-Y LOUISE DCPKB.
irrtw .Tiit.i u-3K almost as wee
as Tom Thumb in the fairy
'W hnnk. wliivu mother tied him to
frrWi- a thistle while she wag milking
her cow. for foar that he would blow
away. She was six years old. but her
sister Katie, who was only tour, was
tmitaas tall as she, and much larger, and
all the little six-year-olds in the street
and I assure you there were a good
many of them oertoppeu her curly
lietul by inches, much to J ulie's mortifi
cation, who wh vexed to have every
body think her such a very little givl,
when. she. was so old. - .
It waa. midsummer, and mamma had
goneaway to the mountains, taking Ka
tie with her, And leaving J ulic at home
with her aurse and paua. Julie wished
very much to go .with, mamma, lor site
had been iu the country, aud the remem
brance of it was like the prettiest dream
she ever had i . the gay, green fields
where- the brooks played at hide-and-
seek in the zrasses. and the ion?, sunny
meadows filled . with daises and butter-
ciiDs. that- were - like so many bright
winking eyes, looking at the sky all day,
and shutting themselves up at night so
that thev could never see the Mars as
lonir as thev lived. But. after all, it was
verv srraud to remain at home and le
papa's little housekeeper; for mamma
had imwressed upon her mind, very
deeply, liow necessary it was that some
one should stay and care for poor papa
while she was away, and Julie took up
lier new duties with great importance.
Biddv stave her a bunch of keys, which
she wore dangling at her little waist,
while she went about -seeing to tilings,
lust like mamma, for all the world.
One Sunday afternoon Julie got tired
of staying in the house, and coaxed Nora
the nurse, to take her out into the park,
which was a little way up the street
from ter papa's house. It was a pleas
ant olace. that pretty, ereen park, lined
wittr ical tieesnnd so bright with flow-
era flowers tliaE voir rausn't touch for
vour life, tiowever; and many a little
bird, who lived away off in some country
orchard, jcmm ihere u tunny day to
Diner: and many a little bee left the seen
ted bean-flowers and golden - squash
blossoms of some cottage earden. and
made a fleet' voyage through the air to
taste the dainty, lips of those more aris
tocratic blossoms. Then there was a
fountain that kept talking and murmur
insr In Its drowsy way. as it it were try
Ine to tell fairy stories. Julie made be
lieve that it did. The bees were work
ing that day just the same as If it wasn't
Sunday, and the fountain was telling its
sweetest stories, aud ever so many peo
ple were promenading through ' the
shady walks or sitting , on the pretty
rustic seats under the trees. Julie liked
the park on Sunday better than on any
other day; for if one must be still, and
not hon about on one foot, nor play with
dolls, nor roll hoop upon the sidewalk, it
is better; to be still wnere mere is some
thin? to see and to hear, and so she sat
with infinite content on a low seat near
the fountain, keeping very still to listen
to its murmur, and watch the bright
spray that changed to rainbow colors in
the sunshine, until it grew towara even
But poor Xora the nurse was listening
to the vesner Delis that were lust oegin
iug to call people to church, and wishing
of people who were already on their way.
But it was of no use, for all the rest of
the servants had a holiday that day, and
there was no one to leave Julie with
"Oh, dear!" she sighed ; for Xora was a
good Catholic, and then one meets so
many friends at church, and she hadn't
seen her sister Biddy or her sweetheart
Jerry Sullivan, who was too Dasniui to
come and see her, for three weeKS,
"What Is the matter, Xora?" ques
tioned -Julie, looking up In surprise to
see -Nor'-happy f round face lengtli-
ened so. i . .-, s
" Oh nothing, darllnt," said Xora,
"only X, was wishing to go to church.
It's sore on a body to. be kept away so
long, and everybody a'goin' and the
" Well," said good-natured little Julie,
"you can go. X am not afraid to stay
" Xo, honey, It would never do in the
world, rottr-pap is -away ana me
house would be left alone entirely, and
what would arch, a mite as yersilf
do to keen, away the fairies r "
" Poh," said Julie, bravely, "I'm not
afraid of the fairies; they don't steal
children here as they do in Ireland our
fairies-arc srood. mamma says so
But Xora would not consent to her
Htavlnz alone, though Julie persisted
that -she must, for a long time, for, be
sides wishing to be . kind lo Xora, she
thought it would be very grand to keep
house a whole evening an ny nersen.
" Well, then." said Julie, at last, "I'll
go to. church with you it doesn't keep
very late, does it?"
" No." said Xora, " but you'd be
aslapc before you got there, and what
would your papa say? He'd be that
angry with me that he'd turn me right
out o' doors
" Papa wouldn't care at all. - He took
me out himself; one evening, and I
never go to sleep early, you know that I
don't, and I want to hear the music, and
see the little white boys light candles.
jjkkiv told ma aoont it."
Just then who should come along but
corn's -sister ana - Jerry suuivau, on
their way to church ? and Xora could
not resist the temptation to join them.
"But," said she, " I'll only walk on a
piece with them, and you'ean come, too,
But she walked and walked-on, until
she came to the church door, and then,
pursuaded:' by; Biddy and Jerry, she
t onUlu't !helD going in. and Julie, who
had added her voice to coax her, was de
lighted, .-she had thought that she had
never seen a cnurcn so nice; the music
was splendid, and the altar looked so gay
and gran a, witn its decorations and
iijriits.ana tne priest cnantea m such a
queer way, etae, couldn't understand
what the words of his chant were at all,
and aH the people bowed to that church
when they came in. Julie thought that
that was funny. - She wondered - why
papa and mama weren't Catholics she
would be one when she grew up. And
the little srirl sat very still, listening to
the music and looking at the great illu
minated, winaow Deuina the altar, and
the strange figures painted upon the
walls', : until the organ began to sound
very far away, and the lights grew very
. faint, then she curled herself up in one
comer of the .pew, and was soon fast
asleep. : And when the service was over,
Xora, who was eager to say a great many
thinss to Biddy and Jerry which she
had stored up in all this longtime of
.separation, lorgot all about her little
el large, and they, who had so much to
say to her, lorgot her, also, and besides.
there were so many Biddies and. Xoras.
and Johnnies, and Pats pressing up to
speak to, them, that they couldn't keen
their senses about them at all, so they
went out with their comrades and left
Julie, who was dreaming as tranquilly
us it sne naa Deeu at nome- in ner own
little bed, alone. The last footstep pat-
tcrea out onto tne sitie wait, ana the sex
ton; after putting things to rights about
r.ie altar a little, turned down the lights
never noticing the mite asleep in her
solitary corner, ana then he went out.
too, locking the great door, and leaving
uie cnuccuiu sueuce anu oarKness.
A clock struck somewhere, with loud.
distinct strokes,' and Julie, stirring tin
easily In her sleep, her head, which was
propped up against a pew cushion, fell
with a jar against the hard wall, and she
awoke aud looked around her in bewild
erment, and for a few moments had no
idea where she could be, it was so strange
to be sitting np in the night with one's
nut when her eyes were laiiiy open
she saw the great colored windows'with
the moonlight sifting through them, the
outline or tne nigii altar, and tne gleam-
mg pines of the organ in the gallery.
and realized that she had been left in the
church. Yon can imagine- how fright-
?ned sne was--sue did not even dare to
stir, but she screamed until every echo
iu the church was aroused and answer
ed her in amazement. It was such a
grand, dark, gloomy place to be left
alone in at night; many a grown person-
would nave tremDiei wuu icar in a like
situation, and poor little Julio was al
most frantic. Various ghost stories that
had been smuggled into the nursery at
home, by Xora and Kate, flitted through
her mind In rapid succession, until, she
fancied that she saw strange, gliding
shapes in the dusky aisles, and heard
slow, hollow footfalls creeping over the
marble floors. Then there was a moon
beam that shone directly into a pair of
great, staring eyes in a picture over the
altar, or, at least, tliey seemed stari ng
because the rest of the face was in a
shadow, and she fancied that they re
garded her with a look of stern dis
pleasure, ana even it she closed ner eyes
she couldn't help seeing them all the
How could Xora have been so cruel as
to leave her there, sue thought, anil
would it ever be morning again, aud
should she ever get away from that
dreadful place in the world? The niiii-
utes seemed as long as hours in passing
bv, and Julie, crouching iu her corner
trying tohide away from what or whom
she could hardly tell thought that she
had waited there as long as the longest
night that ever was, when there was a
noise at the outer door and then real
footsteps in the vestibule? and O, joy!
Xora's voice in it sharp, excited key:
" Blcs the darliiit . she cried, touting
the trembling little girl in her arms.
and it's frightened to death she is, an'
I'll uiver be after forgiviu' nieself, niver
in the world. Sure and I forgot all
about yees, yces was so still in the
church, and I wint home, with Biddy
and niver minded yees until I was goin'
ud the steps at home, aud straight I wini
to the sexton's, and after the bother of
getting Mm up with the kay, I'm here
And Julie, now that Xora was there
to take her home, began to be very brave.
To be sure, she was a little J Tightened,
she said, but she didn't care the least bit
in the world now, and she walked home
is bright and wide awake as if it were
broad daylight and nothing had happen
ed. But she never has had the least de-
ro to go to church with Xora again,
and when she goes with papa and mama
she is careful to keep her eyes as wide
open as possible, aud never to lean back
upon the cushions, lor tear tnat -sue
might fall asleep and be left alone at
night in the church again.
A GRI CULTURAL.
In Scotland they have narrow, open
ditches, called' sheep-drains. A man
was riding a donkey, one day, across a
sheep pasture, and when the donkey
came to a sheep-drain he would not go
over it. So the man rode him back a
short distance, and turned him around,
and put the whip to him, thinking, of
course, that the donkey, going so last,
would jump the drain before he ever
kuew It. But not so. On they came,
and when the donkey got to the dram
he stopped all of a sudden, and the man
wentover mr. iack s neaa. so sooner
had he touched the ground than he got
ud. and looking the donkey straight in
the lace, he sain: very weei pitcueu;
but then how are ye going to get over
The Thistle and the Gardeneb. A
thistle had outstripped all the garden
vegetables and borne many bright blos
soms, it ooastea oi its Deauty anu
strength, and claimed to be a favorite
with the owner or tne garden. Anu
vet." added the weed. " see how Inde
pendent I am, growing without care, and
capable of defending myself by my
many sharp thorns trom all attacks! 1
ask no favors at the hand of man, while
you helpless vegetables barely live with
the greatest care." The gardener, see
ing its bright but useless blossoms, came
with a scythe ana put an enu to an its
boasting and Idle beauty with a single
'That's a very stupid brute of yours,
John," said a scotch minister to nis par
ishioner, the neat-dealer, who drove his
merchandise from door to door in a small
cart drawn by a donkey ; I never see
vou but the creature is braying." "All,
sir," said the peat-dealer, " jus ken the
heart's warm when mends meet."
How to Keep Celery. A correspon
dent of Moore's Sural gives the follow
n or the benent or those or your
readers - who have never succeeded in
keeping celery in eatable condition
throughout a winter, (and I know of
several) I will give a rule by which I
nave preserved celery, iree irom rot or
rust, as late as the last of March. Xeyer
work at celery in any way, except the
plants be jjerlectly dry. Earth up never
before 10 b'clock a. m., or alter 4, v. m
and then only on a very dry and sun
shiny day. . In the fall, as soon as the
ground begins to freeze enough to make
tne slightest crust in tne morning, se
lect a dry and sun-shiny day, and as
near noon as possible, pack your celery
lu boxes, CI use soap or. starch boxes),
placing hrst a layer of earth, about one
inch deep ; men a layer oi celery ; plac
ing the plants just far enough apart to
not lay against each other, and thus, al
ternating earth and celery until the
boxes are filled, having the first aud last
layers of earth. Place the boxes where
the celery will not freeze, (but not in a
heated room), and your celery will keep
splendidly, and always convenient tor
WrxTKRixo Beks. When the honey
season closes, which is, in most places in
the west, when the frost comes, every
colony should be -examined and their
condition ascertained. If they are in
movable comb hives, this is easy, and it
is also easy to equalize them, solar
their stores are concerned ; a frame may
be taken from or.e that has too much and
given to one that has too little, and both
oe Dennttea. ii you nave colonies too
weak to winter over, it is much the best
to give brood combs and bees to another
hive; but if yon are anxious to keep as
many stocks as possible, you may build
any up by systematic feeding from frost
until cola weather. This requires some
care and judgment, and 1 do not recom
mend it except to those who are so anx
ious to increase their colonies that they
are willing to take pains to do it. Ordi
nary bee-keepers will nnd It better to
make one good one out of two weak ones.
Tills is easily done by sprinkling both
hives with a little sweetened water.
scented with peppermint, and then put
ting all lull frames from both into one
hive, carefully securing empty combs
for next year. The bees from botli hives
are to be emptied together before the one
containing tne united Irames, and there
win oe no quarreling.
uees seldom gather honey after frost
they do gather bee-bread, and much of
tbelr prosperity through the winter de
pends on tbe weather in the fall.
All mves should have empty combs
near the centre in which to cluster. The
extractor provides this room with those
wbo use it. Those who have not yet
provided this valuable help, may take
one irame irom crowded hives in the
fall, moving all of them a little further
from each other. When this is done it
must not be forgotten In the spring to
restore the missing frame,- or else the
bees, for want of it, will lengthen out
ceus..toeman7s Rural World.
'Harvesting Buckwheat. "A Toting
iiruter-' wants miormation aoout nav
vesting buckwheat, which we give some
what in full, as it is of general interest.
and the crop is sufficiently valuable to
make the proper harvesting of it worthy
of more care and attention than are gen
erally given to it. Xo crop is more care
lessly put in tbe ground or harvested
than this, and the result is that a consid-
erable loss, both In yield and quality, is
sustained. It is thus that the crop has
come to be called " the lazy man's crop."
It- is too late in the season now to sav
anything more as to the best method of
cultivating it than that the crop de
serves, and will pay well, to be put in in
the best manner and on good soil. In
harvesting, too. it will nav for good
care. Xo crop suffers more from wet, or
shells out more easily. The slender at
tachment by which the grain hungs is
broken very readily when dry, and it is
thus best to cut it when the dew is still
on it and the grain is damn. It should
be cut with the cradle, and allowed to
lie until again damp with dew, when it
may be raked up into bunches and set np
in smaii shocks, without being bound
The haulm or straw will always tangle
sufficiently to make the shocks hang to
gether, and binding would cause unnec
essary waste. It should stay in these
shocks, which are very open, and ai
air and suushine, until the graiu is cured
when it should be threshed iuiiiirli:iti'lv
It will not do to stack it or put it awiiy
in a mow, as it heats and spoils very
readily, and after being heated its value
for flour is much diminished. It should
be hauled on a bright, windy day, if
possible, aud threshed as it is hauled, the
grai nc leaned up immediately, and either
sold at once or stored in an airy room or
granary., The earliest buckwheat flour
in the market brings the best price, and
that ground on a clear, windy, dry day
both yields more and better flour than
when ground in damp, close weather.
Buckw heat chopped with oats or rye
makes excellent feed for horses, hogs,
or milch cows, and the bran will increase
the flow of milk in cows, but at the same
time it makes poor white butter. Atjri-
The cariott recipe vhU:K will hereafter be
giceu to our reai-er, in tiis tfejrari.iteitt, are
preentetL nitlv after they kxire been tested and
irr&eem. reliable. The inf urination they contain
tctu. tuerejore. alicayi be ftmnl r te r-ttaote
and-vef! Kvrthy of preservation.
Xote. We intend to publish any val
uable recipes that come to our notice in
this column, but we do not liropose to
spend half our time in hunting out par
ticular recipes for any one, nor can we j
give directions for making patent med- I
"icines, putting np, Ac, Ac, unless such
directions happen to come with tlie re
cipes. We shall try to publish all re
cipes asked for, and will publish any
good ones that are sent us. vv e have
calls for reeipes for Liquid Solder, Gol
den Hair Dye, Hair fienewer, Leather
Cement, Diachylum Plaster. We shall
be glad topublrsli if any one will send
us the recipes.
Axle Grense. Black lead one part; tal
low or lard four parts ; soft soap one part.
Grind together. .
Rat. Poison. Flour six pounds, sugar
one pound, sulphur four pounds; phos
phorus four pounds.
Huns. spouge over, night three cups
of milk, one cup of sugar, currents, stir
iu flour, mould aud rise again.
Fried Cake. 1 egg, 1 cup sugar, 1 of
buttermilk. 1-2 cup butter. 1 teaspoon of
soda, 1 oi salt, X ot cinnamon, and flour
to roll out, cut in rings and try.
Moo Yeast Bread. In two quarts of
warm milk,sur flour enough in to make
a thin batter, add one large spoonful of
yeast, when risen adu a spooniulof soda
mold, and let rise again.
Doughnuts. Three cups milk, three
eggs, three teaspoonfuls of cream tartar,
one and a halt teaspoon! ul of soda, three
cups sugar, .eight spooufuls ot melted
lard, nutmeg, flour to roll.
Cookies. One cup of butter, one : of
sour cream, two of sugar, one egg, one
spoonful of soda, one half cup of sweet
milk, one teaspoon of caraway seed, add
Hour to roll out in fancy shapes.
Sealing m Rosin two pounds ; bees
wax, eigbt ounces or less; melt and col
or: with Indian Red. Best prepared out
doors for fear of accidents by fire. Cool
in pans lined with brown straw wrap-
Eaa Preserves. To one pint of the I
best syrup, take six eggs, place the syr
up over the fire until it boils, beat your
eggs well and stir in tin wen done, wben
partially cool aau nan a teaspooniui oil
essence ot lemon.
Sponge Cake. Break two eggs in a tea
cup, nil the cup witn thin sweet cream
one cup white sugar, one -half cup of
Hour, one teaspoon ot cream tartar, one-
halt teaspoon ol soua. lavor witn ex
tract of lemon.
Violet Ink. Cudbear one ounce; boil
ing water one pint; mix and strain, or
better, filter through paper, then dis
solve gum arabic one ounce, and carbon
ate potash pure, a sufficient quantity- to
obtain the required shade.
Cup Cake. Cream half a cup of butter
and four cups of sugar by beating; stir
in live well beaten eggs; dissolve one
teaspoonful of soda in a cup of good milk
or cream and six cups of sifted flour :
stir it well together, and bake on tins.
Ait tin Cake. Three cups sugar, one
cup butter, five cups Hour, one and a
hair cup imiK or water, one ana a nair
cup chopped raisins, two eggs.two table-
spoontuls molasses, one teaspooniui of
soda dissolved in water, salt and spices.
Purple Ink. Campeachy Wood one
pound ; boiling water one gallon. Boil
lor a lew minutes then add - nnely pow
dered verdigris one ounce ; stir well and
add one ounce ot alum, aud let It stand
for a few days, and add one ounce of
Lemon Sugar. Sugar two pounds; tar
taric acid one ounce ; essence lemon . one
dram, lake a small quantity of sugar
and finely powder it. Add the acid aud
essence and mix thoroughly. Then mix
with the balance of the sugar. Tip-top
To Make Vinegar. To eight srallons
of rain water, add three quarts of mo
lasses. Put into a good cask, shake a
few times, then add three spoonfuls of
yeast , in eight or ten days, add to the
liquor a siieet or paper torn in narrow
strips dipped in molrsses; this will form
the "mother" of the vinegar to be kept
in a warm place.
Cement for mending Steam Boilers.
Mix two parts of finely powdered lith-
arage with one part of very fine sand, and
one part or quicklime which has been al
lowed to slack spontaneously by expos
ure to tbe air. Tins mixture may be
kept without iniury. lu using It a por
tion is mixed into paste with linseed oil,
or still better boiled-linseed oil. In this
state it must be quickly applied as it
so" becomes hard.
To Slake Hop Yeast. One handful of
hops steeped in two quarts of water;
three large - potatoes boiled aud - peeled
and rubbed through a colander with four
spoonfuls of flour, strain the water up
on them while rubbing them throngh.
When not to hot, add one teacupful each
of salt and sugar, and bottle for use.
Shake well before using; by stirring In
meal, you can roll out into cakes more
conveinant for winter use.
i o Destroy Hats. vv nen a house is
infested by rats which refuse to nibble
at roasted cheese, and the usualbaits.a few
drops of the highly scented oil of rhodium
jouredon the bottom of a cage top, will
always attract it lull oi tne"mIschievo&s
rodents" before morning. We have
known this to be tried with extraordina
ry success. Where a trap baited with all
manner of edibles had failed to attract a
single rat, the oil of Rhodium caused it to
oe crowded night after night.
Superior Bread Without Yeast. Mix
one teaspoonful of cream of tartar With
a quart of flour, dry ; dissolve one tea
spoonful of super-carb soda in a suffi
cient quantity of sweet milk; mix the
whole thoroughly and bake immediately
If water be used add a little shortening.
if buttermilk or thick sour milk be used
no tartar is neccssury. The above makes
alight, white, and ilelicious bread, and
saves a vast deal of trouble. Follow the
same plan for biscuit, buckwheat cakes,
anu ail species or bread.
American (xingeroreail, Take hall a
pound of fresh butter melted, one pound
and a half of sifted flour, the same Quan
tity ot brown sugar, a quarter of a pound
of ginger, nine eggs, the yolks and whites
separately beaten, one glass of rose-water
and one of white wine, mix all these to
gether, and beat an hour; and then
with a spoon, spread it over flat tin pans
about the thickness of a penny; bake it
a light brown, and while warm, cut it
into oblong pieces, and place them on
end until cool, and they will be very
Chicken Salad.-$a pounds ehicken
before it is copketr, four bunches celery,
yolks of yerve eggs beaten stiff; add
slowly three quarters of a bottle of
sweot oil, beating all the time ; add salt,
pepper, and mustard, mixing these with
some vinegar; when all beaten in and
just before bouriug onto the chicken and
celery, add one-half cup cold water to
whiten the dressing: and also very slow
ly the well beaten - whites of the eggs.
Cut the boned chicken with a knife.
This will make enough salad for twenty
persons. JJo not pour the dressing on to
the chicken until just before serving it.
Hop Beer. Turn Ave quarts of water
on six ounces of hops; boil three hours;
strain off the liquor; turn on four quarts
of water, and twelve spoonfuls of ginger
and boil the hops three hours longer,
strain and mix witii the other liquor ,and
stir in two quarts of molasses. Brown
very dry half a pound of bread and put
in rusked bread is best. Pound it line
and brown it in a pot like coffee. After
cooling to be about lukewarm, add a
pint of new yeast that is free from salt.
Keep the beer covered in a temperate
situation, till fermentation has ceased,
which is known by the settling of the
Hop lease. Wo recently asked for a
good recipe for hop yeast. Out of oyer
one hundred received, we give the fol
lowing. Some of which ought to begood.
Boil a quart ol butter-milk, one min
ute, set it away to cool. Then mix to
a thiu batter with corn meal; put just
enough yeast into rise; when risen, mix
till nearly dry with more corn meal;
cut in cakes, and dry one sufficient for
a quart of flour. This is very reliable.
To make 1-2 gallon of yeast, taRc one
handful of hups; one pint flour wet with
cold water. Boil the hops and strain
the water on tlie paste, and let stand un
til it gets milk warm. Then put in a
handful of suit, one of sugar; one half
cup of yeast. Let it stand twenty-four
hours, pour in a jug aud cork.
MAIX STREET, PA1XESVILLE, O
ONE of the oldest Shoe houses in Xorthern
Ohio. The cheapest place in the stale to
purchase all kinU of
BOOTS AND SHOES !
Mv stock is verv extensive, consisting of
all the varieties of Mess, W omens' anil
Children's Boots, Shoes, Uaiters &ni Slip- -pers,
and Leather Findings, all of which
will oe-sold at exceedingly small profits,
for ready pav. Call mad sea. Benieniber
the place. No. 90 Main street, two doors
west of A. Wilcox's Bank. Avail your
selves of the rare chance of investing
your money. We charge nothing for
showing our goods. Ko. U) Slain street.
Eddy's Cheap Ready Pay Shoe Store.
Buy Twenty Cents worth aud receive a
Of an Alphabet for the Children, worth 15 Cents
fTIhe undersigned offer to Dealers and Custonk-
ers at lowest rates.
Carriage and Harness
Geo W. Worthington 8c Co.
JYos. 90 $ 92
Warner & Mastick.
The Harrow Gauge Store
Side Track Auction Store,
Nos. 166 & 141
STATE STREET, PAIXESVILLE, O.,
Are now supplied with
All Kinds of Merchandise.
Withal a general stock, of Gols, all
Bought at Low Figures
And to be sold acordlnglv !
we use no common, cheap flattery such as of.
lennfr 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
Special Bargains iu
In connection with the "NARROW C AUGE "
w e occupy
Store No. 141,
Next to James H. Taylor's Grocerv, where, aside
from our regular stock, we liave the
Finest Lot of Chromos !
Ever offered in town.
ALL NEW SUBJECTS
AND WELL FRAMED.
To those desirous of ornamenting their par
lors and making home attractive, we will suv
tttat these Chromos are of "
AND WILL BE SOLD CHEAP.
Our aim is to help customers to Goods at LOW
FIGURES. Our buyer, D. WARNER, Jr., has
had practical experience in looUug up bar
gains, and knows how to secure W9Bl.
" GOODS WELL BOUGHT
ARE HALF SOLD,
WARNER Sc MASTICK,
1GC STATE SHJtEET.
Street Chestnut Trees.
THE largest stock in the world, at ffreatly re
duce 1 rates. Circulars free. AImj, a full
line of superior Nursery Stock. Nineteenth
year; 300 arres; 11 green houses. Address,
STOERS, HAURISON & CO.
61 -U5 Pained v ille, Lake county, Oiiio.
Flour, Peed and Produce
Are connected with one of the LARGEST
F LOU It M ILLS
OF THE WEST,
therefore, can fnniMi the WHOLESALE and
KEi AIL TKADE with tUe
BEST FLOUR IX THE MARKET.
Also- Manufacturers of the
Sea Foam Baking Powder.
PainesTille, O. 4Sar
Manufacturer and Healer in all kic-ls of
TOBACCO, SXUFF, AC.
CIGARS, THE BEST IS TOWS.
PIPES of all grades, from the flnest Meerchaiun
lo tne ciieapesi iay, huu it iuii mii
ment of all goods found in a
FIRST-CLASS TOBACCO STORE.
All articles sold at prices which
A song for the sons who honor deserve,
A song for the sons of the Western Reserve.
Corner of Main and St. Clair Streets,
PRATT BROS., Proprietors.
given in all branches of a Commer
Education which includes tbe
SCIENCE OF ACCOUNTS, COMMER
CIAL LA1V, BOOK-KEEP
ING, PENMANSHIP anil
Fifty good Bookkeepers, Penman.and Telegraph
operators waiueu immediately to jin-pure
themselves for Business situations
sureito be found, goodenter
prlsiiig Kusiiiei men are
BUSINESS CORRESPONDENCE .1 specialty.
Book-keeping. 30 00
I'cnniansiup, plain ana ornamental -w on
Telegraphing 25 00
Instruction iter month, 8 00
Full course in all departments, time un
limited s.j uu
A Thorough Course will be
given in Mathematics.
We intend to establish in this beautiful city.
wnicnis unsurpassed lor its euucationai advan
tages, a Commercial College that shall be a com
plete success in all its Departments.
Collece Hours From 9 till 12 A. M. : from one
till 3, P. 4L
nil ingormation sent to those desiring to
O. G. PRATT,
Carpets ! Carpets !
AN IMMENSE STOCK FOR THE
FALL TRAD E.
We have just imported a choice line of
Which we offer at t rent 1 v Reduced Pri
ces. 1 hose who have houses to furnish anew.
will find the most unique styles of the season at I
our store, and we are confident will save their
expenses to Cleveland.
A EULL ASSORTMENT OF
CURTAINS AND UPHOLSTERY GOODS.
Carpets at Wholesale at Manufacturer's Prices.
Beckwith, Sterling & CO.
t8T &1S0 Superior t. Cleveland, O.
HART & MALONE,
F XJ II NIT U RE
103, 105 & 107 Water St.,
30, 32 Sc 34 St. Clair St
C. H. Wheeler,
BOOTS and SHOES.
A N ENTIRE
NEW STOCK OK KVE111Y
VARIETY ofirooals lu this linn, lust re
ceived for the 8irinr ami .Summer Trade of li.r.
No. 10:1 Mil in t.t. Call and examine the stock
before purelinfdng elncwliere. 1
Every kind of work; made to order anil in ali
cases satisfaction gtutrunlecd, IhiiU as to' ma
terial and, work. Ileita iring c loin-iu. the shorte-t I
notice, sign m uie taj-.l Boot. uuri
Plain and Fancy Work
Neatly and Promptly,
Journal Printing House,
Xo. 114 Main St,
DPA.I2sTES VILLB, O.
THE PROPRIETORS of this establishment
having lately made extensive additions to
I their stock of Type and material, are prepared
to do such work as mav be entrusted to their
hands in a satisfactory manner.
I New Type and Machinery.
As the Tvpe and Machinery are all new and
of the latest and most approved styles, their fa
cilities are not surpassed by any otneeiu the city
lor ''"'"K aU ki,1,,s of
BILL HEADS, BILLS OF LADIXG,
CHECKS, CARDS, CIRCULARS,
LETTER & NOTE HEADINGS,
PROGRAMMES, STORE BILLS,
AUCTION BILLS, LABELS,
ENVELOPES, BALL TICK
ETS, INVITATIONS, &C
The personal supervision of
Is exexcised on all work, and satisfaction will he
guaranteed in every respect to any reasonable
mina. i ne loiiowmgarerecoginzea as tne essen
tial qualities of a good Printing Establishment
GOOD WORK : Correct ami as ordered
Particular attention is paid to Mercantile
Work . None but the best stock will be used aud
none but the best of workmen will he employed.
Every Kind of
BOOK OR BLANK
Merchants. Ranks! Hotels. Professional Men
i oimty iHiu-ers, or oy tne piimic gener
ally, executed ou short notice, iu
" the best style, mid at the
Should lie left at the Counting Room of the
Northern Ohio Journal
No. 11-J Main St., Stockwcll Block,
ORDERS BY MAIL
Will receive prompt attention.
Estimates on wrnrk i.Hoii--iilf p itnmluM.il an a
lie.ttion It letter.iii ot'ierw r-ei
MEAD A PAVXEt
MANUF ACTfKFRS ysX DEALERS IS
Xos. 51 and 53 Main Street
on hand a well-selected as
PARLOR AXD CHAMBER SETS. TETE-A-TETES,
SOFAS, SOFA CHAIRS, EASY
CHAIRS, LOL'XUES. MA RULE, MA
HOGANY 1X1) WALNUT TOP
EXTENSION AND DINING ROOM TABLES,
RUSH, CANE WdOD SEAT CHAIRS, WO
VEN WIRE MATTRESSES, luxurious
and durable, BOOK-CASES, MIR
RORS, SPRING BEDS. WHAT
NOTS, FOLDING CHAIRS,
We have added to our former Ware Rooms the
rooms -No 51 Mam street, which gives us in
creased facilities for doing business. Give us a
call. .No trouble to show goods.
D. W. MEA.
GEO. W. PAYNE.
Furniture for the Million.
pecial attention to his assortment of
of all kinds, consisting of
CHAMBER SETS, BOOK CASES, CANE
AND WOOD SEATED CHAIRS, TA
BLES, LOUNGES, &C, &C.
A large quantity of Elegant M ATTRASSES just
receiveu. i Litfc iuriiisne.i
8 Custom work of all kinds will receive
Cor. Main & State Sts.. Over French's Grocer-"
FOR SALE AT
Union Meat Market.
4 LL KINDS OF FRESH AXD SALTED
XI- MEATS for sale at the lowest prices. AH
meats delivered free of charge.
C. G. DAVIS.
Painesville, March 23,1872.
We, the nndersigneil, are convinced, either by
using or examining the Invert ibleTrough,lately
patented by F. J, Goldsmith, that it is
desirable acquisition to any farm where a
trough is used; and take pleasure iu recom
mending it to all who wish to be merciful to
their beasts or saving of their t ime and money.
GEORGE BUSH, M. B BATEHAM,
K. E. JOHXSON, B. V. FULLER,
CHAS. C. JENXIX'GS, L. E. NYE,
C. E HODGE, R. MURRAY, 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 ought to.
Agents wanted. State, County, Town and
Farm Rights for Sale.
Farm Rights for sale at $2.00 Address
F- J. Goldsmith,
Paiuesvi lo, Lake County, O., P. O. Box 615.
TO BB-4.83 BJMriiS AXD OH CHE STB AS
MR. GEORGE BURT, BAND-MASTER OF
the Painesville Cornet Band, respectfully
announces tnat ue is prepared to give
Thorough and Efficient Instruction
to any Organization, Brass or Stringed, that re
quire tne services oi a teacner.
Music Arranged to Order
for any number or kind of instruments, in the
best possible style and always to suit the abili
ties of the respective performers, of which infor
mation must be given in oiiiering.
Having a very extensive Repertoire, ho can
furnish Bands on short notice, with any style,
from the Sensational to the Classical.
Qusdrille Bands can get all the newest and
bet Music of the day for their business Kitucy
Dances, with Figures, &c, Jtc
After a long and active experience n 'lis I,ro"
fessioti, he does not hcsUute to warrant
or money refunded.
if required. Private Lessons given on
afid Stringed instruments. Address
P. O. Box 881. Painesville. Ohio.
DEALER IN anil manufacturer of every va
BOOTS i SHOES
For Lailies' Gentlemen's and Children's wear
MAIN' STREET, PAIXESVILLE, O.
Innre stock kept constantly on hand, which
wlM tie sold at prices as low as those of any other
ev-uimismiicuu npectai attcnt iou paiti to
CUSTOM WORK I
And satisfaction guaranteed in uHcase.
r atT Rei.ieu.ht-r Hie place; IS Mjtin St. 4UrS
M. L. WRIGHT,
Operative and Mechanical
CHARD ON", OHIO.
ALL operations performed in the most skil
ful manner, and in accordance with the
latest scientific principles of the art. Artificial
teeth inserted on the Rubber Base. Children's
Teeth extracted without charge. - I sing nothing
uiu ine very oesi quantv oi material in me man
ufacture of "Plates and Teeth.and havinsr but one
price, I feel conlldent in giving satisfaction to my
patrons in every particular.
ALL WORK WARRAXTED.
Call andexamine specimens.
Boarding and Sale Stable.
At the Old Stand, in rear ofStockwell Home
HAVING recently leased and newly fitted up
the above Stable, would respectfully in
form the public that he is now prepared to re
bv the meal, dav or week.
Having bad many
years' experience, satisfaction will be guaran
1 teed in both care aud keomnsr. Terms reasona
ble. Guests at the Stockwell House will nnd
I every convenience at these btables. 411 kit
New Boarding Stable.
mHE UNDERSIGNED would respectfully call
1 attention to the fact that he has opened a
new Stable at the place formerly occupied by R.
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 a life times' expe
rience in the care and management of horses, it
is needless to say mat iney win receive me nest
attention. Fanners and others will here find a
good place to bring their norses lor a single ieeu.
Good accommodat ions and easv of access.
Rfefi Remember the place, btable o. a, ht.
41ch4 Z. H. CURTlliS.
T. WAUG, Ascnt for Lake county.
As this is one ol the best if not the best ma
chine in the market, I wbuld simply say to all
intending to purchase machines, to examine its
merits before closing a bargain anywhere else.
If you do not like it you need not buy, and by ex
amining it you may Hud it to your advantage
topurc.haso of us. 33eh3
I J. S. MORRELL Sc SON,
Br ick & Ston e Layin g,
AXX PLAIN AND ORNAMENTAL
STUCCO CENTERS and ENRICHMENTS to
CORNICES manufactured from Original
Designs and kept on hand tor sale c
order. Also, Hair and Mortar. Old
whitened or tinted. - inquire!
put up to
C. W. Morrell. Xebrnska street, or
J. S. Morrell, cor. Jackson & Grant sts.
J. S. OTorrell Sc Son.
"THE HlltZtS SAKa SWEETLY."
THE balauce of this Thrilling Romance will
be found in '-THAT CONVENTION; or,
Vive Days a Politician," Just out, contain
ing 100 Illustrations by the Oreatest Humorist
Artist in Ameriea, with contributions from "F.
U. W." PETROLEUM V. XASBY. MARK
TWAIN, "II. G.," KOLLO RAMBLER, and a
score oi otner popular writers, ta ueatunui
tint paper, elegantlv bound. Cloth, 61.25; Paper,
to veins, cviv Oi, i. a- ii ,,
mut-pain on receipt ot price, t . G. u ,iAti it
X).. Publishers. New York and Chicag.
AMERICAN NEWS COMPANY, New York
General Agents for supplying the trade.
New Clothing House.
UNDER AMERICAN' HOUSE,
I II AVE just opened
complete stock of
with a new, large and
FRENCH, ENGLISH, GERMAN AND
AMERICAN. CLOTHS, CASSI
ME8ES & VKSTINGS,
And having In my emplo a
I am now prepared to make up for customers
garments wmcn are
WARRANTED IN EVERY
RESPECT, AND AT THE
VERY LOWEST RATES.
RE ADT-U ADE
I have on lirttitt a I Arm ami st'leot stH-k of nil
otrAtW'H which, when trMDiintL cannot tail to
(..least. tootU iu alt cases warranto! a rrt
CALL. AND SEE THE
New Wheeler S.' Wilson
Ofier m CO HTLES' XRY GOODS STOMtCr
XEEPLES, OIL, &c.
Cau lie had at the above OBI
mm ti;etaeletf,ee wsi alcohol
CALIFORNIA VISE GAR BITTERS.
Vinegar Ilitters are not a vile Faucv Drink,
matio ot Poor Rurn, Whisky, Proof Spirits uud
llefnsa Linuors, doctored, spiced, and sweetencii
to please ttie taste, called "Tonics," " Appetizers."
"Restorers," c.,that lead the tippler on to drunk
enness and ruin, but ure a true Medicine, made
from the native roots and herbs of California, free
from all Alcoholic. Stimulants. Thev are the Great
Blood runner and a Lire-Giving Principle, a reriect
Renovator and Iuvigorator of the System, carrying
on all poisonous matter and restoring the blood
to a healthy condition, ennciitnur it, refreshing and
Invigorating both mind and body. They are easy
of administration, prompt in their action, certain
in their results, sale anu reuauie m an tonus 01
Person can take these Bitters accord
ing to directions, cud remain lono: unwell, provided
meir uoues are not. uta-uwji.u u, iiunfiui iiuimiu
or otlier means, and the vital organs wasted beyond
the point of repair.
XJyspepsla or inuigesiion, iicanumc, ram
in the shoulders, Coughs, Tightness f the Chest,
Dizziness, Sour Eructations ol tne Motuacn, uau
Taste in the Mouth. Bilious Attacks. Palpitation ol
the Heart, Inilammation of tlie Lungs, Pain in the
region of the Kidnevs, and a hundred other painful
Evmptoms, arc t lie offsprings of Dyspepsia. In these
complaints it nas no equui, uuti one oniue wiu -
prove u better guarantee 01 us mcrua man a
jb'or fr'cmnlc tLo'iiplnints, in young c-r eia,
married or single, at the dawn of womanhood, or
me turn or uie, tnese i onic iiuters uispiay so ue
clded an inmicnce that a marked improvement is
Jb or iminuiinatory and Chrome Rheu
matism aud !out. Dvsncnsia or hidUreslion. Bil
ious, Remittent and Intermittent Fevers. Diseases
of the Blood, Liver, Kidneys and Bladder, these
Bitters have been most siu-cessiul. Such Diseases
ure caused bv Vitiated Blood, which Is cenerally
produced by derangement of the Digestive Organs.
Tficyllrei weuucrurgaiivo m wvii as
a Tonic, possessing also the peculiar merit of act
ing as a powerful agent in relieving Congestion or
Inilammation of the Liver and Visceral Organs and
In Bilious Diseases.
For SUin Diseases, Krtiptlons, Tetter, bait-
llhemn. Blotches, Spots, 1'iniples. Pustules, Boils,
Carbuncles, Ring-worms, Scald-Head, Sore F.yts
Erysipelas, Itch, Scurfs, Discolorations ol the bkln.
uttmors and inscases ot ine -pkhi, oi wnatever
name or nature, are literally dug up and carried
out of the system in a short time by the nse of these
Bitters, one bottle in such cases will convince the
most incredulous of their curative elfecls.
Cleanse the VKialed Blood whenever yon
And its impurities bursting through the skin lu
Pimples. Eruptions, or Sorest cteanBe It when you
find It obstructed and sluggish in the veins: cleanse
it when it Is foul ; your feelings will tell you when.
Keep the blood pure, and the health of the system
2i-ntefnl Thoiisands proclaim vi.veoar Bit-
tf.rs the most wonderful liivigorant that ever sus
tained the sinking system.
Pin, Tape, anil other Worms, lurking In
the svstein of so many thousands, are effectually
destroyed and removed. Says a distinguished
physiologist : mere is scarcely au luuiviuuui uu mu
lace of the earth whose body is exempt from tlie
presence of worms. It is not upon the healthy
elements of the body that worms exist, but upon,
the diseased humors and slimy deposits that breed
these living monsters ol disease. ."o system ot
mediclue, no vermifuges, no authelminltlcs, will
free the system from worms like t-heRe Bitters.
Mechanical Diseases. rersons engagea in
Points and Miuer.iis. such as Plumbers. Type
setters, Gold-beaters, and Miners, as they advance
in life, are subject to paralysis of the Bowels. To
guard against this, take a dose of Walkbu's Vin-
Uiiious, Remittent, and Intermittent
E-.vi-ra. which are so prevalent in the valleys of
our great rlrera throughout the Ctiited Stales,
especially tno?.e oi uie jtssissipju, wiuo, jtnasuuii,
Illinois, Tennessee, Cumberland, Arkansas. Red,
Colorado. Brazos, Rio Ciande, Pearl, Alabama,
Mobile, Savannah, Roanoke, .fames, and many
others, with their vast tributaries, throughout our
entire country during the Summer aud Autumn,
and remarKaniv so ouruig seasons oi uuusutu iieai.
and dryness, are Invariably accompanied by exten
sive derangements of the stomach aud liver, aud
other abdominal viscera, in their treatment, a
purgative, exerting a. powerful influence upon these
no cathartic for the purpose equal to Dk. j. ai.k.
EB:S VINEOAK JJITTHKS, 33 tliey win speeuiiy
remove the dark-colored viscid mailer with which
tlie bowels are loadrd.atthc same time stimulating
the secrciions ol the liver, aim generally restoring
the healthy functions of I he digest ire organs.
Koi-nfnla. or Kinc's Evil, While Swellings.
Ulcers, Erysipelas, Swelled Keck, (loitre, Scrofulous
Inflammations, Indolent Inflammations, Mercurial
Affections, Old sores, i-.rupuous.oi uie ckiu. ooru
Eyes, etc, etc. In these as In all other constitu
tional Diseases, Walkeh's Vixeoak Bitters have
shown their great curative powers in the most
Obstinate and intractable cases.
Dr. Walker's California Vinegar Hit
ters act on all these cases in a similar manner.
By pnnfymg tne liloou iney remove uie cauKc. huu
by resolving away the effects of the inflammation
(the tubercular deposits) the affected parts receive
health, and a permanent euro is effected.
The properties of Dr. Walker's Vinkoar
Bitters are Aperient, Diaphoretic, Carminative,
Nutritious, Laxative. Diurelic, Sedative. Counter
Dritant, Sudorific, Alterative, and Anti-Bilious.
The Aperient end mild Laxative properties
of Dr. Walker's Viseoar Bitters are the best
safe-guard in cases of eruptions and malignant
fevers. Their balsamic, healing, and soothing pro
perties protect the humors or the fauces. Their
Sedative properties allay pain In the nervous sys
tem, stomach, and bowels, from inflammaiiou,
wind, colic, cramps, etc
Their Counter-irritant influence ex
tends throughout the svstein. Their Aiiti-Bilieus
properties stimulate the" liver, in tho secretion ot
bilcTaud its discharges through the biliary ducts,
and are superior to all remedial agents, for the cure
of Bilious Fever. Fever nud Ague, etc
Fortify the body asainst disease by
purifving all its fluids w ith Vixeoab Bitters. So
epidemic can take hold of a system thus fore-armed.
Directions Take of the Bitters on going lo
bed at night from a half to one and one-half wine-
glaSStUl. fc-at gOOU DOUriSIUUS luuu, euvii as wri-
steak, mutton chop, venison, roast beef, and vege
tables, and take out-door exercise. They are
composed of purely vegetable ingredients, and
contain no spirit.
11. 11, ncuo.iAiaj oi- v
Druggists and Gen. Agts.. Sau Francisco, Cal., &
cor. of Washington and Charlton Sts., S.Y.
SOLD 151 Al. 1. uavtiaia 4E UfAi.cu-i.
Millinery Sc Dress Making.
MRS. M. S. FLEMING having secured new
rooms in the Parmly Block. State street,
would be pleased to receive all friends who may
desire work in this line. The
LATEST STYLES OF GOODS
Kent constantly on hand and received direct.
The attention of ladies is especially called to the
uress AtaKing ueparunenc. szuui
Prospectus for 1872.
A Representative and Champion of American
An Illustrated Monthly Journal claimed t he
tlie handsomest Taper in the otid.
Give mv love to the artist 'workmen or THE
ALDINE "who are striving to make their pro
fession worthy of admiration fur beauty, as it
has always leeu lor usefulness," Hettry Wattt
THE ALDINE. while issued with all the rejr-
ularit v, has none of the temporary or timely in
teresi'eharaoteristic of ordinary periodicals. It
is an elegant miscellany of pure, litfht, and
graceful literature, and a collection of pictures,
the rarest specimens of artistic skill, iu hlacW.
and white, u hilc other publications may claim
superior cheapness as compared with rivals of a
simil.trela-s.TUfc ALDINE is a unique and oris
inal conception alone ana uuapproachea ah
solutelv without competition in price or charac
ter. New Features for 1872.
The enthusiastic stipxrt so readilv aceo-rded
to their enterprise, wherever it has heou intro
duced, has eouviueed the publisher of THK
A1.111NK of the soundness ol llu-ir uieorv inal
the Amerit-an puhlit- would reeognie and neait
il v support anv sincere effort to elevate the lone
aud standard of illustrated pulilieations. As a
guarantee of the excellence of this dopartmc m.
the puhlishers would best to announce during
the i-oniing year, specimens from the following
eminent American artists:
W.T. KieiiAKHs, Wm. H. Wilcox.
Wm. Hart, .Iamks II. Hkki,
Wilt IIeakd. James S.mii.kv,
l.KOKliK SMILEY, K. K. 1'Uit ET.
At. Will, Kkank Ukakh,
Granville Perkins. 1'ai i. Uixon,
. o. C, I1AK1.KV, J. Ho as.
These pictures are lieinjf reproduced without
regard to expeuse bv the very best engravers in
tho country, and will bear the severest critical
comparison with the lH-st loreijrn work, it 1
the dcterminatiou of the publishers that
a 1. DINK shall bo a successful vindication of
American taste iu competition with any exist
in publication in the world.
Where so much attention is paid to illustra
tion and jret up of the work, too much deend
ence on appearances may very naturallv bo
feared. To anticipate urh niixjiiviiiirs "
onlv neccssarv to state, that, the editorial m.-m-
enicntot THK AI.PIM-. has been intrusted to
lilCUAUU HKXliY SIOIMIAKI, w no mis
received assurances of assistance from a host ol
the most popular writers and poets of the conn-
The Volwine for 1ST2 rt
will contain mwrn -nt' pajres. nud about nne
enirravinifs. Commencing with the number lor
-lanttarv. everv third niimlH-r wilt contain a
be.mtifid tinted picture on plate paper, inserted
Thet'hri'st'mVs mnnlK-r for IS7S, will lie a
splendid volume in itself, containing llfty cu-jti-avinas,
iiour in tiuti and, although retailed at
one dollar, will lie sent without extra charge tu
all veailv subscribers.
A ( liroiuo to Every Suburrlber
was a verv popular feature last year, and-will
be repeated with the present volume.
The publishers have purchased ami reproduced,
ai great expct.se, the beautiful oil paintiugbv
skis, entitled '-Damk Satihe'b School." Tho
chromo is IlxlS inches, ami is an exact fae-sim.
ile. in size and appearance, of the original pie
ture. No Amcricau chromo, w hich will at all
compare w ith it, has yet been oilorcd at retail
for loss than ihc price asked for THK ALU! X K
and it together. It w ill be delivered free, w ith
the January mm. Iter, to every subscriber who
pays for one vear ih advauce. . , , .
Terms for 1872.
One t opv, one year, with Oil
Five Copies " "
J.tnGS Sl'TIOJI Sc CO.,
i i nusuERs.
3 l.ikerty Street, Sew Hrk.
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