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CHTLD REN'S COLUMN. AGRICUI.TUR.AXi.
The Pioneer Boys. BY JAMES D. M'CABE, JR. 1 Y the fall of the year lJJ, the settlement known as l.arpen- T sJ r .. t w ., , 1, t r 1 a little (1 i.S- V 1L.IIIUII, IVMlVbM tance above tlie mouth or Miort, t reeK, on the east side of the oino raver, m w hat is now the State of West Virginia, was in a nourishing condition, and num bered some thirty or forty families in its population. One of these families was named Johnson, and consisted of the father and mother and several children. Of these children two were named John and Henry Johnson, and aged respec tively thirteen and eleven years. To ward the close of the fall, the boys were sent one evening to drive home the cows, which had wandered off beyond the set tlement. The season was that delight ful Indian summer time, when the Ohio "Valley puts on its richest hues of beauty, and when the iascinauon 01 its sccuci y is greater than at any other part of the year. The boys, youns as they were, -were keenly alive to the beauty of the scene, and moved along briskly, but, boy-like, when they had reached the foot of a hill which bounded the "bot tom" that lay back of the fort, they paused under a hickory-nut tree unable to resist its fascination, and commenced to gather the nuts and crack and eat them. They sat down at the base of the tree, and unmindful that the sunset was coming on anu mat iue wcio own undiscovered, they gave their whole at tention to their nuts.. So you see, my dear reader, pioneer boys were quite as apt to attend to pleasure before business, as those of the present day, and I am very much inclined to believe that these two thought more of squirrels and nuts than about the cows and their parents. They happened to look up at last, and John jumped to bis feet in confusion, and exclaimed : " We'll catch it now, Hen. Yonder come father and uncle Joseph, and if they find us here instead of looking af ter the cows, they'll make us smose ior it." Henry looked in the direction indi cated bv his brother, and saw two men approaching them. The new-comers -were dressed like the settlers at the Sta tion, and one of them carried a bridle in his hand. The boys commenced looking about -very busily, and calling the cows as loud as" they could. In a few minutes the strangers came near enough for them to discover their real character, and the little fellows to their horror and dismay found that they were in the presence of t wo large Indians. They were terribly frightened, and started to run away, but tlit. Iniliana levelled their Kuns at them, and threatened to kill them If they did not come back. Trembling in every limb the boys walked back slowly to their captors, expecting every minute to be killed and scalped. One of the Indians could converse tol erably well in English, and he told the boys they would not harm them if they would not run away. He said they were looking for horses, and that the lads must go with them. They started off and taking a circuitous route over the Short Creek hills continued their search after horse3. Little Henry was very much frightened, but his brother John wntrlveiT to whisper to him not to cry or show the Indians that lie was aiarineu, and to let him do the talking. John be came very frieunly with the. Indians, and seemed to be delighted at his cap ture. He told them he was glad they had taken him prisoner, that his father was a hard master, and kept hiin always at work, allowing hiin no time for play. He did uot like such a life, but wanted to be free, and live in the woods, and be a hunter. He hoped they would take him to their tribe and make a warrior of him. The Indians were surprised and delighted at this language from a pale face, and the one who could speak Eng lish told him they would make a great brave out of him, and that by the time he was grown he would have no white blod in him. but would be altogether an Indian. He became very intimate with the lad during their tramp, and gave him a small bag to car.-y. This bag was quite heavy, and the boy supposed it contained money. About dusk the Indians halted at a spring in a hollow place, about three miles from the fort. They built a fire and cooked their supper which they shared with their prisoners. John Johnson make himself very useful in building the fire, and getting water for his captors, and received many grants of satisfaction. One of them asked him If he knew where there were any horses running about in the woods, but the boy, thinking it best to tell them the truth this time, told them that .the settlers were very careful, and kept their horses up nil the time, and that he did not think they would meet with much success in tlieir efforts. When night came, the In dians covered up the fire, and pinioned the boys and made them lie down to gether. They then placed their hoppis straps over them, and lay down, one on each side of them, on the ends of the straps. They lay awake for a long time, talking and laughing. John, who was a lively and sprightly fellow, enter taiinMl the savages with many amusing stories which made them laugh heartily. These stories he told to the Indian who could speak English, and that one in his turn related tnem to ins companion in his own language. Poor little Henry had not spoken a word since his cap ture, and, though silent, he was full of indignation against bis brother for want ing to become an Indian, and being so friendly with them. John .Tohusou, however, was merely carrying out a plan which he had con ceived immediately after their capture. The lad hnd been" born and brought up on the frontier, where he had lived in the society of Indian hunters all his life, and he was tolerably well versed in the art of border warfare, and was pos sessed of an Intelligence and courage un usual in a boy so young. As soon as the Indians had captured his brother and himself, he had resolved to make his es cape. This was his reason for telling brother to say nothing and lethhn doall the talking, andhe had spent all the af ternoon in trying to make friends of the savages and lull their suspicions to rest. He knew that his brother would not un derstand his motives for acting as he did, but ho could not tell him without reveal ing everything, and thus lessen their chance of escape. After the savages tied him and made him lie down for the night his courage almost departed from him. The Indians, as I have said, had placed their hoppis strap over the boys, and were lying upon the ends of it themselves, so that at any attempt of the boys to get up would, by moving the strap, awake their captors. The situa tion seemed hopeless, but John determ ined to wait patiently and see if some thing more favorable did not happen. He whispered softly to his brother not to go to sleep, and after the Indians ceased talking, lay, silently thinking over the escapes of the various Indian hunters that he knew. He remembered how" linwls Wetzel had several times regained his liberty In the face of even more formidable obstacles, for the hunter had told him the story himself. He believed that the Indians had no fear of his . try ing to leave them, as they had faith in the story he had told them, but how he should get out of their power he could not tell. Something must be done that night. He knew the spot where they were resting for the night, and could easily find his way hack to the fort, but the next day the Indians would strike across the country toward their own people, and even should they succeed in escaping during this journey, there was h strong probability ot their being over hauled and retaken, or of losing their way aud dying of starvation, or of wan dering into a camp of Indians. The necessity, therefore, for doing something that night, If anything was to be done at all, was imperative. The boy's mind was busy with these thoughts, but he felt that it was useless to make even the ' rlightest attempt as long as the Indians were awke. The suspense in which the l'ttlo fellow was placed was painful, and, in spite of the chilliness of the uight, the thick sweat stood heavy upon his forehead. At last the heavy breathing of the sav ages convinced him that they were fast asleep, lie could not move without waking them, however, and his condi tion was made no better by their uncon sciousness than It had been before. The Dothksse i'Axgoilkme Pear. A French nobleman, oberviiig his ten antabout to destroy a line, thrifty pear tree, inquired the cause. He was told that it was a chance seedling, and had borne no fruit in twenty years. He had already cut its roots preparatory to the first stroke, but was ordered to let it re maiu. He did so, aud in the following year it was loaded with superb fruit of an entirely unknown variety, wnicn ai once became celebrated. The root pruning the gardener had iven it worked like a charm. Not many years afterward, when the Duchess of Angou- lcme was passing through Lyons, its in habitants sent to her their hospitalities Raising Fruit ix the Shade. A writer in the Fruit Recorder, evidently a clergyman, contributes the results of experiment in raising fruit in the shade A parishioner objected to plant i fig raspberries because he had no place for them except the north side of his barn. In 1863. I Dlanted two rows of raspber ries about sixty feet long, and three feet apart, m rows uireetlv west from two-story building, aud under the north side of atizhtboard fence, so that they got no sun till afternoon, and not more than two or three hours ot anv day ; aim from that plantation we have picked two bushels in a season of Red Antwerps and Brinckle's Oranse. that were the admiration of our neighbors. The finest Black-caps I ever raised were directly under the north side of a high barn. I have raised a full crop of strawber ries Russell's In the same location, and thus lengthened out the strawberry season, as they ripened a week later thau those that had the full benefit of sun. PRACTICAL EXNTS. Sweet Chestnut Trees. TO BE CONTINUED. A Muscatine Ia.,father is exercised to know how his daughter discovered that eating warm maple sngar makes gentlemen's moustaches scratchy. Suggestions for the Month. One of the operations on the farm in the North ern States during the month of October is harvesting buckwheat. The old prac tice is to allow the crop to remain in the swath until one-fourth or more of the grain has fallen to the ground. There is afar better way than this, as we have found by experience for many years, which is to place the gavels on the butt ends soon after the crop is cut down, ar.d gather up a few straws and bind the tops. During heavy showers, the rain will nearly all pass through the gavels, so that the straw will dry out, and the crop can be thrashed or stored two weeks sooner thau it the gavels are not piacea on ends. - .- Seed clover also in some localities is to be harvested. The old practice with this crotl used to be to allow the seed to re main spread out as it was mowed, until the fflumes or chaff had become so ten der bv decay that the process of pulling the seed would not be so expensive as it was when the glumes were tough. .But, in some instances, nearly half the heads were lost on the ground before the crop was stored. As clover seed hullers are now so efficient, the crop can lie stored as soon as the stems and leaves are cured, and thus save all the seed heads. As the stems of clover are so coarse, a clover-stack will not shed rain. Hence, a bushel ot seed may be saved by man insr a stack with a one-sided top, and covering it with boards placed directly on the clover. . A large amount of work may be done in the erarden. durinz the month of October, which will facilitate the labors of next season, and will also render the ground doubly productive. It the crops have been removed, let a generous coat of rich stable manure be spread over the ground, and be ploughed or spaded in before a large proportion of the soluble portions have flown away. If the soil is thin and restingon a heavy substratum it will pay well to double-spade the ground and keep the best soil at the sur face. If there is suflicieut space to em. ploy a team, it will pay to use a good subsoil plough, after one furrow is ploughed, changing the team to the sub soil plough, and rim it twice in every furrow, after which turn another lur row, then change the team agiliu to the subsoiler. This will be a slow way to deepen the soil, yet it will pay, as we have proved by repeated experiments Such work cannot be performed so ad vantageously in the spring. Whenever the ground is of such a character that the roots of trees, bushes, and growing plants can enter the subsoil without dif ficulty, 'deep tillage Is not necessary The tiller of the soil should understand whether the snbsoil requires pulveriza tion or not. A deep, rich and dry seed bed will promote vegetable growth and maturity of any crop from two to three weeks sooner thau lr the soil were thin and the substratum so compact that the roots of plants cannot enter it readily, and surplus water cannot pass through it except at a very slow rate. Weeds that are allowed to mature in October, are usually more fertile in seeds than those that ripen earlier in toe grow- iug season. To save a vast deal of labor ious drudging next season, at weeding, avoid the common practice of allowing noxious plants to leave their bountiful yield ot seeds on the garden, mien growing among crops of any sort, let them be pulled and deposited In a heap where they will decay and enrich the soil. After the ground has been spaded or ploughed, let the surface be raked or harrowed every week to destroy a crop of weeds in the seed-leaf and to promote the germination ot other seeds. It gar deners would adopt the foregoing prac tice tor two or three seasons, their ground would soon be freed from such a dense growth of weeds as the land now pro duces every season. One hour's labor in collecting weeds this fall, before the seeds are ripe, will save more thau a day's weeding next season. Almost every kind of soil will be im proved more or less by the application of a generous dressing ol coal ashes in the absence ot wood ashes. Chemists will insist that such ashes are of little value: but long experience has proved that coal ashes do furnish a large amount of just such inorganic material as vegetables, grass and fruits of all sorts require for their - more complete development. Growing plants are better analysts than professional chemists, who assure us that gum, sugar and starch are identical in their chemical constituents : and who tell us that there is nothing in coal ashes that will promote the growth ot crop plants. Numerous experiments with coal ashes have always given satisfactory results. When gathering winter apples and pears, our most successful pomologists Instruct their helpers to handle fruit with as much carefulness as one handles eggs. Apples and pears are often plucked with extreme care and then poured roughly into barrels and boxes, and as they drop, nearly every one is bruised, more or less. A small bruise in an apple or pear, made fevith one's finger, usually hastens the decay of the fruit. All winter fruit should De as sorted in autumn into three grades. As there is a large proportion of apples and pears wormy this season, the wormy fruit should be separated with care and disposed of first. Bushels of pears that will decay before the fruit in a crude state can be used, may be canned at a small expense and thus be saved for fu ture use. A3 fruit is so abundant, it will pay to use up much of the perishable varieties for fattening poultry and swine. If one has a drove of turkeys, let a kcttleful of apples Dc cooked every day, and while they are hot, stir in a few quarts of In dian meal and mash the fruit. The hot water and apples will cook the meal and make excellent feed for both fowls and swine. Let turkeys have all they will eat, and in a month they will be as fat as seals, at a small cost. As tho streams of water arc usually about as low in October as during any other month of the year, the period should be improved to sink a well near the barn or stable. In most parts of tho country it will only cost a few dollars to sink a well that will furnish all the water that domestic animals will re quire, both winter and summer. Where the geological formation of the earth ii such that one must dig fifty to eighty feet, and even then fail to reach water, the most economical way Is to make a spacious cistern and collect water from the roofs of out-buildings. By making a filter partition near the middle of a cistern, a bountiful supply of the best water may be provided, summer and winter, at a cheap rate. On many farms the cheapest and most convenient way to secure a permanent supply of good water Is to conduct it in lead or woodrtn pipes from some distant spring or ditch where the water rarely fails. A great many farmers water all their stock at sonic dis tant stream; and in cold weather tliey often suffer extremely for want of a daily supply of water. Now is the time to do what cannot be done next mouth nor next winter. The various recijx tchich viU hereafter be yiren to our reader, in this department, are resented only after they hare been tested and procen reiiaoU The information- tky contain will, therefore, alcay be found to be ntluatde and veil uarthy of preservation. Wine Jelly. Dissolve an ounce of Russia isinglass in a cup of water :sweet en and flavor a quart of good old Mader ia wine, and add the isinglass. Heat it very hot, strain it through a hair sieve into a mould, and let it stand six or eight hours. Calfs Foot Jilanc Mange. Prepare the feet the same as for jelly ; to one quart of stock put one pint of cream; half a pound of sugar, and any flavor that is preferred. Let it boil up once, strain it through a gauze sieve into the moulds, and set it on the ice six or eight liours. Another wine Jelly. Soak half an ounce of gelatine in half a pint of water fifteen minutes, than add half apiutof boiling water; set it on the nre; keep stirring it till the gelatine Is dissolved; add the juice of two lemons, sugar to your taste, and JUeueira wine euougn 10 make a quart in all. Strain it, and set it to cool. Black Pudding. Half a pint of mo lasses, half a pint of water, two teaspoon- fills or saleratus, one teacup or raisins, rolled in flour; or, a teaeupfulof plums, cherries, or currants, dried with sugar. Put into a mould, crock, or pan, large enough to leave one halt lor swelling, If Imiled in an open crock, tie a thick cloth over the top. Boil steadily three hours. Suns. Three-quarters of a pound of flour, half a pound of sngar, hair a pound of butter, half a pound of cur rants, one ounce or candied peel, quar ter of an ounce volatile salts, oue nut meg, two eggs. C ream the butter. Or, one pound of florur,one teaspoonful bak ing powder mixed well together ; two ounces of lard ; sugar, currants, or seed, to give taste, one egg, a teacup ot miiK. Make into buns, and bake immediately. THE largest stock in the world, at greatly re duced rates. Circulars free. Also, a full hue of superior Nursery Stock. Nineteenth year; SOU acres; 11 green bouses. Address, STORKS, HARRISON A CO. G1-U5-1 Painesville, Lake county, Ohio. jo. im:. ZEiDiDr, No. 90 MAIN STREET, PAINESVILLE, O ONE of the oldest Shoe houses in Northern Ohio. The cheapest place in the State to purchase all Kiuus 01 BOOTS AND SHOES! My stock is very extensive, consisting of all the varieties of Mens', Womens' and Children's Boots, Shoes, Gaiters and Slip pers, and Leather Findings, all of which will be sold at exceedingly small profits for ready pay. Call and see. Remember 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. No. 90 Main street. Edd)s Cheap Beady - Pay Shoe Store Buy Twenty Cents worth and reecive a PRESElsTT Of an Alphabet for the Children, worth IS Cents 40-93-4 Apple Jelly. Apples make an excel lent iellv. The process is as follows hey are pared, quartereu, ana tne core completely removed, aud put into a pot without water, closely covered, and put in an oven or over a fire. When pretty well stewed, the juice is to be squeezed out through a cloth, to which a ntti white ot an egg is added, and then tne sugar: skim it previous to boiling, then reduce to a proper consistency, anu an excellent jelly will be produced. Jloast Lamb It it's a hind quarter and very fat. take off the thickest from the kidneys ; place it on Jhe spit as you would wish to have it to lie on the disn a little drawn up. Do exactly as in roast beef. An hour and a hair win suffice to roast a quarter weighing five or six pounds. There is generally more fat from a good piece of lamb than will be used for gravy ; therefore, pour or dip it oft". The breast of the lamb is very sweet tnd requires about as much roasting as the leg. Simple but delightful Fruit Cake.- One cup ot butter (with salt washed out) three and a half cups of light Drown su gar; beat these ingredients to a cream Put the yolks of three eggs into the mix ture and beat all together. One cup of sweet milk, sift lour cups of flour, in which mix one teaspoonful cream tartar and a half teaspoonful of soda. Take some of this flour and rub it into one pound of clean dry currants, and add them to the mixture; then gradually stir in all the flour, one quarter of a nut meg, and the grated rind of one lemon Then add the beaten whites oi the eggs Pour into a pan lined and covered with white paper, and bake In a moderate oven. HA R D W A R E ! fTlhe undersigned offer to Dealers and Custom- j ers at lowest rates. BUILDERS HARDWARE, MACHANICS TOOLS, TINNERS STOCK, ALSO, Carriage and Harness Makers Goods. Geo W. Worthington & Co. Nos. 90 $92 WATER STREET, 18-74-3 Notice This! 1872 1873. Job Warner & Mastiek. The Narrow Gauge Store MEAD & FAVE, HANUPACTUBERS AND DEALERS IN i CABI1TET WARrE-' Nos. SI and 53 Main Stkeet AND THE Side Track Auction Store, Nos. 166 & 141 STATE STREET, PAIXESVILLE, O., Are now supplied with .A. IR, G-.A. I :lt s All Kinds of Merchandise. Dry Goods, Notions, Crockery, Tans I Withal a general stock of Goads, all I Bought at Low Figures j And to be sold acordingly 1 We use no common, cheap flattery such as of fering to our customers a spool oi tnreaii, or something of that kiud, a little cheaper than our neighbors, but wesell anything in our stock Cheap. Special Bargains in IeVERY STYLE: Plain and Fancy Work EXECUTED Neatly and Promptly, PAIXESVILLE, OHIO, Have constantly on hand a well-selected as sortment oi PARLOR AND t'HAMUER SKTS TKTK-A- IKTfcS, SOKAS, SOFA t'HAIItS, KASV CHAIRS. LOUXK. MAUItLK, MA llO'iASY AMt WALNUT TOP OEITTEIi TABLES EXTENSION AND DTXIXfi ROOM TABLES, KCSH, CANE WOUU StAT . I1A1ICS, Vt IJ- VKS W1KK MAl'I KtSSlA luxurious anil durable, UOOK-t'ASES, Sllll KORS, SPRING BEDS. WHAT NOTS, FOLDING CHAIRS, .VC, &C AC. We have added to our former Ware Rooms.the rooms No 51 Mam street, wlm-.h ktivcs us n I creased fiii-JHties for doing business. Give us I call. No trouble to show goods. D. W. MEAD. -AT GEO. W. PAYNE. 1-1UI-5 REASONABLE RATES, j Mansfield & Co., 52 Public Square, CLEVELAND, OHIO, Keep a Full Stock of Beefsteak Pie. Cover the bottom of a deep plate with paste. Cut the beef in pieces convenient for the mouth ; spread thein evenly over the paste ; then add butter, flour, pepper, salt and water: cover with paste, press the edges firmly, and cut a gash in the centre of the pie. it is good cold or hot. ' It to be used cold, make a gravy by boiling a bit of the hone, seasoning it the same as the pie. Potatoes and all the vegetables needed they should be mashed. These pies can be made from cold beefsteak: left the day before, but are not quite as good. It is an important tact, that it meat-pie is made without a hole in the crust, to let out certain emanations from the meat, colic, vomiting, and other symptoms of slight poisoning will occur. Fresh Pork Pot-Pie. Boil a sparerib. after removing all the fat and cracking the bones, until tender, season with salt and pepper; halt an hour before time tor serving the dinner, thicken the gra vy with a little flour; have ready anoth er kettle, into which remove all the bones and most of the gravy .leaving only stillicient to cover the pot half an inch above the rim that rests on the stove : put in the crust; cover tight, and boil steadily twentv-tive minutes. To pre pare the crust, work into light dough a small hit of butter, roll it out thin, cut it in small square cukes, and lay them on the mouldi ug-board until very light; if made with Drewers' yeast, the butter should be melted in the wetting of the erust, and rolled out before rising, as the first effervescence of brewers' yeast is the strongest; work the dough well be fore making up the cakes. To Boil Calfs Head, Split the head in two parts and remove the brains: wash the brains in three waters, and lay tnem tor an hour m cold salted water, wash the neau clean, and soak it in tepid water until the blood is well drawn out. Put it in cold water; when it boils remove the scum,' and simmer, gently until a straw can be run through it. A head with the skin will take three hours if large, and without the skin, two Scald the brains by pouring over them boiling water, take them out and remove skin or him, put them in plenty of cold water, anu simmer eentiv htteen mm utes. Chop them slightly, stew them in sweet butter ; add a teaspoon half full of lemon juice, or not, as desired, add a lit tle salt; when done, skin the tongue, lay it in the centre of the dish, aud the brains around it. Send the head to the table very hot, with drawn butter poured over it, and more in the tureen. Chicken Pie. Boil chickens in water barely to cover them, until the blood is entirely skimmed oft. ltteeu or twen ty minutes is enough. Take them out into a dish, and cut them up as they should be carved if placed whole unon the table. If the skin is very thick re move it. Have ready, lined with a thick paste, a deep dish, ot a size proportioned to the number of chickens which you in- tenu to use: put in tne pieces, with the hearts and livers, in layers; sprinkle each layer with Hour, salt and pepper and put on each piece of chicken a thin snavmg ot butter; uo this till you have laid in all the pieces; but rather more of the spice, flour and butter over the top layer than on the previous ones, and pour in as much of the liquor in which the chickeus were boiled as you can without clanger ot its noilms over, Lay on the upper crust, and close the edges very carefully ; pick the top with a knife. Cut leaves of crust and ornament the top. Bake two hours. The crust for chicken pie should be twioo as thick as lor fruit pies. Lse maoe and nutmeg ii yuu wish. via-janHionea uougnnuts. Make up a batch of dough at night, precisely as for bread, only shorten it with about two ounces ot clean tat to a pound ot flour, and wet with milk instead of water. Then having kneaded in as much active yeast as for ordinary bread, set in warm corner, cover with a towel first, then a blanket, or some warn woolen cloth, anil leave to rise through the night. After breakfast nut over a ket tle of lard, while it is heating, the sponge ncing iiKe a sponge, light, roll out about three-quarters of an inch thick; then cut into slips an inch or so wide. Some ot these may bo divided into about four inch sections, leaving them plain. Some may be drawn out, and doubled and twisted in spiral canes, while for the little folks, cut whales, elephants, knights errant, steam ships, and odd- looking, rough-bodied Shetland ponies. Sometimes, if you wish to be very old fashioned, roll out a disc ot douurh eitrht or niiio inched in diameter, and make the cuts across, not quite to the edge, then twist the slices, so that the disc looks like a miniature causeway laid with twisted inch auirers made of doutrh When the fat is hissing hot so hot that tncuough will absorb none of the grease, uegin to ny, anu hurry it through, be ing careful to keep up the temperature of the fat to the cooking of the last doughnut. , O LOTH 1 2STC3-! MEN, YOUTH, AND BOYS, In Quality and Style we are not surpassed. Our Prices are Low. We have One Price. We Pay Return Fare if the individual buys to the amount of $20. Fair Dealing is our Motto. 63-754 GRANT CAMPAIGN MUSIC, WITH A PICTURE OF PRESIDENT GRANT. We've Tested him in Davs cone bv. Tonne. BDfcts. Sonar anil (Jhorus The Man who Saved the Nation, Sone ana Chorus Coouer We've a Man for our Leader. Sona: anu Chorus. Herliert. Grant's Campaign Mareh Mack. Grant's Gallop to the White House. uressier. President Grant's Grand March. .Young. 35 35 35 40 Any of the aliove mailed, post-paid, on receipt of marked price. Address, J. L. PETERS, sua nrvauway, new 1 ora. Send SOeente for the latest number of Pktehs' Musical Monthly, and von will iret eiarht or iiiuc unwx fueves ui new music o- io-a rospectus for 1873. SIXTH YEAR, WHITE GOODS, LINEX GOODS, PRINTS, LIKEN CHECKS, CROCKERY, SOAP, ROPE, EMBROIDERY, SHEETINGS, COTTONADES, LINEN DRILLS TEA, & TAR. Journal Printing House, No. 114 Main St., PAIUESVILLE, O. I Furniture for the Million. rTIHE UNDERSIGNED WISHES T ) CAIX 1 bpeeial attention to his assortment ol FURNITURE of all kinds, cnnsisttnsof CHAMBER SETS, BOOK CASES, CANE AND WOOD SEATED CHAIRS, TA BLES, LOUNGES, &CV &C. A large quantity of Elegant M ATTRASSES just recciveii. riLiutiL i KAjiiba i-uriiisucu 01 any pattern. HfS" Custom work of all kinds will receive prompt atteutioc Cor. Main State Sts.. Over French's Grocery, PAINESV1LLE. OHIO. n-fi!)-3 JOHN SCHWENINGER. JOSEPH JOHNSON'S STANDARD HERBAL REMEDIES! In connection with the "NARROW GAUGE " we occupy Store No. 141, Nest to James H. Taylor's Grocery, where, aside irom our regular stock, we nave tne Finest Lot of Chromos ! Ever offered in town. ALL NEW SUBJECTS AND WELL FRAMED. To those desirous of ornamentins: their par lors and making home attractive, we will say mat tnese enromos are oi PIITE QUALITY! THE PROPRIETORS of this establishment having lately made extensive additions to their stock of Type and material, are prepared to do such work as mav be entrusted to their hands in a satisfactory manner. FOR SALE AT THE ALDINE: An Illustrated Monthly Journal universally admitted to be the handsomest periodical in the World. A Keprcseututivo and Champion of American Ta$te. Not 'or sale in JSook or Sewn Stores. THE AITHXE, while issued with all the reir- ularitv. has none of the temiorarv or timelv in terest characteristic of ordinary iteriodicaU. It is ai elejrant miscellany of pure, light, and graceful literature, and a collection of pictures, the rarest specimens of artistic skill, in black and white. Although each succeeding number lUlbrds a freh pleasure to its friends, the real value and beauty of THE ALDIXK will be most appreciated after it has been bound up at the close of the year. While other publications mav claim superior cheapness as compared with rivals of a similar class, THE AIAUNK is a tin uiuc and original concept ion alone and un apppioached absolutely without competition i ii price or cnanioMir. xne possessor or a com plete volume cannot duplicate the quantity of line paper and engravings in any other shape or number of volumes for ten times its cost; and then, there arc the chromos, besides. . Art Department. Notwithstanding the increase in the price of subsi ription last rait, when IHb AlDIJsK as sumed its present noble proportions and repre sentative character, the edition was more than ooumeu uurtiiR me past vear; proving mat the American public appreciate, and will support, a sincere effort in the cause of Art. Tho pub lishers, anxious to justify the ready confidence thus demonstrated, have exerted themselves to the utmost to develop and improve the work: and the plans for the coming year, as unfolded by the monthly issues, will astonish and delight even the most sanguine friends of THE AL1HNK The publishers are authorized to announce designs from mauy of the most eminent artists ol America. In addition, THE AI.IMXE will renroduce examples of the lest foreign masters, selected with a view to the highest artistic success, and greatest general interest; avoiding sncu as have become familiar, through photographs or copies ot anv Kind. The'ouarterlv tinted plates, for 1873. will re produce four of John S. Davis' inimitable child sketches, appropriate to the four seasons. These plates, apteai'ing in the issues for January, April, Miiy, anu uctoner, would alone be wortn the price of a vear's subscription. The popular feature of a copiously illustrated "Lurisiiuas ' numner win oe contiuneu. Premium. Cliromos for 1873 Every subscriber to TUK A L1HNE, who pavs in advance lor the vear 1873. will receive, with out additional charge, a pair of beautiful oil enromos, ?iuer 11111, tne eminent Knirlish painter. Tne pictures, untitled "The ViUaire isene," anu crossing tne moor," are 14 x 20 inches are printed Iroin & dinerent mates uuirinsr 25 intnressions and tints to nerfnet pitch picture, uie same enromos are sola lor 9311 per nair. in tho art stores. As it is the determination of its conductors to keep THE AI.DINE out of tne rcacn 01 eoinnetitiou in everv aeoartmcnt. tliechroinos will lie found corresuondinir! v ahead of any that can be offered by other periodicals. The Literary Department will continue under tho care of Mr. RICHARD HKXKY STOUDAKI). assisted bv the best writ ers and poets of the day. who will strive to have the literature of THE ALDINE always in kwp- 111(5 u iui us uniMiiu atkiacbiuus. Terms. $5 per annum, in advance, with Oil'Chromos ilee. THE AT.VtlXE will, hereafter.be obtainable only by subscription. There wi 11 he no reduced or clu6 rate; cash for subscription must be sent to the publishers direct, or handed to the local agent, without responsibility to the publishers, except in cases where tiie certificate is givcu, tearing tne lac-snniie siguature 01 James but ton & co. Agents Wanted. - Any person, wishing to act permanently as a mum agcui, win rct3t?ii3 iiui auu prompt imor- mauon uy applying to J AS. SUXXOM & CO., Publishers, ' 58 Maiden Ziane, lfeu Fork. "THE JilRDS S.i.Na SWJHETLY." That Convention. 11 THE balance of this Thrilling: Romance will be lbuud in "THAT 1X)X VESTION: or. .i ... A 1 oliticias." Just out, rontuin mjr 100 Illustrations by the Greatest Humorist Artist in America, with contributions from ii. W.," I'KTliOLKCM V. NASliV, MARK TWAIN, "H. a.," KOLI.O RAJiliLER, and a score ot other popular writers. On beautitul tint paper, elegantly bound, Cloth, 1.25: Paper. 5 cents. FUR SA1.E KVKUYVHKE,or sent pout-paid 011 receipt ol price. F. tl. WKIXjll & muusiiers, sew iork and ducat.'.. AMERICAN NEWS COMPANY, New Yrk General Agents for supplying the trade. American Button-Hole O VERSE AMING SEWING MACHINE) 1. T. AVADK, Jltrent lor Lake county. As this is one of 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 like it you need not buy, and by ex amining it you may llnd it to your advantage topurchaseof us. 33ch3 New Clothiny House. S. SCHWAB, MERCHANT TAILOR M'BHIDE 40-93 3 & GO'S. Union Meat Market. New Type and Machinery. ALT, KINDS OF FRESH AND SALTED MEATS for sale at the lowest prices. All meats delivered tree ot charge. AND EUREKA. C Ii O THIER ! 134: SUPEH-IOR ST., UNDER AMERICAN HOUSE, dvels-xi, Ohio. . IHAVEjust opened with a nc. large and complete slock of -- FRENCH. ENGLISH. GERMAN ANI AMERICAN. CLOTHS. CASSI MEBES & VESTINGS, And having In my employ a Competent Cutter, I am now prepared to make up for customers garments wntcn nru WARRANTED IN EVERY RESPECT, AND AT THE VERY LOWEST RATES. READY-MADE . V. G. As the Tvpe and Machinery are all new and of the latest and most approved styles, their fa cilities arc not surpassed by any office in the city ior aomg an Kinus 01 Painesville, March 23, 1S72. DAVIS. 37-SO-t and will be sold cheap. Mercantile, Commercial, Our aim is to help customers to Goods at LOW FIGURES. Our buyer, 1). WARNER, Jr, has bail practical experience in looMug up bar gains, and knows now to secure tnem. " GOODS WELL BOUGHT ARE HALF SOLD. WARNER & MASTICK, uFVA-ibTcrx" Wobk : 166 STATE STREET. 45-87-13 Carpets! Carpets! AN IMMENSE STOCK FOR THE FALL TRADE. We have just imported a choice line of -SUCH BILL HEADS, BILLS OF LAD1NX3, CHECKS, CARDS, CIRCULARS, LETTER & NOTE HEADINGS, PROGRAMMES, STORE BILLS, AUCTION BILLS, LABELS, ENVELOPES, BALL TICK ETS, INVITATIONS, &c. Invcrtiblc Trouifli. . , We, the undersigued, are convinced, either by using or examining the Invertible Trough, 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. GEOKGK BI.ISH, M. B 1SATEHAM, E. E. JOHNSON, B. F. FULLER, CHAS. C. JENNINGS, L. K. NYU, U. E. HODGE, - R. MURRAY, 2(1. The only additional cost of this over arty other trough, is about an horn's 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" .T. Goldsmith, Painesvi le, Lake County, O., P. O. Box M5. VINEGAR BITTERS. f'JF.ELT V5!EIA5LE,f P.JE FUCK ilCOHOl 13 1 BEST and CHE APEST Independent Fnmily Newspaper published. It contains koktt-kioht columns of reading matter, is primed in ihe neatest style, on fine, white pa per, and published at the low price ot 1 a. year, aud . ., EVERY' SUBSCRIBER Rftoeives a Beitutlf nl CkrMMf worth the moimv invested, thus receiving a FIBST-CLASS Weekly Kewapaper F O R N O TH I N G! FINE CAEPETITOS! .KySend One Dollar for a year's Sub crip'ion, and Ten Cents for postage on tha IH. -ouio ti) the Mi tar Publishing Com pny. Cincinnati, O. r vi r ickjt juiiowuig music .books are recom- -rr J mended as being the best of their (II 1 1 class. 1 n M The Song Echo, for Schools f Kinkels New Method for Reed; ! ! Organs, will be ready Aug. So. 1 11 Peters' Elect ic Piano School,! 1 , Over 3U0.000 copies in use, J ri Peters Burrowes' Primer . fn WorrulPs Guitar School (JJ Festival chimes, for Singing classes. jse jrius 4jitra uiee jbook. witn Piano orOrgan Accomplanments,! . 1 1 .. - ' f . V. 1 I".. ' Peters' Art of Singine C" Witchtl's Violin SchoolJ Peters" eilt'n)8JX) Hnumuici a a iutc oiiuwrn.. ......... Wimmerstedt's Violin School Ll Wimmerstedt's Flute School PI Peters Violin School , Lj Peters' Flute School J Peters' Parlor Companion. Fort Peters'Parlor Companion. For t 1 . o s as n i no U 1.50 8.00 1 Flute and Piano, ikOO 15 p. 75 U 3-00 Jij 2.0ft Q Which we offer at Greatly Reduced Pri ces. Those who have houses to furnish anew. will find the most unkpiestyles of the season at our store, and we are confident will save their expenses to Cleveland. A EULT. ASSORTMENT OF The personal supervision of Competent Workmen- Ts excxeisetl on all work, and satisf jictioir. "will he guaranteed in every respect to any re?ifionable mind. The following are recognized as tine essen tial qualities of a good Printing Kstabli shuient: CURTAINS AND UPHOLSTERY GOODS. GOOX WoRK; Correct ami as oirdered. secosd : Carpets at Wholesale at Manufacturer's Prices. Beckwith, Sterling & Co. 187 & 189 Superior at. 61-W-5 Cleveland) O. PROMPTNESS ;deliverjr when promised REASONABLE RATES. TO BRASS BANDS AND ORCIIESTRAS. MR. GEORGE BURT, RAND-MASTER OF the Painesville Comet Band, respectfully announces that he is prepared to give Thorough and Efficient Instruction to any Organization, Brass or Stringed, that re quire the services of a teacher. Music Arranged to Order (7r anv nnmhpr or kind of instruments, ill the lest (Hissible style and always to suit the abili ties of the respective performers, of which infor mation must oe given in oi-uei-iiig. Having a very extensive Repertoire, he can luriusll lianas on snort notice, wun unj stie. Irom the sensational to the Classical. Ousdrille Banils can get all the newest and best Music of the dav for their business Fancy Oanccs, with 1 igures, &c After a long and active experience in his pro- iession, no uoes uot liesllULe w naiijui. PERFECT SATISFACTION. or money rviuimeu. j.m; uraiui icn;ivuw. f rcmiired. Private Lessons given oil Wind aiid Stringed Instruments. Address Particular attention is liaiil to Mercantile Work . None butthe best stock wilrbe used aud none but the best of workmen wilY be employed. Any Music will be sent, post-paid, n receipt of the marked price. Addresi.. J.T.Peters. 599 Broadwav New York. B5-73-3. BONDS. Securities . XITE continue to sell at par, adding accrued T T interest, the First Mortgage Gold Bonds of the Northern Pacific Railroad Company. On the completion of this season's contract, there will l FIVK IIUNDRKD AND SEVENTEEN, MILES, ot the main line of the rond in opera tion, uniting Lake Superior with the Missouri River, and securing the large traffic of the Northwest. This amount of road also cntittles tho Company to Ten Million Four Hundred Thousand Acres of Land, located in Central Minnesota, Eastern Dakota, and in the Columbia Valley on the Pacific Coaat. The Bonds arc se cured bv a first mortgage on the Road, its Traf fic and Franchises, and on tle entire Land Grunt recei veil from the Government. The rate of in terest is Seven and Three-tenths, liold, equiva eent to about Eight nnd a Quarter per cent, in Currency. Relieving the security to he ample, and the rate of interest satisfactory, we recom mend these Bom Is as a desirable investment. Holders of the United States 6-SUs and high priced coriMirata securities may materially in crease both their principal and their interest in come by exchanging Tor Northern Pacifies. Jay Cooke & Co., Nkw York, Philadelphia and Washington J. V- PAINTER, Banker, Cleveland, General Agents forOhlo. For sale by HANKS aud RANKERS generally. 0 FOR SALE IN PAIXESNII.LE I1Y Firm National Bank Aaron Wilcox, Haskhu II. Steele, " S&73-5. HART & MALONEj Manufacturers OF Fine FURNITURE. 103, 105 Sc. 107 Water St., 30, 32 & 34 St. Clair St Cleveland, O. Every Kind of BOOK OR BLANK REQUIRED BY Merchants, Banks, Hotels, Professional Men, County Ollicers, or by the public gener ally, executed on short notice, in ' the best style, and at the lowest prices. 1-104-5 CiEifRGE RURT. P. O. Box SS7, Painesviiic, Ohio. DA3STTZER BROS. Flour. Feed and Produce Merchants. Are connected with one of the LARGEST FLOUR MILLS OF THE WEST, therefore, can furnish the WHOLESALE aud RETAIL TRADE with the BEST FLOUR IN TIIE MARKET. Also Manufacturers of the Sea loam Baking Powder Dantzer Bros. Painesville, O. 45-97-2 I have on hand a laree and select stock of all grades which, when examined, cannot fail to please. Goods in all cases warranted as repre sented. 47akbl-a DR. WALKER'S ORDERS Should be left nt the Counting Room of the Northern Ohio Journal, No. 114 Main St., .Stookwell Block, PA1HKSV1TJ-E, OHIO. -J-OUIS FREITAGi Manufacturer anil Dealer in all kinds of TOBACCO, SXUFF, &C. CIGARS, THE BEST IN TOWN. PIPES or all grade., from the finest Mcorelimnn to the cheapest Clay, and a lull assort ment of all goods found in u FIRST-CLASS TOBACCO STORE. All articles sold at prices which Defy Competition. 1-104-8 S6-88-0 C. H. Wheeler, BOOTS and SHOES. A N ENTIR.T3 -TV V NEW STOCK OK EVERY ARlK'fV of irnoils in this line, inst re ceived for the Spring and Summer Trade id' 1H74. wo mum ru .nii null UAaiumt? lllu BUM K before iiiirchMKinir elsewhere. Every kind of work made to order and in all cases satisfamaou guaranteed, both as to ma terial auil work. Uopairing done atthvshortcst notice. Sigu oti the lied Boot. 14-1 1-1 ORDERS BY KAIL Will receive prompt nlteutik Estimate on work cheerfully I'uruiWlciljiKP licatiou by lettei.or olhei vw.-e. JAMES MORLEY, DEALER IN nnd manufacturer or every va riety of BOOTS & SHOES $'r l.ntlies' iumiU emeu's ainU Hililron's wear No. 99 MAIN STREET, GAINESVILLE, O. A lat0 sto'k kept constantly on hiunl, -which will he sol 1 1 at. prices as low as tlioM of any other cstahlishmeuL Special attention ahl to CUSTOM WORK 1 Aud antisfactinu guaranteed in. alt cases. af Remember the place, U'J Main St. 45-07-2 CALIFORNIA VINEGAR BITTERS. Vineear Bitters are not a vile Fancy Drink, made ot Poor Uum, Whiskv, Proof Spirits ami tcfuss Linuors. doctored, spiced, and sweetened o please t be taste, culled "Touics." " Appetizers," ' Restorers," &c, that lead the tippler ou to drunk enness and ruin, but are a true Medicine, made from the native roots ami herbs of California, free from all Alcoholic Stimulants. Thev are the Great Hood Piirilierand a Life-giving Principle, a Perfect Keuovator and Invigontlor ol Hie System, carrying off all poisonous matter and restoring the blood o a neaitny condition, enriching it, reircsmng aud invigorating both mind and body. They uru easy of iitlniitiisLration, prompt iu their action, certain in tuctr results, sate ana reliable in ail jprnis oi UISCilStT. Kn Person r.au take these Bitters accord ing to dirPclious, aud remain long unwell, provided ineir nones are not ticsiroyeci oy mineral poison or other means, and the vital organs wasted beyond the nolut of repair. Uyspepsiai or lurt ieresiioii. iieanacnc, l'alu in the Shoulders. Couiilis, 'i igluuess of the Chest. Pi.ziness. tour bructaiions or the stomach. Had Taste in the -Mouth, Bilious Attacks, Palpitation ol the Heart, Inflammation oi the Lungs, Pain In the remon or tne Kinncys, anil a unncircci oiner painful symptoms, are t lie oirsprings of Dyspepsia. In these complaints it lias no equni, anu one uomc win prove a belter gnaramce of its munis than a lensthv advertisement. w Fr Female Complaints, in young or old married or sinslc, nt, j!:o.iluvvn of womanhood. 01 the turn of life, these Tome Hitters disnlav so de cided an iiuliicnce that a marked improvement is soon percept loie. - - - Ji'or liillauiai.uilry and Ubronlc ant. mntism and Gout, Dyspepsia or Indigestion, liil iims. Remittent and Imerinitient Fevers. Diseases of the Wood, Liver, Kidneys and Bladder, these Eitters have been most successful. Such Diseases are caused by mated mood, which is generally nroduced bv derangement of the Digestive Organs. They are nCtenlle Purgative as well as n. Tonic, possessing also the iieculiar merit of act ing as a powerful agent iu relieving Congestion or Inflammation 01 1 tic i.ivcrauu iscerai urgaus anu in i;mons iiiseases. For Skin Diseases. Eruptions. Tetter. Salt- Rheum, lilolches. Spots, Pimples. Pustules, Hoils, Carbuncles, lilug-wonns, sscaui-ncaii, sore Eyes, Erysipelas, Itch, Scurfs, lllscolor.il ions of the Skin,, Humors ami inscases oi tne Kin, oi wnaicver narno or nature, are literally dug up and carried ottt of tho-system in a short time by the use of these lUttsrs. One bottle in such cases will convince the most incredulous of their curative effects. Cleanse the Vitiated Blood whenever you find its impurities burstiug through the skiti in Pimples, Kiuptlons, or 8:re.s : cleanse It when you find it obstructed and sluggish in the veins; cleanse it when it is foul ; your leenngs win ten you when. Keep the blood pure, ami lite health of the system will follow. ij-.-r.erul Tiiousniuls proclaim Tinegaii Bit- tehs the most wonucriui imigoruui mat ever sua tuined the sinking system. Pin, Tape, and other Worms, lurking In tlie system of so many thousands, are effectually destroyed and removed. Says a distinguished nhvsio'losisl : There is scarcely an individual ou the face of the earth whose body is exempt from the presence of worms. It is not upon the healthy element of the boily that worms exist, but upon the diseased humors ami slimy deposits that breed these living monsters of disease. Ko system of. medicine, no vermifuges, no antlielminilics, will :ree the system Irom worms like these miters. Dlerhauical Diseases. Persons engaged In Paints and Minerals, sucli as Plumbers, Type setters, Gold-bealcrs, and Miners, as they advance iu life, are subject to paralysis of the Dowels. To guard against this, take a dosa of WALkKK'3 vis Kii.Mt mrritiis twice a week. Bilious, Kvinittent, and Intermittent Fevers, which are so prevalent iu ISic valleys of our great rivers inrougliout the United States, especially those of the Mississippi, Ohio, Missouri, liliuois, Tennessee, t uinienaiiu, Arkansas, iteu, Colorado, lirazos. Rio Claude, l'oarl, Alabama, Mobile, savannah. Koanoko, James, aud mauy others, with their ;ast tributaries, throughout our entire couutry during tho Summer and Autumn, nnd remarkably so during seasons of unusual heat and dryness, are invariably accompanied by exten sive derangements of llio slomncli aud liver, aud other abdominal viscera. In their treatment, a purgative, exciting a powerful Inaueuce upou these various organs, is essentially necessary. Tliero is no cathartic for the purpose equal to Diu J. Walk Eifs VixECAii ItiTTEits, as tliey will speedily remove the dark-colored viscid matter witli which the bowels are loaded, at the same tiuiestiniulatmg the secretions of Ihe liver, and generally restoring the healthy functions of the digestive organs. Scrofula, or King's Kvil, White Swelllugs, Clccrs, Krv-sipelas. Swelled Neck, Goitre, Scrofulous Inflammations, Indolent Inflammations, Mercurial Affections, Old Sores, pruptious of tho Skin, Soro Eyes, etc., etc. In these as n all other constitu tional Diseases, V.'ai.kek's Vineoab Hitteus tiavo shown their great curativo powers to. tho most Dr.' Walker's California Vtnejrar Hit ters act on all these cases in a similar maimer. By purifying Hie liioou nicy reuioc uiit cause, mm by lesolving awav the ctl'ecta of the inflammation (the tubercular deposits) l no atrected parts receive health aud a permanent euro is effected. The properties of Pit. Wai.kek's Vinkuar niTTKUs are Aperient, Diaphoretic, Carminative, Nutritious, Laxative, Dltirctio, Sedatlvo, Couutcr Irritant, Sudorilic, Alterative, nnd Anti-liiUous, The A'lei-lent and miUl Ijixalive proiertics Of 1IU W'Xl.KEU'3 ViNEGAtI lilTTEKS ttrC tllC lieSt safe-guard in cases of eruptions and malignant fevers, 'i'lieir balsamic, healing, and soothtug pro perties protect the humors of the fauces. Their Hedatlve properties allay pain in the nervous sys tem, stomach, nud bowels, from iunauiuiaiiou, wind, colic, cramps, etc. Their Cnuiiler-Irrltnnt influence ex tends throughout tho system. Their Antl-lUliaus properties siimulalo tho liver, Iu the secretion of bile, and Its discharges through the biliary duets, nud are superior to all remedial agents, for tho euro of Pillions Fever, Fever aud Ague, etc Fortify the body against diseaaa by purifying all its fluids with Vineuak Uittkks. To i plileinio can take hold of a system lltus fore-armed. Directions Take of tha Hitters on going to bed nt uight from a half to olio and one-half wine; glassful. Kal good nourishing food, such as beef steak, mutton chop, venison, roust beer, and vege tables, and take out-dour exercise. Tliey are composed ol purely vegetable iiigredleuts, aud voulaiu uo spirit. it. i. Mcdonald . co.. Druggists and lien. Agts.. San Francisco, CM., cor. nt Wiisldnalou and Charlton Sw-..V. SOLD "V ALL DlWUtilSTS Jfc Dh.VLT.RS. I J. S. MORRELL & SON, CONTRACTORS FOR Brick & Stone Laying, ANN PLAIN AND ORNAMENTAL PLASTBRI1T G-. STTTCIX) CENTERS and ENRICHMENTS to 1X1KNRES manufactured from Original Designs and kept on ha.nd for sale or put np to onler. Also, Hair and Mortar. Old Plastenug whitened or tinted. Inquire ot C. W. Morrf.ll. Xebraska street, or J. S. Morrkll, cor. Jackson & Grant sts. lrtorrell & Sob. 3Sch3 J. S. CAIX AND SEE THE New Wlieeler& Wilson Sewing Machine. Office in COWl.ES' DRY HOODS STOMEJ ch3f!3 NEEDLES, OIL, &c, Can be had at the above Office. New Boarding Stable. THE UNDERSIGNED would respectfully call attention to the fact that he has oicned a new Stable at the place formerly occupied by l. iiriggs, where he will bo ready at all times to- KECEIVE 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 that they will receive the liest attention. Farmers and others will here Hnd a good place to bring their horses for a single feed. Uood accommodations and easy of access. filS?" Uemeniber the place. Stable No. St St. Clair street. 41chS Z. If. C17RTISS. Caution. Citizens of Lake and Geauga To the Counties : There is a man canvassing this and tlie.nlji in ing counties for Photograph copying, exhibiting samples of good Photographs aud India ink work and delivers nothing but tin tyes. Dozous of farmers have been at my rooms in quiring about the matter, as he has represented that he was connected with mv rooms. In East hiridou he represented himself as Horace Tibbals; lie has never had any connec tion with my room whatever. Among those w hiv he has duped are, C Stoekwell, LeKoy; L. Stockwell, Mr. Harris, K. Arnold, ami Mrs l.racKet, xuompsou; J. uruckwio , ni. Dnifn, way, Leltoy. W.A. FAZK. Plain and Fancy Stitcblne; DONE AT TIIE WEED Sewing . Machine Rooms 114 MA1. STREET. 43dU DENTISTRY. M. L. WRIGHT, Operative and Mechanical- JDIEHSTTIST. CHARDON, OHIO. LL operations performed in tho most skd ,V ful manner, and in accordance with ho latest seieiitille. principles of the art. A rtiiicinl teeth inserted on the Kulitier Hum', t hililivn s. Teeth extracted without charge. I'sing nothing; but the verv liest ipiauiv oi uinu-i i.-o m man ufacture ot'1'lnte and 'feet h, and having butonct price, I leei oonuueiii in giving omisimhiuii w my patrons in every particular. ALL WORK WARRANTED. Call and examine sitecimens. Slar-I Boarding and Sale Stable. .4f the Old $htnl,in rearofStitckirell House Millinery & Dress Making. MRS. M. S. FI.KMlSll having secured now rooms iii the 1'ttrmlv Itlock, State street. would I"' pleased to receive all friends who may desuv work iu this line. I no LATEST STYLES OF GOODS Kent constantlv on hand and received direct, The utteul iou of ladies is especially called to the urcss Aluk nig uepnriiuenu , u If. . WATERMAX nAVINU recently leased and newlv fitted np the above stable, would resK'ctlully iu. form the public that he Is now nrciutrvd to n- coive aud BOARD HORSES by the meal, day or week. Having had many years' experience, satisfaction will be guarau. teed in lth care and kts.ping. Term, reasona ble, tiuests at tlie Si.kwt-H House wiH Hnd every convenience at these stables. Ai( i.4