispiece. The hristnias number for 1SC3, will le a splendid volume iu it-elf, containing ttity en gravings, (lour in tiun and. although ivtiibsl at one dollar, will be sent without extra charge u all vcarlv subscribers. A t'liroiwo to l'.ei y Subscriber was very popular feature last year, and will be repealed with the present volume. The publishers have purchased and ropiHwIuced, at great expense, the beautiful oil painting by Mtis. entitled -1amk Naii kk's s, iiooi.." The chromo is 11x13 inches, and is an exact t.-ic-sun-ile, in sime and appearance, of the original pie tu re. No American chrome, which "1 at all compare with it, ban vet been ottered at retmt iurlesf than ihe price asked for Til K AI.IH K and it together. It will be delivered tree, un lhe January number, to every subscriber who pays lor oue vear ill advance. Terms for 1872. Onet opv, one .ir, with oil Chromo, Vive Dollars. r'ie Copies, " " Twenty IKillurs. J Alll'S St'TTOX A. '., 1-l'lll.lsllKUS. S3 Liberty street, S Writ.