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Northern Ohio journal. [volume] (Painesville, Ohio) 1872-1896, March 09, 1872, Image 3

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Governor. Edw.ir.l F. Xoycs; term expiro"
Jautiarv l!74. .....
Lie.uienaut-t-;'vcruor..Ia:rb Jtueiler; term fx
pires January lt14.
Sdcrctary of Slate, Isaac. Sherwood; term ex
pires February lKi.
Treasurer ol State, S. S Warner; term expire
February 1H74.
Auditor or Mate. James W il Hams; term cx
pire February ls'.4.
Comptroller of 1 reasurer, W. T. V. d-n;.terra
evnire February 1ST:!.
Attorney (jeiie'ral. Frederic.!!. Pond; term ex
pires February' lfc"- ...
C omuiissioncr of Schools, Thomas V . Harvey ;
Term expires February 1K4.
Board of Public Work. Kiehnnl It. Porter,
teriu expires 1H".2; Phillip I. Herv.mg: term ex
pire .
L S. Assessor, Joel Doolittle. OKice over
Blackmore Maker's clothing establishment.
Main street.
If A TS, CAM'S. Jtc.
fj t urs.1 ranks ana lent s r unilshinglMKMU.
itoMley 's -oM uimU 1'J Main street, PainesviUe,
m stationery, Fancy Articles, Wall Paper,
, iam i reel, l aiDriv liie, xtnio.
s 1'mviiikiu.s Fruit. Confectionerie, &C-,
Ni .Hain streec, Gainesville. Ohio.
J ERIE AND PROV 1SIONS of all kinds.
t an paiu tor muter auu r.ggs ana an ainus 01
Produce. Best of Flour anil ieas kept constant
ly on hand. No. vti n Late street, PainesviUe,
Judge of Common Pleas
Judge of Probate,
Countv Clerk,
sherilf, - - -Deputy
Treasurer, ,
Recorder. - -Prosecuting
Attorney, -Auditor.
- "
County surveyor.
County Commissioners,
- - M. c. Canfielb
a. S. 'I I TTLE
t The attention of Farmers and all who
ihare stock is called to the advertisement
in another column of Goldsmith's Invert i-
lile trough. It seenis a valuable improve ment,
and certainly is recommeii;ld by
practical agriculturists, as well as by Mr.
Bergu for its merits. Those wiio are inter
ested will do well t exartiine it for them
selves. Tu new metal edged show cards are
not only showy, and pleasing to the eye,
but they wi.'l uot warp need no frame
are compact snd strong are furnished
with burnished brass borders and rings-.-
and in price are as low as any similar me
dium for advertising purposes. Thc-y can
be procured nowhere else than at this
office. Call and see them.
of Plain and Ornamental Printing. Office
.No. 114 Slock well House Block. Main street."
SAHt EL Wire I TVIK fAVESBlSM-Attorney at
.1. M.IH.viamis , t J dice second story w iIcok Block.
am t ounsellor at Law. Collections prompt
ly at tended to. Omt Moodey's Block, l'aiues
villc, Ohio.
I. S. CHI I.
- A. ITlSKl-.it
Couni limon.
fctrect Commissioner. ' -
Justice of the Peace,
Infirmary Directors, -
Aaron Wilcox
ii. p. sankoki)
. K. sta;e
A. JI. l.AKl'lKI.n
IS. K. UltAV
( W. W. JiNi.rr
Fkanki.ix Kooe i
iK. HfSTIWiTt .
U. Cavbndish
i. T. Lado
iS. T. LA
J.lonx M
ic over toe Pos-t-
oiucc. I'aine-vUle, ouio.
(1 t-.OHOr. K. ITAmm.m
T LAW, and Xotarj' Publii
TAIIjOKS, in the store lately occupied by
. M. Fisher, PainesviUe, Ohio.
TAIMiHS and dealers in I lotninft. tlats.
i.aiiS. r urilllliny ixai, jaiiwauKee oioca.
PainesviUe. Ohio.
promptly attended to.
All business entrusted to me .will be
Miss AGrsTA Hawi.ey
1K. II. I . itEABDHI.EE,
JI. P. Sankobd,
p. . Mkaii,
S. A. TlHlf L,
, - - " Principal
Ueo. W. Steele,
JL Blank Book -Manufacturer, third floor, cor
ner oI'Maiu and St Clair streets. PainesviUe, O.
JI. C. Bcardsley,
Joss C'LEGC,
Ty ler.
John W.
Hold meetinits for examination of teachers at
Hiiru ascbool liiiildinx. PainesviUe. ou the last
Saturday in every niontn except July ami Au
gust, at 0 o'clock a. x.
11. c. Beardsley, President.
- " JOHS W. TTLEB, Clerk.
FromTJi A.M-toTP.M. Sundays 12 M to 1 P.M.
4oinKF.ast, - - 11:50 M. and 11:11 P. 31.
Uoiiitf West, - - 5:58 A. 31. und 5s P. M.
Cleveland, (special) - - - Ii:fi4 P. M.
Chanlon, ------ 2: JO P. M.
Middlenuld (Mondays and Tuesdays), 11 A.M.
hails abbive:
From East, - : - 5:38 A. M. and .": P. M.
From West, - - 1S M. and 11:11 1. M.
Cleveland (special), - - - :A V. M.
t hardon, ------ 9:IW A. M.
Middleneld (Tuesdays and Fridays), 5:UU P. M.
Letters shonlil he left at the Postollice ONE
Letters will be ready for delivery one half
hour after trains arrive, except mails received
at nigrht, which ill be delivered next morning.
letters plai-el iu the Outside Letter Box
tip to II o'clock P. M. will bo sent by the night
mails. UKORGK E. PAfXE, P. M.
Xuv. 19. lffil.
Lake tiboreand Itlicklu-mii Moutliern
Kail way.
L' follows until further notice:
j Atlantic! Day
STATIONS. ! Express' Express
Cleveland .
Madison ...
Genetru.. ..
9.i!IA.M. -12:47P.M.
IU.oUa.m.' 2:10p.m.
L press
X. V.Ex
Ill :40p.m.
r..r.M. li:0lp.si.
7 :15p.m.' 1.20.AM.
Geneva ...
Cleveland. .
cago Ex
a. 40A.M.
4.54 A.M.
11.4(1 A.M.
1 :20p.m.
1:41 p.m.
Pacillc . Steam
Ex press boat Ex
:2lip.nJ J .05 a.m.
4:)Tr.M.' 2.57a.m.
! 8.S2A.M.
:30P.M. 5.20A.M.
V in all kinds of Pine and Hemlock Luni
lier. Shingles, Jjith, Posts. Dressed Flooring
Silting. Ac Office auO State sU J'ainesville, O.
Fl'RXITl'RE of all kinds, corner of Main
and State streets, over French's Grecery, Paines
viUe, Ohio. Custom Work a specialty.
SALE Dealer in all kinds of l'hotoitrapners
Clapsadel's old rooms,
Stot;k Frames, &c, at
slum street.
First Pace.
The fir't Tear
Vein i.'liyuot -
Rtmtmhtr Thy Mnthtr
rt I.. oMt I fir trvrH.
. . . Srleetod
The Test of the HeirUSeritl,) A uthor of The Maid
vj rn.
Anecdftr nf Publla Men
Washington tytindtty Morning ChrontcU
J'ulrft Porerty untl "Christian Liberality"
Ber. M. 1'. Barber
rictme oh the, M'indmc Panes. .Helen Marr
ftOmtry of English Women Bchanyt
Belief and Vulielief er. George JI. Ilepteortk
Critite arnt c'amaltit Uoutpilatiou
Melange Compilation
Second Page.
Editorial Paragraph
Sewm of the Week
Mraitgtrh' OitUU - .
Buine JJirectoru
A HAicer to i'tfrrepotideut
Local AVm
.Special Coifeionftence of theJornal. .. . -
Waif from our Readers -
Local" from tlther lAtealitlt
Marketn, Home and Eoreign
Little llhtelmnnet Louis Dupee
A gricultttral
l'rjclicnl Hint. . . i.
Religious .Veict ... ..'
f'rospectus of the. Journal
fr'Clevcland 4.30 p.m I Ar.nt Conncaut t.45 p.m
I. LuiiueniH o.w a.111 i&i .ui- v.iv ei 1111 0.4 u.m
This train going west passes Painesville at
7:1R A. M. Going cast passes Puinesville at 5:5!
J. M.
11111 aiwtiiu &Aiiis3 luiiriiniij .Avrjn
The 7:45 a. m. train from Cleveland and the
8:40 p. 111. train from Krie runs on Sundays.
I'll AS. F. HATCH, tien'l Sup't.
. Pastor. Services on Sunday at UMi A.
M. and 7S P. M. Chuirh Conference on Thurs
iluy evening at o'cUn-k. Bible Service, to
which old and young are invited, at 12 o'clock
M. Walter C. Tisdei. Superintendent.
ST..IAMESCHURCH Rector, Thomas B.Wells,
204 State street. Services U)'i A. M. and 7'i
P. M. Sunday School lit 12'i P. M. Horace
Steele, Superintendent.
M. E.CIIL'RC'H Youm:;n. Pastor. Services
evcrv Sabbath at 1U A. M. fin. I 7), P. M.
Sabbath School meets at 12' P. M. E. s. Young,
-G. Smith, Conductor. M iss I W hitmore, Gtiar
liau. Services Sabbath at 104 A. M.
THE CHRISTIAX ( Itl'KI II Pastor, .1. W. In
gram. Services atlO'i A. M. and 7"i P.M.
Sabbath Schoid at Via P. M. V. D. Hyde,
. buerinteudeiit. Prayer Meeting on Thursday
evening at Hi o'clock.
THE BAPTIST CHt'RCH Pastor. E. A. Stone.
Services at 10 A. M. and 1. P. M. Salibath
School at 12 M. C. E. Brink, Superin
tendent. Prayer Meeting every Thursday eve
niug at t o'clock.
8T. MARY'S CnURCU,(Catholic) .John Traccy,
, Pastor. Services every Sunday at ft A. M.,
' 10.(, a. M. and 7i P. M. Suudav School at 2
o'clock P. M.
Library Rooms 71 Main street. Prayer Meet
" Ing every Tuesday evening.
Twas growing dark so terrible fasht.
Whin through a town up the mountain there
pasheil, , -. -
A broth of a boy, to his neck to the shnow 1
As he walked, his shillalah he swung to and fro,
Saying, it's till the top I'm bound Tor to go,
lie looked mortalisad. and his eye was as bright
! As a tire of turf on a cow Id winther night.
And divil a word that lie said could ye ten
As be nueneri his month and let out a veil. - -
It's up to the top of the mountain I'll go,
ihiless covered up wid this liothersome shnow,
Thronsrh the windows he saw, as he traveled
The light of the candles and nres so warm;
But a big chunk of ice hung over his head.
W ith a snivel and groan by St Patrick! be said.
It's npto the very tip top I will rush.
And then if it falls it's not meself it'll crush,
Whist a hit! said an old man, whose head was as
As the snow that fell down ou that miserable
Shure ve'll Tall In the wather. the bit of a lad,
For the night is so dark and the walkin' is bad.
Bedad ! he'd not lisht to a work that was said, ;
But he'd go till the top if he wiuton his head, -Bejabers!
A bright, buxom "young girl, such as like to be
Axed him wadn't;he shtop, and how eoaM be re
So, snapping his Augers and winking his head, .
-While shiniliug upon her, he made this reply
Faith I meant to kape on till I got to the top .
.But as ver shwate seir hits axd me I may as well
- shtop,
- Be Janers!
He sht pped all night and shtopped allday,
And ye nmsn't be axing whin tiedid go away;
Fur wouldn't he be a bastely gossoon
To be lavin' his darliut in the shwate honey
moon? -Whin
the owld man has praties enough and to
Shure he nioiglit as well shtay if he's comfortable
there. - -
Be Jnliers!
The past week has been one of cold and
storm that make the advent of spring seem
like a far-off vision of some promised land
whose beauties are to be forever denied to
us. Occasionally the sun has shone hut
its beams have fallen powerless on the
frosty air, and winter has not yet losed its
grasp dot relaxed the iron bands with
which rioor mother earth has lain &? long
fast bound.
A scmxTLFic hairdresser of this city
thinks that he has discovered in the com
mou bare a principle that will bo bene
ficial to the human scalp. It is known
that the hare, which turns white iu winter
retains its brown color at the approach oi
summer, and this has suggested to the
cupilary savant referred to, the idea of
coloring white hairs with concentrated ex
tract of brown hares.
I x another column will be found a no
tice of the Dr.Warner Brothers, who com
mence a course of lectures upon physio
logical subjects, at Child's Hall, on Mon
day evening next. These gentlemen come
with the liestol recommendations, and as
they illustrate their subjects with anato
mical specimens, the course cannot fail to
be fully as interesting as instructive. We
doubt not they will meet with good suc
Vkstkrdav Friday afternoon, Mr.
Kobert Blair, celebrated his )th birth
day. There was a pleasant gathering of
family and friends, and a most enjoyable
afternoon of old-time social life, but the
hour at' which we are compelled to go to
press prevents ns from giving any exten
ded notice of the occasion. In the next
issue we shall endeavor to present a few
of the many pleasant reminiscences which
were called up by those present.
Thk next lecture on tne evidences of
Christianity in the Baptist church (to-mor
row evening) promises to be one of the
most important of the course. It will be
well worth the consideration ot some of
the konett investigators of the truth, even
though they may differ from the speaker in
bis views. Some stubborn facts are Ijeing
presented in this series, which .may ex
plain to even the strongest skeptic why
christians rest so much on their faith. All
are invited to attend.
Mr. Wm. Bcrsett met with an acci
dent on Sunday last, which it was llrst
thought would prove fatal, at least, of a
serious nature. The accident was caused
by the overturning of a buggy in which
Mr. B. was riding, and at the time turning
around, and the consequent striking upon
his bead. A slight congestion was caused,
which, however, was not of long duration
or painful results. . We are glad to lenru
that Mr. Burnett's rapid recovery litis ena
bled him sosoon to get about.
J. B. Al'XKK, the accident to whom was
duly published a short time since, is doing
as well as could be expected. AVe under
stand that his employers, Messrs.' Ilurl
burt tt, Paige, not only continue bis pay
while be is disabled, but have also as
sumed bis physician's bill. In addition to
this he was, a few days since, made the re
cipient of a donation, made up by bis em
ployers and fellow-laborers. Such evi
dence oT practical, generous friendship
must be exceedingly gratifyiug to Mr.
Auxer. "
The notice that anonymous communica
tions will not be published seems to be
one of those things which people can nev
er be made to read or believe that it means
anything. It would seem as if it had been
reiterated often enough for all to under
stand, but there are still some who ajipear
to be in Ignorance of the rule. For that
reason and especially for the information
of "S," we once again state that under
no circumstances will communications be
published unless accompanied by the
name of their author.
days since, however, they were allowed to
run in the yard, for a few hours, in common
with their larger and more numerous
cousins. The immediate result was a
contest between the champion chanticleer
of the yard and the Bantuin, in which
after a brave and spirited fight the Sea
bright was forcea to retreat with bis ad
versary's clariou note of victory ringing
in his ears. As if this was not sufficient
for his punishment, Mrs. Seabright. who
had watched the battle from afar.no sootier
saw the result than she at once forsook
her leige lord and placed herself under the
protection of his more vigorous adversary.
In vain the deserted one clucked and
coaxed and tried to spread his plumage in
such attractive guise as to allure back the
unfaithful one. Faithful to her unfaithful
ness she refused to return. The shock
was too much for the suffering husband
and with one desparing '-cluck" he walk
ed away for a few steps, and there, with
out a struggle or munuur.calmly laid him
self on his back and breathed his last a
victim of jealousy and misplaced affection.
The incident was affecting interesting and"
Illustrated Lrclarr.
Dr. Warner of Xew York Tuiversity,
commences a course of physiological lec
tures iu c'hilds Hall, Monday evening.
March llth, and continuing for a season of
five nights. He has been
several months in this state, and in Nor
walk, Llyria. Medina, and Wellington,
where he has recently been, the halls were
hardly lai'e enough to hold the crowds
that his lecture drew together. He proba
bly has no equal in the lecture field to-day.
Our citizens will enjoy a rare treat the
coming week.
3farclt loth and 16th. j
l We arc pleased to announce that an op- j
j portunity will soon be offered for the en- i
joynicnt ot such a musical treat as is sel
dom presented. On Friday and Saturday
evenings, March 15th and lCth, the Peak
Family, Vocalists, Harpists, Swiss Bell
Ringers and Silver Cornet Band, are to
give in Wilcox'Hall two of their itnparalel
lcd entertainnTents. Through this section
of country their past good reputation is
too well established, and their ability to
please and entertain is too well apprecia
ted to need much comment. And indeed
after nearly fifty years of travel, experi
ence and success it will be useless to add
further praise. To those who have never
heard them we have to. say that they will
never have a better opportunity to satisfy
their love for fun, music and grotesque
humor, and that they will always regret it
if they allow the opportunity to go unem
braced. To those that have heard them it
need only be said that instead of allowing
their merit to deterioate, they have raised
it to a far higher standard than ever before.
The price of tu?Lr admission cards is fifty
cents, no extra charge for reserved seats
which seats can be secured at the Post-office
Book store. An additional induce
ment is offered to those procuring reserved ;
seats in the way of a line photograph of
'Ships coming in," was so far as we could
perceive with the strictest attention, per
fect in its rvthm and measure. The
j thoughts produced were good and the le
j lincation graceful. The exercises being
' over, the guests tarried in social inter
course for a half hour and then retired
from the scene, taking with them the
happy memory of a pleasant evening.
Common IMeaa Court.
Our last report gave a list oi the cases
that had been disposed of up to and in
cluding Thursday last. The following
comprises all that have beeu docketed
from tbat time to the present writing
Thursday afternoon :
Friday. The trial of the case of Dan
iels vs. Schrain et al, was concluded. The
Jury returned a verdict for plaintiff, and
against defendant Beardsley lor $267.46.
Defendant demands second trial, and bail
fixed at $300.
Other cases were disposed of as lol
P. & H. B, R. Co. vs. M. Scrlbner, de
lendent's demurrer to plaintiff's petition
overruled. Defendeut has leave to an
swer within SO days from close of terra,
and case continued.
Same vs. James l.aphara. Same entry.
Samuel Hickson vs. C M. Wheeler;
the entire troupe", one of which will be pre- ! Pontiff has leave to reply, and case con-
Iccturiii" for- pa.u
cuase. a sona gout cornet presented to
Mr. lihndolph Hall and valued at $&00.
will be on exhibition during the day of the
entertainment. Do not forget the time or
place, Wilcox Hall, Friday and Saturday
evenings. March loth and 16th.
JLe Xasqne.
The attendance at the second Masquer
ade Ball, at Wilcox Hall, on Thursday
evening last, was even larger than that at
the one ot two weeks since. The pleasure
which all had taken at tbat time led many
to go in costume who would otherwise
have remained spectators at least, and it
must be gratifying to the managers to be
able to feel that none were disappointed in
their anticipations of a pleasant time. The
number of those present was larger than
before and the costumes were more varied
and attractive. Taken altogether it was
a success, and many were heard, as they
went home in the 'we sin a' hours, wishing
that another similar ball might be given
before the days shall have lengthened into
Almost at Faua.1 Accident.
On Sunday last a team of horses, at
tached to a light double wagon in which
were four ladies, the Misses Dyer, Bliss
Bush and Miss Stickney, while near the
Depot, became frightened and entirely un
manageable by the boy who was driving.
They ran up State street to Main, and
turning came up to in front of the Stock
well House, where they overturned the
wagon and threw out its occupants. For
tunately no injuries were inflicted beyond
a few slight bruises, with the exception of
a severely sprained wrist tor Miss Bush.
The horses iu turning the corner freed
themselves from the wagon, and passing
through the alley in the rear of the hotel
were finally captured on State street.. To
those who saw the accident it seemed al
most impossible but tiiat broken limbs or
loss of life must result, and it is a matter
of congratulation to all friends that no
more serious danger was inflicted than the
mere destruction of wagon and harness.
TEMPLE LODGE, No. 28, F. and A. M. Paines
viUe. Meets the second and fourth Thursdays
in each month. Perry Bosworth, W. M.
Meets the first and third Thursdays in each
month. E. W. Kelly, M. E. II. P. '
PAINESVILLE COCncII So. S3, Royal' and
Select Masters. Meets Fridays after the first
Thursday in each month. J.'M, Benjamin, T.
Willoughbv. Stated Communications on the
-second and fourth Tuesdays in each month.
W.H.Turner, W. M. .
LAKE SHORB LODGE, No. 307. Madison.
Stated Communications every second and
. fourth Saturdays of each month. M. O.
Preston, W. M.
PAIXESVILLE LODGE, Xo. 41. Meet on the
second and fourth Saturdavs of each month.
. . JC W. Kelly, W.M.
I. Ti. O. F.
" CORXUCOPIA LODGE, Xo. 212. meets Tuesday
.evenuigs. Officers G. W. Pavne, X. G.; s.
' : .1. Andrews, V. G.; W. Donin, R. S.; C. O.
Child, P. S.; D. W. Mead, Trens.
' JIXIOX ENCAMPMENT, No. 4(1, meets everv
alternate Wednesdav evening. Ollicers 1.
J". Axtel, (VP.; W. Doran. S. V.:H.K. Morse.
N j. w; L. Fams. H. P.; '. O. Child, scribe;
l. v . jueati, x reus.
Read the offer in another column by
which every one who desires can obtain a
copy of our new premium chromo ol
"Ducks." '
. Notwithstanding the military nature
of many of our American Institutions, the
present opening of spring is anything but
forward march.
At the annual meeting of the Univer
salis! Society of this place, held in Child's
Hallou Thursday last, the Board of Offi
cers ot last year was reelected. '
" Ox Sunday eveuitig next the Rev. W. J,
Ingram will continue the discourse com
menced on last Sabbath evening, as was
announced in the Journal of last week.
1 . PATH 1ST and Surireon. OHlceoverHol-
roinb & Gould's Hardware Store, No. 7T Main
street. PainesviUe, Ohio. Oftice hours 7 to II A.
il.:ilo4 and 7 tu 9 P. M. Residence corner of
Jackson and St. Clair streets. .
Call and see the samples of the new
"metal edged show cards" at the Journal
Job Office. They are novel, attractive and
for advertising, possess advantages that
are possessed b)'J;uo other, similar, de.
sign. -J. . 'Vj:
It Is said that it gymnasium is about to
be established here, The enterprise is one
that ought to be encouraged, and it is to
be hoped that such encouragement will be
given as to insure the success of the pro
ject. .
The tollowing are the appointments of
the P. I.. C. for Friday, March 15th; Read
ing. I.. B. Seeley; Kssay, F. L. Griswold;
Optional - Kxercises, John Cavendish;
Leading Disputants, Messrs. Murray and
OCR readers have none forgotten the
representations of J. W. Carner as Rip
Van Winkle, and it will therefore be with
pleasure that the announcement will be
read tbat the troupe are again advertised
for this place. Especially will those who
failed to attend before, be delighted to
know that they are about to have another
opportunity to do so and it needs nopropht
to foretell that they will be greeted with
crowded bouses on the evenings of the
39th and 30th insts., at which time they are
billed to appear.
In our advertising columns will be
found the annual statements of the Im
perial and Franklin Fire Insurance Com
panies for both of which Mr. S. T. Ladd is
the Agent. A careful examination of
their exbibits will show them thoroughly
responsible and meriting in every way the
confidence and patronage of all who are
seeking a first-class insurance. With a
combined experience of over three quar
ters of a century they bring a record
"Time tried and Fire tested,'? and one
that is no less gratifying to those holding
policies than to the officers, managers and
agents, "
Thk Railway Base Ball Club is hotdead,
but has lain dormant throughout the win
ter, only to be stronger for the campaign
of the coming summer. The club bas re
cently been reorganized and will receive
challenges from any club in Lake county,
to be played as soon as the weather will
permit; The "Railway's" consist of boys
whose ages average fifteen years, and the
nine. is with a few exceptions the same
that did some excellent playing last sea
son. At a recent meeting the following
officers were elected: President, C. W.
Avery; Secretary, F. 1. Pratt; Captain.
G. B. Paine.
Still Another.
Generosity is our weakness.- To that
fact alone call be attributed the offer
which we now make, that, to every one
who desires we will present a copy ot our
beautiful premium chromo "Ducks" or,
at least we will do this on certain condi
tions. The chromo is a beautiful specimen
of the art and has been admired by all who
have seen it. So much so indeed that
many of our old subscribers have desired
to purchase copies, and, when told that we
could not sell them, nave expressed a
great desire to obtain one by some means,
if they possibly could. For this reason
we have been led to make the above offer
the conditions being simply as follows:
To every person, already a subscriber to
the Journal, who will secure one addi
tional subscriber, we will present a copy
of the chromo, and will at the same time
give one to the new patrou. This offer is
made only for the benefit of those who are
now subscribers, and is intended to be an
inducement by which to secure the active
cooperation of our frienda in extecding
our business. As the chromo retails at
not less than from three to four dollars,
our offer certainly justifies the opening
assertion that "generosity is our weak
The use of Sitrous Oxyde as an auas-
tbetic has been long known, and its many-
advantages acknowledged by all who have
become acquainted with its powers and
properties. Especially has it grown into
popular tavor since its manufacture, aud
the appliances for its application have
beeu so simplified, as to place it within the
reach of the general public.
In connection with dentistry it has par
ticularly proven to be of value as aftord-
ing, perfect immunity from pain durin
operations, and at the same time being
free from the injurious effects which so
often follow the use of other substances or
gasses. The only difficulty bas been the
tediousness of its preparation and the
complicated machinery necessary for its
use. All this bas of late, however been
obviated aud the result is Its rapid intro
duction among dental Surgeons.
Dr. D. D. Sawyer, of thisplace has re
cently purchased a complete outfit, and is
now preparedjto administer it to all who
desire to have their teeth extracted with
out the usual sutferiug. In fact, under
the iufiueuce of this gas, the operation be
comes almost a pleasure, we have no
doubt that Dr. Sawyer will receive the
patronage which his enterprise deserves.
and teel certain that any one who tries
Laughing Gas will feel perfectly satisfied
with the result.
A C'ententtrlnn.
Through the kindness of our friend E.
. Branch who by-the-way has the abil
ity to fully appreciate its value we were
lately shown a literary curiosity in the
shape of a copy of the Xew London Ga
zelle, published iu Connecticut on the 14th
of February, 1772. It would be difficult to
descrilie its quaint typography or to give
good idea of the news advertised, as
freshest advices both Foreign aud Do-
mestick," but that thebenefits of advertis
ing were fully appreciated even then is
shown by the fact tbat over one-fourth of
its columns are filled with various speci
mens of the ability of people to puff their
wares and merchandise. Among other
cdvertisenieuts is a notice over the signa-1
ture of Israel Putnam who was then a
peaceful "farmer in which somebody is re-
qrested to return two books, "The Adven
tures of a Guinea" which they have bor
rowed and forgotten to bring back. Peo
ple in 1772 were not materially different,
after all. from those of 1872. In size the
paper is about fourteen by ten inches, with
three columns to a page and is printed
without rules between the columns or
across the head of the pages. Among
the notices is one to the effect that "a lot
tery for raising the church steeple in Prov
idence Town, facilitating the passage of
the creek and .purchasing a clock," ia
open for all "who desire to become adven
turers therein" and that tickets can be
procured of the Rev. Mr. Graves. The
foreign news is ante-dated from three to
four months aud is composed principally
of letters Irom on board various foreign
vessels. There is no name attached to it
but from the address to the letters it is
seen that at that time the editor was one
Mr. Green. Undoubtedly it was consid
ered an 'able sheet at tbat time, and its
news was none the less interesting be
cause not flashed across the world in a
moment's time.
. THIST. Young's Block. PainesviUe. Ohio.
4IIUce hours " to A. M., to 4 anil 7 to !l P. M.
Residence stock well 1 louse.
. BLOCK. Ollicc Hours From 11 A. M.
to 8 P. M.
Conundrums are becoming common, al
though it is uot to be intimated, that the
following is by any means a common con
undrum. Ou the contrary it is decidedly
a classical effort. "What's more obsti
nate than a mule?" Ans Mulier.
. Tuttle's Hardware Store, Main Street,
- Painesvillc, Ohio.
" A . S.1WVEH, DENTIST. OIHce over
. Ie's Drug Store, Main St., PainesviUe, O.
Milwaukee Block, over Lockwood Broth
- ers'-Store. PainesviUe. Ohio.
It is said that a fair citizeness of this
county has so extensively taken advan
tage of the opportunities held out by leap
year customs, that she is now engaged to
eighteen meu and is threatened with
breach of promise suits by eleven more.
. of Musical Instruments, Sheet Music, eti,
Main street. J'ainesville, Ohio.
Ci i:ok;k birt band-m aster of
j" the PainesviUe Cornet Rand. Instructions
given on all kiiids of Wind and Stringed Instru
ments. Musicarranged tor any numberor kinds
f instruments. Address 1". O. Bo. st7, P-.iincs-,
ille, Ohio. -
of the PainesviUe Conservatory ot Music,
4xmposer aud Teacher of Music. Vocal ami In
strumental, onice in Conservatory Building.
Xo. 155 St. Clair street. PainesviUe, Ohio.
Rumors in regard to the resumption ot
work upon the PainesviUe and Youngs
town Road are beginning io have all the
force end authenticity of rumors. In
regard to this enterprise the proberb lacks
truth when saying ce u'eft que It premier
pas qui rimte.
We have prepared a compact and com
prehensive form of Grafter's receipt which
we are able to furnish at the lowest rates.
The receipts can be bound in iiooks ot from
one hundred to five hundred each, and still
You never lind a business man who
thinks either his business or location so
well known that he can dispense with a
sign. But you often find those who, when
asked why they don't advertise, reply that
there is'nt much benefit in it because "ev
ery body knows us any how." In other
words they are so widely known that there
is no necessity for putting oit a sign that
will be brought before the eyes of every
family in the county, but are uot- widely
enough known to be able to do without a
notice over their door, by which the public
shall be able to find them. Consistency
thou art indeed a Jewell.
"Humor !
aa the
the Pulpit
There was something decidedly pleasant
about the facial expression ot the audience
which passed out of the Hall, Tuesday
vemng. It might be likened to tbat on the
visage of an epicure at the close of a deli
cate rare, and incomparable dinner an
expression of complete satisfaction. Xo
hade of disappointment was apparent on
this occasion, for tnere was no failure in
Mr. Raffensberger or his entertaining
Mr. R. possesses three physical advan
tages which commend him as a popular
speaker: a dignified presence, a rich, pow
erful voice, and a natural grace ot man
ner; beside these he has talent, culture,
and discriminating judgment. " These lat
ter so controlled the management of bis
subject as to produce a sense ot entire
satisfaction, without satiety ; and so nice
ly harmonized the illustrations of bis
points as to leave the bearer iu doubt
whether the points were assumed for the
convenience of the illustrations, or nice
versa in fact both were pertinent and
symmetrical. The subject carries on its
face a suspicion of irreeonciliation with
dignity, particularly clerical dignity; yet
no one could more thoroughly harmonize
the seeming antagonism than did the rev
erend lecturer. We have listened to
speakers who could render a humorous in
cident with more apparent gest than Mr,
R., but it is just here, as a rule, they also
exhibit their inferiority. In descending to
buffoonery for a present effect,they escape
the more pleasing and lasting after in
We believe this reflects the uniform
opinion of those who heard Mr. Raffensber
ger, and we should have no hesitancy in
predicting for him a full bouse should he
in the future again favor us. And we
doubt not a large portion of the intelligent
people of PainesviUe would be well
pleased to know that the financial success
attending this lecture was sufficient to
justify the Y. M. C. A. in further efforts to
gratify the taste for instructive and pleas
ing entertainments. We have had enough
of Logan, Stanton & Co. to prepare us for
a diet more palatable and nutritious.
Satcrday. The whole day was occu
pied with the trial nf the case of Hannah
Fuller vs. E. M. Jones, administrator.
etc., the evidence in which was just clos
ed as court adjourned till Monday morn
ing at 9 o'clock.
Other cases were disposed ot as follows:
Benjamin Bissell vs. Geo. F. Callander
et al; continued on motion of plaintiff.
Pliney Martindale vs. Austin Damon;
plaintiff's motion to strike defendant's
answer from the files withdrawn, and
case continued.
The State of Ohio vs. Wilbur F. Gilder-
sleeve etal; indictment for riot and as
sault. Defendant Gildersleeve pleaded
guilty on third count, and nolle entered
on first and second counts ot indictments
as to this, defendant, and defenuant sen
tenced to pay a fine of $10 and costs of
Hendry & Stratum vs. Wm. B. Thomas;
decree for plaintiff for $1.74-5.90, on 3d, 4th,
5th, 6th, and 7th causes of action in plain
tiff's petition specified, for $235.15, on first
cause of action. If not paid within ten
days from the close of the-term, premises
in plaintiffs petition described, ordered
sold and payment made.
Monday. -The court was occupied near
ly all day with the argument of the case
of Fuller vs. Jones, administrator; on
trial Saturday.
Other cases were disposed of as fol
Louis vs J. X. Long et al. settled,
costs paid. Xo record.
The State of Ohio vs. J. S. Lindsey ;
breach of the peace; dismissed. Costs
paid by defendant.
Tuesday. The ease of Henry A. Min-
ich vs. James McVitty, was ou trial all
This morning the Jury returned their
verdic t in the case of Fuller vs. Jones,
argued yesterday, of $1,016.53 for plaintiff.
Other .cases were disposed of as fol
Jacob V. Viall vs. Henry X. Dunbar;
defendant has leave to answer within 30
days from close of term, and case continued.
Wednesday The case of Minich vs.
McVitty on trial Thursday, was still in pro
gress, exctting considerable interest, and
filling the court room with eager listeners.
Thursday. The case of Minich vs.
McVitty was on trial most of the day and
the Jury after receiving the case returned
a verdict for the defendant.
,1 KWKt.lt Y.
i and JEWELER. PainesviUe, Ohio. N. 11.
All work strictly w arranted.
j James CTbhest, l'rop. Omnibus to all traius.
The present week has beeu marked by
quite a number of accidents. On Tues
day afternoon while delivering goods ou
Erie street, a young mau by the name. of
Gregory was run away with and thrown
violently against a fence, badly cutting
bis head and inflicting other ami perhaps
dangerous injuries. He was carried into
the house of B. O. Wilcox and Dr. H. C
Beardslee at once called. We understand
that the horse became frightened and tin
mauagnble in consequence of the giving
away of some part of the harness and the
consequent running of the wagon against
his heels.
In these days f marital infldelitv
seems strange to hear of affection so
remain of a size conveniently to be car- ! strong that, when its object proves un-
ried in the pocket. (
Thk Ashtabula .Se.ntiael describes the
Court about to be held there as that of
"Common Please.". Probably however it
was intended as a delicate compliment to
the present presiding Judge who has cer
tainly succeeded, thus far, In being able to
"please" all who have transacted business
before blm.
faithful, its keen suffering will end in
death. A remarkable instance of this
kind not long since came to our knowl
edge which, aside lrom its singularity,
posesses additional interest as showing
tbat there is still labor for the Woodhull
and the Tilton to do. Maynard Murray,
Esq., lately had in bis possession a pair of
Seabright Bantams tbat were kept sepa
rate from the balance of the fowls. A few
Jos. IV. RriSfsTs.
In consequence of the crowded state of
our columns last week, it was impossible
to notice the death of Jos. W. Briggs
which occurred iu Cleveland ou Friday,
the 23d ultimo.. For many years the de
ceased had been connected with the Pos
tal service of the I'nited States, and to
his cxertionsis is to be attributed the es- '
tablishmetit of that system of free de
livery which now prevails in most, if not j
all of our principal cities. From him, in
fact, was received the first suggestions, i
and to him was entrusted the tusk of re
ducing the idea to practical operation.
Hw well he succeeded in this work, the
thousands who daily receive the benefit of
regular and punctual' delivery of their
mail, cau testify. In speaking of the
zeal and .unwearying labor with whichthe
deceased labored, the Rev. A. II. Strong
in delivering his funeral oration said:
He felt that he had a special calling.
Faith nud conviction and indomitable
resolution were uianilestcd iu what he did.
He met with ridicule nnd opposition iu
the carrying out of his plans. But he saw
further into the future than those who ob
structed his way, and he iiiietlv went
ahead. Few can now realize the unwea
ried assiduity with which he prosecuted
his work, crossing and recrossing the con
tinent now at New Orleans, now at Bos
ton; one week in San Francisco and the
next in New York; travelling liternllv bv
the hundred thousand miles, und always
carrying on the inside of his coat a label
stating his name und place of residence,
so that in enso of sudden death by acci
dent, his remains might be sent 'by tbe
nearest nio.il agent to his family in Cleve
land. He called himself n pioneer in this en
tcrprize and expected others to finish the
work wnu-n he had begun. lie had pre
monitions that these exhausting labors
would be too much for him, hut he still
worked on until he could literally work no
longer. It is no wonder that the depart
ment at Washington with which ho was
connected expressed the most sincere re
gret ut the pror.pect of his death, and de
dared it to lie a loss exceedingly difficult
to repair.
Personally the deceased was a favorite
with all who knew him, and bis death
will prove a loss to friends as well as re
lations. The funeral services were con
ducted at the First Baptist Church in
we were better off, in a financial point of
new, in the sum of about one hundred and
fifty dollars. We take pleasure in tender
ing to these friends for their many tokens
of kind remembrance of us, our most sin
cere and heart-felt thauks.
We have now been in the delightful lit
tie citv of Painesvillc about eighteen
months, and we do certainly feel that it
mi and is "good for us to be here." Du
ring eight years labor in tbe ministry, it
has never been our lot to find anywhere a
more generous, kind-hearted and sympa
thizing people than we find in l'ainesville.
Indeed, wa have met with nothing but
kindness from all classes throughout our
stay. We do think our city may well feel
croud of her citizens. Her town officers,
churches, papers, inerchauts, bankers,
and business men of all classes; also her
professional men lawyers, doctors,
teachers, etc. especially may we feel
pro'nd of our city papers, for probably no
other town of the same size in the Cnited
States cau produce as large, respectable,
and ably edited papers as are now beiug
published in our town; and best of all, we
believe thev are being well supported,
which certainlv speaks well for tbe intel
ligence and enterprise of our citizens.
jars. Ingram joins in expressions oi grati
tude to our many friends for so kindly re
membering us, and for the numerous sub
stantial lavors bestowed upon us.
J. W. Ingram.
Editor Journal: 1 do not wish to bur
den your columns with biblical controver
sy, but some reply is certainly due to the
ratuer unwarranted statements of. "En
quirer" in your last.
1 supposed that every intelligent person
knew that the English version was hut a
translation ot the scriptures, and of course
liable to error where those translating ninv
not have exercised sufficient care. Again
1 know of no one who claims that "a fool"
or indeed a very intelligent person may
not err as to the interpretation or passages,
and most certainly "Enquirer'' has "ex
posed his own ignorance, (if he is honest)
of the most ordinarv rules of English
speech. For the use of the word "voice"
in precisely similar wavs is common to ev
ery day life. But in the Greek the genitive
is used in Acts 9: S, while in the 27th chap
ter ana win verse, tuc accusative is used
which at once determines that the first
word translated "voice" should have a
general signification as when "Enquirer"
in a public assembly would say I heard
the "voice" of the speaker, but in an hour
afterward might say I could not hear his
voice, because torsootn ne did not under
stand him, just as Paul said in the last
case when the accusation is used. So that
English usage and Greek construction ex
actly agrees, and tAere is no contradiction.
Of course the meaning attaches to tbe use
made of the word "voice." But "Enquir
er" asks, "How Lithos knows that Paul
did not rise first or that they did not all
rise together," I answer because so it reads
as he cau very readily see by a comparison
of the three accounts.
Asain he asks how I know that thev all
did not understand Hebrew. Here again
"Enquirer" exposes his own ignorance of
common History, ine Knowledge ot the
events of history will explain at once to
F.uquirer," or any one tne consistencv of
mv statement in this respect. Once more
Enquirer objects to my statement that
Paul saw Christ, and that ail was under
stood by him. Well it matters but little
whether ram saw him or not, but the word
used by Paul in the Greek plainly implies
that he did see him. But Paul' was not
told to go to Damascus for any explanation
of the events that there transpired but to
be tola ms Mitgm tne jutttre. Here "in
quirer" shows his incorred reading of tbe
.... n .. . i : , .. I.- . 'i : . . i. . . .
siuieuieiit. in biiiiiu ximgusii. n, it, true
Luke wrote the entire book of the Aets
however he quotes Paul's own words iu
the last two accounts. I suppose it is quite
consistent for a historical account to be
positively true, and at the same time be
general, and again to give in another place
tne aeiaus oi an event ana mis latter also
be true. This is quite apparent to every
thinking mind.
Sow before "Enquirer" agains accuses
of "tricks to cover up" the truth, let him
nrst take tune to thoroughly investigate
bis subject and understand the common
est principles of history and language,
and he will not again get himself into the
ridiculous plight of exposing his own ig
norance in trying to expose some other
persons "tricks" which are only fictions
of his own imagination. IIithos.
Thk Weed Sewing Machine is one of the
most successful in the market, and basin
almost every instance taken the first pre
mium over all competitors The rooms of
the new agency ore at Xo. 114 Main street,
where the agent Mr. Tenbrocck will 1m?
present at all times, to sec those desiring
to purchase.
Boots $2,50
P. White
Men's and Boy's Prime Kip
and $3,00 per pair. 2 'J'.
The (.Meanest, Cheapest and best Lamp
for daily use, is a glass lump. T. S. Bald
win Son have a good variety.
Beautiful Slippers. Sold Prince Alexis
a pair for his Mother, she is delighted with
them. 2 T. P. White.
For coughs, bronchitis and consump
tion iu its early stages, nothing equals Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. 578.
Grand opening of Dry Goods. P. Pratt
& Co. have just received $15,000 worth of
Xew Goods from Boston and Xew York;
styles much handsomer and prices lower
than earlier iu the seasuii.
All in want of first class Boots and Shoes
go where nothing else is kept. .
2 T. P. White.
Persons in buying any article should
know what they are buying; in buying a
farm, a horse, a cow or anything they are
unacquainted with, that has not a reputa
tion well established, should be very care
ful in making their selections. Thus in
buying a sewing machine, buy one that
bas a world-wide reputation, that has been
tried by thousands for years. We know
of one sewing machine that always gives
perfect satisfaction to the buyers. Bar
ker fc Hurd are the agents of this justly
celebrated sewing machine, the Ellas
T, S. Baldwin & Son have just received
a fresh supply of Plated Casters and Cake
Thk largest of alt sewing machines
made, Is the Weed Manufacturing Favor
ite. Ponderous and strong, it is yet as
easily run as the lightest machine made.
Call and see the one now at the rooms of
the new agency, Xo. 114 Main street.
Why' suffer the pains and trials that
human flesh is heir to, when you can re
move much of it. by gett ing rid of those
terrible Corns. Remember that Dr. Rkn
DRAtt's Sure Cure is Warmnted. Pur
chase happiness by getting one bottle.
Bijouterie. Quaint, new and elegant.
The largest and most varied stock of nil
the latest and most ornate varieties of
Jewelry Cases, Work Stands, Vases, Bo
quet Holders, Card Receivers, Perfumery
Cases and all other articles in this line,
suited to wake the most appropriate pres
ents, at R. S. Wood's, Xo. 45 Main St.
For Salk A nice House aud lot. situ
ated Xo. 25 Bank street, in this place, for
sale cheap. The location is within live
minutes' walk of the Post-office and busi
ness street; seven rooms, good water, fine
orchard; one-half acre of land.
Inquire of
or of ROB'T MCCORMICK, Esq. ' '
Somewhere en Main street or tbe Park
a gold badge set with jet. The body of
the piu is composed of the two Greek let
ters Zeta and Psi and has a name engrav
ed upon the back. Any person who bus
found it or who can give any information
that will lead to its recovery will be liber
ally rewarded by calling at, or writing to,
this office. Being a keepsake and nienien
to a reward would be paid for its re'
covery much greater than its mere intrin
sic value would warrant.
Entertainment at tbe seminary
About two hundred guests assembled by
iuvitation at the Seminary, Wednesday
evening, to listen to a programme consis
ting of musical and literary exercises,
At seven o'clock nearly all of the visitors
had arrived and an hour or more passed
swiftly bv in social intercourse, when ail
adjourned tolthe chapel. Tbe seats were
well arranged, tbe pupils being seated in
aboclv, facing the audience. The exer
cises were arranged in tbe following
Duo Vain Shulhoff
Chorous C'Night s shade no Longer."
Moses in Egypt
tomiiesition, I ne luneries.
Song, ''Lit Primorera."
Comuositon. "What is Home Without a Doir.
Quartet t, "Lift thine eyes" Elipah
Mazurka. (Printeniua D'Arnourl....Gottsehalk
Chorus, "t;lory to tio t." Messiah
Reading, Merchant ol Venice."
Chbrus, "The Maivellous work." Creatiou
it would have been extremely difHicult
to have found pieces which would hav
been better appreciated by those present
than tbe ones given. It would have been
an equally liaru task to nave found per
sons who could have more excelled in the
rendering of the production of the exer
cises tliau those to whom they were slot
ted. The most inattractive and ignorant
observer could not have failed to see that
much practice was what bad made perfect
the musical selections. Of tbe choruses
quartette and instrumental performances
we can only speak colleetivly, but of the
compositions moie at large, for they in
dicated not only careful drilling on the
part of the teachers, and close study by
the pupils, but an originality seldom seen
iu our schools or seminaries, and which is
often crushed when it does appear by an
improper course of training,
"The Tuilleries" was the subject of an
interesting essny, in which was given
brief sketches of tbe famous characters as
sociated with the history of that "grand
old pile." Its wording showed that its au
thor knew how to use Inngunge in a forci
ble and elegant maiinc. "What is Home
without a Dog," was,as might lie expected
in the humorous line, mid was a success
ful effort cllicitmg much applause. One
young lady admirubly discussed the mod
ern method of criticising female lecturers
under the title of "Mr. Mufkin's Opinion."
"Where do Pins Go," was received with
great demonstrations ot satisfaction and
pleasure. The theories advanced
were quaint and original in tbe
ex treine.
It is seldom ituat one hears read at
Seminary or College a good poem, but
At Alliteration.
Although, perhaps.not strictly a "local'
yet the curious combination of the follow
ing for which we are indebted to the
kindness of one of our lady patrons fully
entitles it to a place where all will see it.
Besides illustrating the resources of tbe
English language, it shows a familiarity
with words which few people- posess, and
will especially interest readers who are
uot thoroughly conversant with Webster's
unabridged. It will be observed that the
subject is treated methodically, and that
it is properly paragraphed:
Chicago's careless citizen's cow cap-'
sized combustible candle, creating clam
orous, chaotic confusion. Contiguous
consumable cornices catching combustion
commenced crackling. Cottages calefied,
colossal castles, cbapels, cherished chat
eaux crumbled. Churches crushed. Cor
inthian church, cloud-capped crosses,
crowning Catholic cathedrals, conserva
tories, charitable convents, cloisters, collapsed.
Crowds congregated. Coachmen cir
cumspectly collected carriages. Clumsy
caiters connived, clutching conspicuous
commodities; consequently claiming con
testable carting charges. Constant
crowds continually conflicted. Crazy
creatures caught chairs, carpets,curtains,
clocks, cushions, crockery, cradles.
Crying children circumambulated cir
cuitous circles, completely confused.
Compassionate clergymen calmly collec
ted contrary children; coaxing consent.
Choking cats concealed.
Cruel cowards, crafty, craven, churls,
crowded crawling cripples. Conceited
coxcombs circulated counterfeit currency,
causing considerable complaint. Crusty
creditors continually countermanded
cringing customers' credit.
Courteous curates considerably ealmed
country clowns, carrying credulous,
clowded conntenanccs, consuring critics
Complacent, ceremonious cardinal's
cabinet, containing costly curiosities,com-
pletely consumed; comprising chaplets,
cowls, Chinese-choppers, crucifixes.
Christopher Columbus' chronicle.
Civil colonel's camps circled city, com
pelling careful conduct, cannonading con
tumatous cronies cammittiug carnage.
City corporations cousented
Christain commission convened con
ventiens, counselling considerable col
lections. Charitable communities con
tributed commodious, capacious chests,
compactly crowded, containing commodi
ties; calico, cotton, cloth, comfortables.
crocheted clouds, coats, cloaks, chinchil
la, capes, cuffs, collars, cambrics.
Competent cooks carefully conveyed cold
collation, comprising crackers, cookies.
custards, cream-cake, corn-cake, clam-
chowder, coffee, cocoa, chocolate, churned
cream, cheese.
Connoisseurs carried choice claret, ci
der, cigars, Corsican corpials, champagne.
Coddling cousing constituted condiments.
confectionery, caudies, canned cramber-
ries,;chestnut8, celery, currants, cucum
bers, chopped cabbage.
Celebrated curate Collyer's comrades
contributed considerable cash, Cruden's
Concordance, Clark's Commentaries.
Cable communications caused confla
gration comprehended 'cross continent,
Convivial China condoled. Cuba's com
passion challenged competition. Canada
civilly cominiserated.
Camera caught Chicago cow's counte-
nance; copyright contemplated. Crimson
clouds canopied crisped, charred Chicago,
Chicago cannot continue cheerless.
Courageous citizens can consistently, oon-
quering calamities, constriu-t coming
Chronicler confesses consulting com
plete cyclopedias.
Jacob and. His Children
In what I have previously written, I
have endeavored to represent things sim
ply as they actually were. I know that
it has been, and is the fashion to excuse
and vindicate the character of Jacob and
his mother in the transactions here re
corded, but I cannot do otherwise than to
consider the whole of the conduct, both of
Rebecca and Jacob highly exceptional
A mother teaches her favorite son to de
ceive his father, to cheat and defraud his
brother, to tell the most abominable lies,
And the son himself is a ready pupil.
But henceforth we shall bear better
things of Jacob. Whether this was owing
to the fact that be was no longer con
trolled by his mother, or not, certain it is.
that bis character as evinced bv his con
duct, underwent a remarkable change.
The journev to the land ot Ins mothers
kindred having been determined on, it is
saitt tiiiuxsaac cauea jacou ana uiessea
him. Tbe bicssing this time was given
voluntarily anu cueeriuuy, ana is, in suo
statnee, the same as tbat previously be
stowed. j aeon set out on nts journey on
foot and alone, with bis start' in his hand
The country through which he travelled.
appears to have been but sparsely popu
lated, for he was at times, at least, obliged
to sleep in the open air, with a stone for
his piliow. Oue day, having traveled until
after sunset, he came. into the vicinitv of
a place called Luz, and no other lodging
place uciug avaiiaorc, lie luyvuuwn io
sleep in the open field. And he dreamed,
and beheld a ladder set upon tbe earth,
ana tne top or it reached to neaven, and
behold, tne angels ot lioa ascenainr, and
descending ou it. And behold, the Lord
stood above it, and said, I am the Lord
God of Abraham thy father, and the God
of Isaac; the land whereon thou liest, to
tnee win t give it, ana to tny seed: and
thy seed shall be as the dust ot the earth.
aud thou shalt spread abroad to the west.
ana to tne east, ana to tue north, and to
the south; anu in tnee ana in thy seed,
shall all the families of the earth be blessed.
Jacob appears to have been much as
tonished at this vision, for bis first excla
mation on awaking, was, " Surely the
Lord is in this place, and 1 knew it'not."
And again, "How dreadful is this place,
it ia none other but the name of God, and
this is the gate of heaven."
lie was tne son oi pious parents, jus
fathers worshiped God, and considered
him an ever preseut beings and recognized
his providence in all their affairs. But
the old home, and friends, ana associa
tions, were left far behind, and Jacob was
alone in tbe still hours of night, in a
strange and desolate land. Tbat God
should be there also, was to him a new and
strange idea. Some of the old writers
supposed that the gate or entrance into
neaven was actually above inis spot, that
when the angels descended to earth, thev
came through' that particular place, and
returned by the same way. Jt certainly
appears that Jacob had a similar notion.
Full line of Trimming Valours at
P. Pratt Cn'8
English Black Silk
to $15 00 per yarO
Velvets, from $3 50
P. Pratt & Co.
We clip the following from Danforth'a
Light for the World, a monthly mngazlns
published in Cleveland, Ohio.
"We commend the following advertise
ment cut from the Telegraph, inserted by
our agency at Painesvillc, Ohio. It hits
all localities, and is fully endorsed by me.
Beware of 'quack' fluid, represented to
be Dantorth's Xon-Explosive Fluid. The
genuine article is sold in this place only,
S3 Main street. It being n patented article '
I have the exclusive right for this place;
and any person palming off a spurious ar
ticle for a genuine, would bo guilty of sell
ing spurious medicne to a sick man."
BOND-DEWEY. t the Cowles House.
Painesvillc. Ohio, March ". VFA bv Rev. K. A.
Stone. Mr. Arthur Bond to Miss "Ann Dewey,
both of Munson,Ueaug'auounfr,Ohip,
. Paisesville. Marclt ft 3 P. M.
Money easier. ' -FIxcliangt?
Gold in New York at 1100110.
Government Stocks Arm. Ijike Shore. 9?i.
The 1 8-10 Northern Pnciile. Iionris held rr.rsuia
bv the First Vati.uiiil Runlr n-lll n.-Lt. . .1..-I..-
hie investment for those who are contemplating
an exchange of wcurities or new mirchasc.
Price, par and accrued interest.
I Jitc issues of bonds -or stocks of nn, kind
sold at the Stock Exchange in Now Yoik, fur
nished at small commission by the First Na
tional i&anK.
... J09V
Silvci large
silver small i
Sixes of 1881 cuop 115
Five-Twenties (lHtiS) coil llfli
Five-Twenties (ISftl) con. H0i
Five-Twenties (ltW-'O emu (old) 11'
Five-Twenties ;18.) Jan. & Julv. 100
Five-Twenties (1867) "..
Five-Tweutics (listW) 11a
Ten-Forties kit
Six's Cnrrencv 114
111 a;
-lot KNAL Office, March 86 I. M.
Our rcuorts are all made un urthis 'stiirrt-ivi
morning, and include the latest quotations from
the various points where markets are Hven.
The quotations of the PainesviUe Market are
Prepared lor tne joibsal each week by R.Ms
' Btivitiir.
XX Spring Wheat Flour. .
XX Red Winter do ..
XXX Amber tlo' ... :
XXX White - do ...
live do
Graham Flour er cwt
Buckwheat Flour, per cwt.
t orn Meal, ton ..SC. 00 ton 1 511
Chop Feed, ton : as.U0f4ton 1 BO
c-ltii, Mer oifi. ............... .-
No. 1 Mackerel, per H bbl. .
X 1 W hite Fish, per bbl.-
No. 1 Trout, per ti bbl -
White Wheat. ,.
Red Wheat
Corn, shelled
Corn, ear, Xew......
nuc.Kwneat . .: 1 "Oil
Oats, 85 '
Butter iiv sr,
f'heese 14
Tallow . 7 .
Chickens, $i th .... . w l.
Hams 10 ""
Shoulders. -. ' 7
Dressed Hogs 5 00
Beef 7X$8 00
Eggs i , gj
Beans 1 2M.a 00 2 5
Dried Apples 6 Ma'c I 80-
Green Apples. dOta.103 1 SO
Hay... ...14 00"
-.1 60
..1 50
! ...
- 6 SO
7 00
S Oil
5 so
4 00
5 SO
a so
13 00
6 SO
5 40
We are ottering Fleece-Lined Lisle
Gloves for 25 cents, actually worth 50 cents
per pair. I. Pratt & Co.
P. Pratt & Co., will offer on Monday,
Xoy. 27th, 30 pairs of splendid white Blan
kets for $4 00, worth $0 00 per pair.
French Clocks. Xew, fantastic and
original. The most complete assortment
in town at 11. S. Wood's. Xo. 45 Main St.
We eall the attention of every person in
Lake county to our great bargains in
Irish Linens 2,0d0 ISauinants for
75 cents, worth $1 25 per yard. ,
P. Pratt & Co.
Oysters. M. L.Uoot sells those cele
brated Baltimore Oysters by the case or
can. Received daily by express. Xo. S.1
Main street.
Come Ladies if you wnnt a handsome
walking Boot, call aud see the spring
st vies. 2 T. P. White.
Cleveland. -
Cleveland, March 7.
The following are the wholesale selling price
which are carefully revised and corrected. The
report of the sales of grain always indicates the
price from store unless otherwise designated:
FI.OCB The market is tlrm and the demand
fair. We quote as follows :
City-made XXX white ...... 8 50(88 75
u XX amber. : : . ' 8 OOikS 85
XX red Xo. 1 . ...:.'.... 7 S0J 75
" - X red No. . . .!.. 7 257 50
" XX Spring
Country-made XX white.:..:....; 8 OXKS-8 5
" XX red. . . . . . . 7 007 50
" XX amber.... ;.... .... 7 00(47 75
X red . : B S3(S6 75.
' RVE Flocr Quiet, at 5.00o.30.
Wheat No. 1 ml 1 59; No. do. at 1.49
Corn Active and steady; sales 11 cars new
shelled at 51 fromstore.
0 its At 42c for No. 1 State.
Rye At 75c lor No. 2. '-
Barley At l.ytel.lOe for State and Canada.
I'ork At 13.00 for No. 1 Mess; 12,50 for No.
t do; 14,- for Extra Clear; 14,00 for Extra
Short Clear.
I.AKn Citv- rendered ,c ' in kegs; 9c. in
tierces. Country renric.red-H'rfti.
Bkef At It 00 for Extra Mess.
Bitter Choice at avoiOc: grtod to prime at
l.KSslUc: inferior to common SitlJc
Cheesk Choice factory JIKbUc
EOliS At S8raS4.
Potatoes At 70i-. on track: 80c from store.
Onions At S.95(o9.50 for Silver Skius.
Poi'ltrv Live chickens at . 18c per pound;
ducks ljc; Turkeys, l;lc .
rhicaa-. '
Chicago. March 7.
1 LOi'R--T)ull. F"or low grades, rang
ing at 71ilra" 73 forsnerfinend low extras.
Vt heat No. i spring 1.8o 1.83- No 8 do at I,
Corn No. 9 mixed at Sft.'in
Oats No. 4io
Barley AtBl.'fc for Xo. S Spring.
T. S. Baldwin Ic. Son sell tbe Meriden
Cutlery Co's, Solid Steel, Treble plate
table knife'. The best in use.
Don't forget the fact that Wilson John
son will do Book Binding cheaper than nr.y
other house in Xorthern Ohio. 1
Last Sunday evening Mr. James King
dom, of Bloouifield, in company with his
wile, went out tor a visit, leaving his house
alone. On his return, he found himself
without a kingdom, his dwelling having
been totally destroyed by lire and his do
mestic field so scorched that it won't
bloom again for some time Prof. Mills,
of tbe Lake Shore Seminary, at Xorth
East, delivered a lecture on Recollec
tions of the War," on Monday evening.
The " Mills of the Gods " ground out a
most acceptable discourse, but the toll
gathered could be easily told as but lew
were present A boy 'was riding a don
key on Thursday morning. A dog ran at
the donkey aud so startled him that be ran
away, Urst throwing the boy off, aud then
dragged him some distance, but fortunate
ly without inflicting an v serious iniurv ...
Tbe Jamestown Branch Railroad' has
struck its last spike if not its last ditch.
A new corporation, under the name of
the Manufacturer's Loan Association,
with a capital of $100,000, has lately been
organized and put into operation. Ashta
bula Telegraph.
The premises of theBrown Iron Com
pany, at Mineral Ridge, were purchased
recently by Jonathan Waruer, Ksq for
100,00U....On Saturday last, alter a lu
lor of over two years, Wick A Wells
reached the coal in their Austintown coal
field. . Members of the Prohibition League
in Younirstown nccnsioimllv tkn a drink
and candidates on the Prohibition ticket
are said to have a similar failing for a
"drap o' the crathur." Mahoning Jtr-j-t'fcr.
Mr. Frank I'nync closed the Jefferson
House last Saturday, in order to sell his
furniture und move out during the present
.week so that Mr, Baldwin can take pos.
I session on the first of March ... The
I "Miitlietadeltasiguinnytliotogicalphilologi-
Thk accident to Mr. It. F. Benedict,
whiled eeply regretted by all, has not.how
ever, made bis old stand any the less a de
sirable place at which to purchase any--thing
that may be wanted iu the line of
Boots and Shoes, both tor ladies and chil
dren's as well as for men's wear. Mr.
James Morley,the present proprietor, hav
ing bought out Mr. Benedict will be pleased
to-ee all ofhis old patrons,aiid will assure
both them and as many new friends as may
favor him with their patronage, that no
pains will be spared to satisfy and please,
not only in style and finish of work, but in
price as well. Remember the place, at
James Morley's at the old stand of 11. F.
Benedict, Xo. SO Main street.
How is This for High? Win. Ilavdn,
of the Globe Mills, has just received the
First Premium on the best barrel of White
M"heat Flour at the Xorthern Ohio Fair,
held at Cleveland, Ohio, 1871. Premium,
a Silver Medal. This is indeed a triumph
for the Globe Mills. Some 30 or 40 of the
best mills in the west competed for this
medal, but there was no use, the old Globe
was put through a course of sprouts in
the early part of the season, and has been
turning out flour that wins friends Of those
who use it once. Mr. Haydn employs
the best millers to be found, and has in
troduced all the latest improvements,
consequently he has one of the best mills
in the United States. We are glad to see
him reap a reward for the liberal expen
diture he has made on the Globe. -'Cast
thy bread upon the waters" if you want a
silver medal.
M.L. Root sells the Globe Mills Flour
in PainesviUe.
Cincinnati. March 7.
Cotton Firm. LowmiddliugatgS.
Flocr Familv7.55ta7.75.
Wheat At l.H50iI,f
Cheese At l(gl6'c
Poke At 12,75. "
L ARn Prime steam 8't9e.
W hiskv At KV. '
Bt-TTER At Sor25c
New Yark Live Hiack
New Y'OKK, March 7.
EEEVE3 fcales Texan grades at 10c. Illinois at
shkef and Lawbs Sheep 9.
lions Live 4(ft5; dressed at S'tfaO"..
Toledo, March 7.
Flofr No quotations- given.
' Wheat No. 1 White Michigan 1,61; No !
at 1.32V
, Corn nigh mixed Viiet low mixed at 48.--Oats
No. , .
1.1st ef Letter'
nre at PainesviUe. Ohio, March 8, 1873.
Green, Miss Jennie Shanghnessv, Catharine
Hart, Mrs Helen ' , Tucker, Miss Ellen
milliard, Mrs E . Wilson. Mrs S A
Young, Mrs Polly
Bovd, John T
Brilk. John
Cravers, (
Fredahhaugh, B U
Frazier. lit;
Havward. Nelson
Kavner, DrDU
Levy. 8 N
Morris, Win
Renolds, Mr
Stockham, Alonio
Yroman, James
Valentine, Anson K
Whiteside, AT
Persons calling for the above letters will aay
"advertised." U. K. PAINE, I. M.
, -r,-r. wm. it 1 , I pcici.v Bc a neat , irngeny ma iigni
.... . ...... .. ....... .. ana pleasing manner, one tiuv last week.
art aunty o for the 0'icat.ou o.r articles. ... n consequence of the death of his
mjkw ereru subject of Merest, so long as they shall 1 wife, Mr. Thompson has retired lrom hotel
mi to in nothing of a ironal vr offeusiis nature, keeping, and hereafter ('apt. M. J. Fotite
vet the Editor does uot in auu irav hold himself ! w'ill hereafter manage the American
responsible for the cietrs that may Its adnaucal Ay
the several authors.)
Card of Thanks.
Mr. EdItor: On the occasion of the do
nation party, Wednesday evenlng,28th tilt,
our hearts were made glad by the pres
ence, kind words, and friendly greeting of
hosts of friends who filled our house to its
utmo t capacity. And when they left us
to return to their homes again, we found
House. Ashtabula Sentinel.
When you make u persona present you
always ought- to uccompany the same
with an elegantly written note. To do
this in a manner satisfactory to yourself,
you must have a good gold pen, and for
the largest assortment of these, in plain
and fancy holders, pearl and gold, ueatly
enclosed iu elegant cases, go to It. S.
Wood's, Xo. 45 Main St.
Ta Municiaus.
The following Irom one who has had live
years experience in the manufacture of
Plnnos, Melodit.ns, and Organs, may be
Interesting to all who may wish to inves
tigate the subject, or to those who desire
to buy. "Xo wood is fit to be put into a
Piano, Melodion, or Organ until it has had
three yeais good seasoning at least. Five
months is the shortest time in which Rose
wood can be finished with Copal Varnish.
Three-fourths of the instruments of the
kitids mentioned above, are made from
lumber seasoned 110 more than threeorj'onr
treeks. The result is, the piano will not stay
in tune, the varnish will check and fall off.
and the instrument w ill be out of order
most of the time. Ilajselton and Brother's
Pianos have stood t treat y-jire gears, in
Xew England, and throughout the country
where they have been introduced. To-day
this firm arc making a piano with more
real merit than is posscsed by an' other
in the I'nited States. It dnt cost a farm
to buy a binno. unless you indirectly pay
t a commission to three or four agents.
I will sell n, llazcltou piano at a very
small advance on the cost to the manufac
turer. I will give a written gnarautcc from
Hnxelton Brothers, and Myself, that the
instrument shall give perfect satisfaction
for veins, and otherwise the money is to be
refunded. I will furnish ten or twelve dif
ferent makes of Piunos, usually sold hIhiui
the country by agents who know nothing
about them; for less than $.100,00.
Pianos, Organs, and Melodiuns tuned
and reried by un experienced band.
Painesvillc, Ohio.
S-weet ChestJittt, &c.
THE most val uahle,Timber and N 11 1 Producing
Treeou the continent. 3OO.000 yet unsold.
A 16 pageCireularfree. Send fnrime. Chestnut
Seed preserved for planting, per pound Sect., bv
mail post-paid. A 45 page Catalogue of
Beautiful Flowers and
Hare Plants
Free. Plants sent safely bymail any distance.
Trv it. Nurseries established f years," 00 acres:
9 green-houses. Address, STORks, HARRISON
A CO.. PainesviUe, take county, uiiio. Men
Republican franty Canventlan.
PainesvIllkI March 4th, sT2.
Agreeably to the rccoininendatien of the Re
publican State Central Comuiiltee."tbe Republi
can electors of Lake county are requested to
meet in Mass Convention, at the f ourt House,
in PainesviUe. on SATl'RUAY, the inth day of
March. ISM at S o'clock r. M., for, tbe purpose of
appointing .live delegates to the Republican
State Convention, to lie held iu .Columbus on
the th day of March inst aiul to .transact such
other business ns may be deemed necessary. It Is
earnestly requested that every, township bo
largely represented.
RO. IE; fAYNk.
'. . CLARK,
. a. j. Morrs,
Central Committer.
Gko. TS. Paixk, Secretary.
Ilavertlkle Trench .
We, the undersiffucd, a re convinced, either bv
nsing or examining the lnvertibln Trough, that
it isadesirableacquisition toaay farm wh -rv a
trough is used; aud take pleasure In iycuiu
nicmliug it to all who wish to lie niervilbl to'
their beastsor saving of their lime auduu.no.
V. R 1IOPOK, . H. MI'KHAV, 2d.
7'he American Soeirtujltfth Prerenliom of
tlrHellytoAniuHils; ; ..... .
Office, No. e Broadway, . y .
Jam 1 istk. t
J. F. Cni.nsMlTU, Esq Wr .? V our let
ter iu relation toau improved trough flu- water
ing rattle and norso is received, aud in redv.
Mr. Brrgb wishes me to sat-, that tu- has exam
ined the model yu sent, aud that it meets with
liiscntirc aonruliatioi). .ny device that will
add, as this does, lothccoinfi.il ol'thc lower ani
mals. tr lesaea the iohmiiau neglect, that they
too often receive at the hauds ol msm, will Smwi
in him a cordial endorser.
Verv respectfully yours,
itaxav nsr.iiK. Jr.:
i. Uiirt'Clej.
Agents wantetk State, Countv,' Towa and
arm Rights for sale. Address " ,
PatkesvlUe, Lake County, O., P-. o. Box Mb.

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