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I ST R AWER'S CfU I DE. GENERAL DIRECTORY. " Governor, KdvvarJ F. Noyes; tcrui expire January , lh.4. . . I l.ieiitci:.nt-i.vruor,.i:iroo .-iueuer;icrmex- . pirus Jannarv ImI. tnirjii( Mate. Isaac Sherwood; term cr- i pires leuriwr) , Treasurer of tnte, S. AYnrncr; term expires F Aiiduoi-Instate ,lam WiHUm; term ex- pires February IW4. , Comptroller of Treasurer, V. T. Wilsou;.lerm j .expires renruarv in.z. Attorney General, Frederic B. Pond; term (- pires February lL iont-r of schools Thomas W. Harvey; f ivnu .vmri-4 February lfcH. i oinmr " Board o.' Public Works, KMiard rmexoires 112: PliilliP P- Her.mj It- Porter, term ex- U. S. Yssessor, Joel Doolittle. Oilice over Blnckmorc Baker's clothing establishment. Wain street. t OI TY OHKKUS. Judge of Common Pleas, .1 u.lRe of Probate, County t lerk, Sheriff, - . - ' Deputy Sheriff, Tr-usurer, . -Recorder, - - Prosecuting Attorney. -Auditor, MAC. Cakpiklk - ti. X. TlTTI.K 1'kkkv HuswnurH - -SAMIKL WlKE .1. M. r.KWAHIN . - I, S. t HI I. US I. EVEKETT A. L. Tl X E Kit B. I. HCivcr K. Ul'XTIN'JTON County surveyor, Couuty Commissioner-., Coroner, IMHON.C. MlCKOK VHS,'.M M. PAKMLK (Km Olus James ii. Taylok CITY OFFICERS. Mavor, Clerk, Slarsiial. Aaron Wilcox XI. P. feAxroiin 1. V . C'KOPUUT ' (C. U. ADAMS s. K. stabe ! A. H. OARFIRLD 1 11. 11. WlHJBHAli j r. K. GKAV ! W. v. iisi.rr Franklin Ko(iE ti iK. lll'NTlSOTl A" 'MlLO II AKRIS (J. CAVK.XDISU T. I.Ann J.Iohn McClelland KaAi.kJ.IS UOGE8S . Couneiluiun, ' Street ConiuiUsloncr, Justice of the Peace, InUrinary Directors, - BOARD OF EDI CATIOS. JIish aocktaHa-licv, - - ' Principal 11H.1LC.BKARIM1.LE, - - 1 resident II. P. b ANfoiiD, - - heeieiary It. W. MdD, GKO. . WEELB, b. A. Tiim, A. 1- Tixmsa. BOARD OF SCIIOOl. EXAJWISERS. It. C. Beardsley, JoaM Cleqo,- John W. Tyler. Hold meetlnin) for examination of teachers at IliKh School Huildinir, Painesville, on the last fcaturdiiv in every month except Jul)' and Au Kiise, at"! o'clock A. M. 11. t;. Beasdslev, Prcahleut. '" John W. Tyleu, Clerk. . POSTOFFICE. . ; r AVIXTEU . ABKAXGEMEKT. 1 ' - ofpicE norBS : From A. M. to 1 P. M. Sundays IS M to 1 P. M. MAILS DEPART : lining East, - - 11:59 M. and lirilP. Jf. ttoinlf West, - - 0:58 Aw M. and 5i P. M. t leveland, (special) t - - W4 P. M. Chardou, - - - - - - SP.M. Mkldlelleld (Monday and Tuesdays), 1.-U0 A.M. ', MAILS abbive: . From East, ' - - . 5:38 A. M. and P. M. From West, . - - Vi-JM M. and 11 :11P.M. Cleveland (special), - - - BKHi P. M. tbarrion, - - - - - - - S A. M. iliddli-ueld (Tuesdays and Fridays). . 50 P. M. Tellers should lie left at the PostolBce one IIOI'B BEFORE MAILS DKPABT. " letters will he readv for delivery one half ' HOL B nl'tiw trains arrive, except mails received at nig-ht, which will be delivered next uioruiiiir. " tttem placed in the Ontside Letter Box up to ( o'clock P. M. will he sent by the niifhl mails. ' ' HEOKliE E. PAfSE, P. M. . . Nov. in. mu LakeKhwcauU 7Iirtairau Soutliern . Bailway. - IjASSEXGEK TRAINS W1I.I. HCX follows until further notice: (iOIXtl EAST. AS iAtlaniicI Hay stations, i E xpress! Express Cinc'tti I Special Express :N. V. Ex 4.10P.M. jl0:Sip.M. 5:UGp.m.;11 .-JOp.u. -aAklvXr ? 5:5Up.m.12H4p.m. T:15p.m 1.S0.AM. Cleveland . VVillou'irv Painesville Mwlisnu --. Genova. ..' Ashtahlila.. fiirard Erie 7.45A.M. n.l.'A.M. 11.40A.M. 1IA.M. K.4IIA.M. 'MM A.M. ISSiOP.M. 9.2JIA.M. 14.4TP.M. KI.-.1IA.. 10.50a.m.: S:10p.m. GOIX(i WEST. Sp'lclu cugo Ex Toledo i Express Pacille ; steum Expressjljont Ex 8TATIOXR. KrU.:..:.;. Ashtabula., tieneva .... Madison.. J'erry. . Painesville Willou'li'y Euclid ( leveluntl. . 3.40A.M.I10.KIA.M. 4.54 A.M. 11.411 A.M. jiau-ip.M. ; , 112:27P.M. :1:S0p.m.! 1.05a.m. 4:M7p.m.i S.5'i.s. ! h.vJa.m. 12:Sp.m. 5.11A.M. 13:54p.m. 59p.m.' 4.06a.m. 1 :2iip.m. 1 4.:ma.m. 1:41p.m. I n.aA.M. 2a5P.Mq HP.M.i 5.20A.M. i i ... .'ONXEAUT ACCOMMODATION. STOPS AT ALL STATIONS. L'v'sClcveland 4.30 p.m I Ar.at Conneaut7.45p.m l.'v's C'ouneaut 5.40 a.m 1 Ar.tu Clevel'nd s.45 a.;n This train froinfr west passes Painesville at 7:19 A.M. GoiiiK east passes Painesville at 5:59 P. M. The Special Chicago Express runs daily except .Monday. The 7:45 a.- ni. train from Cleveland and the ;.3:40 p. m. train from Erie runs on Sundays. CHAS. F. HATCH, GcuTSup't. 1 (III1UUES. ' ;OXGBEGATIOXAL CIII RCH .T. A Daly, Pator. . Services on Sunday at lts A. M. and 7P.M. Church Cuiiference on Thurs kiy evening at 1)i oarlock. Bible Service, to . which old aud vounif nrc invited, at 12 o'clock M. Walter C Tisdel, Superintendent. : ST-..IAMFSCIirRCH Hector. Thomas B.Wells, 204 State street. Services ift.'i A. M. ami 7. . P.M. .Sunday School at 12 P. M. Horace Steele, Suierfntendent. -If. E.CHUUCH Youmans, Pastor. Services ererv Sabb.ith at 10!.. A. M. and 1 P. M. Sabbath School meets at 18,i P. M. E. S. Young. Superintendent. PA1XESVILLE PROGRESSIVE LYCEUM A. ;. Smith, Conductor. Miss I.. Whitinore, Guar dian. Services Sabbatli ut 10,'i A. M. THE CHRISTIAN" CIIfRCH Pastor, J. W. In gram. Services at 10'J A. M. and Hi P. M. ...Sabbath School at 12 ' P. M. V. D. Hyde, Superintendent. Prayer Meeting on Thursday evening at 74 o'clock. . ' ""TTTE BAPTIST CHURCH Pastor, E. A. Stone. Services at 10 A. M. and la P. M. Sabbath . School at 12 M. C. E. Brink, Superin "'' tendent. Pravcr Meeting every Thursday eve ning at iy, o'clock. ST. MARY'S CnURCH,(Catholic) JohnTracey, Pastor. Services every Sunday at S A. M 1UW A. M. andTW P. M. Sunday School at S o'clock P. M. . YOIIXG MEX'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Library Rooms 71 Main street. Prayer -Meet . ing every Tuesday evening. . - - MC1ETIEN... ' ' ' ' " '' MASONIC. TEMPLE LODGE. Xo. 28, F. and A-. M. Paincs villc.. Meets the second and fourth Thursdays in-each month. Perry Boswortli, W. M. PAIXESV1LLE CHAPTER, Xo. 4Ci It. A. M. Meets the first anil third Thursdnvs in each month. F W. Kelly, M. E. H. P. PA1XESVILLK COUNCIL, Xo, S3, Royal and select Masters. Meets Fridays after the first Thursday In each month. J. M, Benjamin, T. -I. G. M. WILLOUGHBY' LODGE, Xo. 302, F. and A. M. Willoughbv. Stated Communications on the second ami fourth Tuesdays in each month. ' W. II. Turner, V. ilv 'A.KE SHORE LODGE, Xo. 307. . Madison. Stated communications every secouu aim fmtrth Saturdays of each month. M. O. Preston, -W..M. -PAINESVILLE LODGE, Xo. 412. Meets on the second and fourth Snturdavs of each month. E. W. Kelly, AV. M. - I- O. O. F. CORXUCOPI A LODGE, Xo. 212, meets Tuesday evenings. Onicei's ti. W. Payne, X. .; s. J. Andrews. V. G.: W, Doraii, R. S.; C. O. , t hild, P. S.; D. W.. Mead, Treas. .i:X10X ENCAMPMENT. Xo. 40, meet everv alternate W ednesiiav evening, onieers I. V. Axtel, C. P.; W. Doran, S. W.;H.K. Morse, ,J W.;l Farris. II. P.; C. O. ChiM, S.-rilje; V. Mcad.Treas. :btjshtess directory. XJEJilCA h. V I, 4i ISM.K, SI B -IIOMKOA-. PATIIIST and Surgeon, oilii-eoverllol-.t-oiiib & Gould's Hardwire Store, No. 77 Main street. Painesville. Ohio. Oltii e hours 7 to 9 A. M.: 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 1'. M. Residence corner of ,' Jackson and St. Clair streets. T II. JACKSUiS, .'1. S II . ltl'KSO. SI. !.. HOMEOl j I . Tin st. v n g s i;ih:k. i ainesviue. um, ioniee hours 7 to y A. M., 2 to s Kesidenre Stockwell House. i aim twsr, 11 F. DOW. OFFICE IN MOODEY'S . BLOCK. Office Honrs From It A. M. I'. M. HKXTISTR r. - r 1 W RIGHT DENTIST, office over AI . Tunic's Hardware Store, Main Street, Painesville, Ohio., 'A, I. SAWl'EB, DENTIST. Ofllceover Lee's Drug Store. Main St., Painesville, o. "-1TII.1.IAiM II FOWEER, DENTIST, J V Milwaukee IMock. over Lockwond Hroth ivs' Store, Painesyille, Ohio. .Vf'dlC.lf. TJ. PRATT, DEALER IN ALL KINDS . of Musical Instruments sheet Music, etc., Main street, Painesville, Ohio. r liOUliE BI KT-BAN D-M ASTER OF ;f T the IMiuesville Cornet Band. Instructions igivi-n on all kinds of Wind and Stringed Instru-inciit-'. Musicai-ranged foranynunilieror kinds :i instruments. Address 1". O. Box SN7, I'ames- illc, Ohio. I)KO'. lll.Mt SI ITER, DIRECTOR JL of lliu Painesville Conservatory ol Music, i oiniKiser and Teacher of Music. Vocal and In fitrumental. ouicc in Conservatory Building, No. 155 St. Clair street, Painesville, Ohio. .7 Jill KhllV. C-iII AS. A. WIM..4KD, WATCHMAKER and JEWELEII. Painesville, Ohio. X. II. All work strictly warranted. HOTELS. 'j'?m CtTaa HATS, CAJPS,te. IT H AVERT DEALER IX HATS, I' -VPS, sj a FursTrunksand Gent's Furnishing Goods, , hnIcj ' old stand, 7i Main .lree,.FinesTille, : Ohio. - BOOK 9, ete. x f II. COLBY DKALEK IN BOOKS, yi Matiouerv, Fanev Articles, Wall Paper, tic - Etc Main treet, Paiaeaville, Ohio. - f L. ROOT DEALER IS GROCERIES, jX Provisions, Fruit, Confectioneries, Ac, si Main arret, Paine-rille, Ohio. Til T ITLOH, Jr., DEALER IN GBO . I KK1RS AM) I'KOV (SHINS of nil kinds. cali paid for Butter and Kgjea and all kinds of ruduce. iet of Jr'louraad Aeaa knt constant ly on hand. No. 11 Mate street, l'ainesvillc. Ohio. JOI'KAI, JOB OFrirE ALL. KINDS of J'laiu aotl Ornamental Printing. Office No. Ill MiN'kwell Mouse Block. Main street. .4TTORXBT. JOttX 1'AVF.XDIHH-Attorney at Ijiw, Hie feeond Man" W Hcox Block. ' 1.1 MrjITISittTO, ATTOBXEY AX jm Counsellor at l-tw. Collection pmmjit l aiteihle.1 to. Ottice, Monde; ' Block, PaJnes ville, Ohio. CI COKUE E. PAIJit, ATTOKXKV AT X X. A U , and Notary Public, over the Post ouicc, Puinesville, Ohio. t,rHi.v. Bl..t('K.HOBEABAKKU,MK)lllAXX TA1LOUS, ia the Storo lately occupied by X. 31. Fisher, PaineavUle, Ohio. HADELER k DI KE M E R C It A X T TAIlOBS aiul dealers in Clothing, llau, t ai. Furuisliina; Goots xc Milwaukee Block, Painesville, Ohio. AtiKSVMKH. If rat . rETTlXiEE.I.,PATEXT AGEXT. Y All business eutrusted to me will be' promptly atteniied to. HOOK BIXUMHW TWHIT.tKEH, BOOK BIXDEK AXD a Blank Book Manufacturer, third door, cor ner of Main and btClair streets. Painesville, O. LVMBUH. -llOODMAS it H RANCH DEALERS V in all kinds of Pine and Hemlock Lum ber," Shinnies, Lata, Posts, Dressed Flooring Siding; c Olttce 'JU0 State U, Painesville, O. JOII ltHUE.l.GEB, DEALER IX FCBXITl'KE of all kinds, corner of Main tuid Ht.uc streets over IjTanch'sGrecery.'Paines ville, Ohio. . Custom Work a specialty. nioToitHA vu r. FAZE, PHOTOGBAPIIEB AXD WHOLE SALE Dealer in all kinds of Photographer's stock. Frames. tc at Clapsadel's old rooms. Main street. TABLE .Dr CONTENT. FIRST PAKE. , , .' ''.: Solltwft: '......'.!..'.. : . . . SrUetud Tn ; ... : i ... S. Bryicn To Barry Cornvalt AldiM. Our Itrad K. ". A. Tht Text of Ike Hrir(.1er!a,) A vthor of Tkr Maid ...... . . : Arlins Rumour of the Burlry Slruic. . .1'toih M Haui'h -Inecttote of Fubtie Mtn Washington Anwitiy Mtirnina Ckrouivl A noient llingt , ...Sutton f, or Ira AWciwt artMnaVw.. Hvckaaa Huttritu Vlvrk ... .... " c- Do all Thing tn th tilnrg of Uod .'. ' Crime and CamaUii,, ............ Compilation Melange -. - Compilation Sfxoso Paoe. " ' " - -Kditorinl Paragraph . . . .' S'etcn of the Week ............ Third Paoe. .1 Stranger' Ouide... ...'... Buiittea ltirevtory - A MSicer to Correpondui... . Local yew - '. JSperial Cor respondent- of the Journal '. n'atf from our Header T. . .. . . -. . j Local from Other Localities..: Markets, Home and Foreign Foi'bth Page. A Pot of Hold oad a Pot of Honey. . Louise Bnpre A ffricultural Practical Hint - Religion Xetcs . . , - ". . -. Pronjiecttts of the Journal. .3 .. ..'.... THE SEVE tliEs OF lTETIPERI AXfE-iA ' PABOOI, 't'se me. but don't abuse me." Ace of Spades. AU the world's a bar-room. And all the men and women merely tippters; Thev have their bottles and their glasses. Ami one man in his time takes many quarts. His drinks being seven kinds.. At first the in- - font, . - - i - Taking the cordial in the nurse's arms; And then the whiniug school-hoy, with His drop Ortwoof porter. Just to make him creep More willingly to school. And then the lover, Sighing like furnace o'er bis lemonade. Brewed into whiskev punch. Then a soldier. Full of hugh oaths and reeling witb brandy, Brutal and beastly, sudden aud quick in quarrel Seeking the Bend Intemiwrance E'en at the gallon's mouth. And then the ; us tice, In fair, round belly, with Madeira lined. Most eleirantlv drunk, superbly cornetl. Full of iciae aic against the ue of gin. . ( A nd he lewailow vine. The sixth drink Shifts into the lean ami bloated dram-drinker; A spectacle his nose; he's scorched inside; l'he wretch's ragged hose, a world too wide For his shrunk shank : and bis once manl v hand Shaking the cup often, well lined with rum. Seems now live palsied bones. Last drink of all That ends intoxication's history, - , Is laudanum, self murder's long oblivion: Sans faith, sans hope, sans life, aans every tldng. ANSWER". TO CORRESPONDENTS. IT. L. C ( Madison.) Yonr article is respecttnllr declined unless you send your real name. It certainly seems as if people ought to learn. after a while, that it Is useless to forward arti cles for publication without their name. No pa per will publish anonymous communication., and no paper ought to. Y'ou will please gov ern yourself accordingly, and it may save . you some time and labor ia the future. "Siinbad." The books and cards have been for warded to your address. We do not know why they have mot arrived. Perhaps you inquired at the wrong office. . - ' Jf. .V. n. Address to the care of his publishers and the letter will be sure to reach its destina tion. We do not know his present address. "Arna. Read the answer above, addressed to "W. L. C," of Madison. jLOCAI. items. The ladies who have seen our chromo, allsavlt is a pertect duek " of; a pic ture. ; , '; . ' j ' .. .. . . . Ri-member the. Republican Mass Con vention held to-day ; at the. Court House, and attend. - - --- Xext week, Monday evening, Bishop Bedell will preach at St. James Church, aud administer the rite of continuation. Our Madison correspondent makes a mistake this week,' sending us an adver tisement instead of the usual news Items. "I saw Esau kiss big-Kate; . ' The tact is we all three saw; X saw Esau, he saw me. Ami she saw I saw Esau.' ' Thk house and lot belonging to the es tate of Franklin, Williams,-deceased, is offered for sale by -S. T. Ladd, admin istrator. ' ' ' ' ' . " "" Owing to lack of time, and space, many articles which were intended for this week's paper will not appear until our next issue . -. : What member of a business firm on Main street is the -most frequently inqui red after? Why, Ma( i)l-i n of course. Pat ent applied for. - . - ; , The advertisement of the well-known firm of Hart and 31 a lone of Cleveland ap pears in another column. If you want good furniture cull upon them. Col.. II. E. Paine, of Monmouth, 111., who has been for some time seriously ill, is convalescing. His many friends in this community, will hear the news with glad ness. ... - "i ,-' Five good canvassers, who have had experience, and are able to furnish good recommendations, can find steady and profitable employment by applying at this office. Ax assemblage consisting of boys, bootblacks and oyster cans passed down the street the other day at a lively pace. The procession was beaded by a dog. How they f An exchange says that, as a rule, Wo men never succeed in becoming good or ganists. May not this fact be attributed to their inability to pronerly control the cox hmwmi stop? '. Head the article in another column from the pen of M. B. Bateham relati vc to the action of our Senator and Representative' in reference lo the proposed abolition of the Agricultural Hoard. The old saying that "no news is good news," Is the only comfort possessed, at the present time, by those interested In the status and prospects of tbe Palnes- ! '! an youngstown Railroad. Remember tbe liberal offer w hich was j made last week, that to every one of our j subscribers who will secu-e us one ad-' ditional palrou we will present a 'IV the beautiful premium chromo "Ducks , J4b. Johx Uich's jewclrv store has been greatly improved in appearance by the removal of the centre partition. It will also taeiiitate business and allow more shelf room for the display of goods. The Peak Family, Swiss Bell Ring?rs, (five an entertainment this Saturday eve ning similar, but not exactly like the one last evening. The early hour of our oinj; to press prevents any notice of last -nigh t's mirth and music. The Gymnasium spoken of in our last weeks paper as being organized, is to com -tnenee and be in running order the liist of April. . A large numlier of members have already put their names upon the subscription books. fiOi.lwMrrH'a Invertible Trough is an article which eomnienJs itelf to every farmer and stock raiser, throughout the country. Simple in construction, and ef ficient in operation, it cannot fail to meet with a readv sale wherever introduced. At the quarterly meeting of the Board of Commissioners held last week, a com mittee was appointed for widening the narrows road in Perry to fifty-live feet. A tax was also levied of one and one-half mills n the dollar for the improvement of bridges and roads. iL is rumored that another masouciai'e will I given in the course of a few weeks, either under the auspices of the Fire De partment or those of the managers of the. last. In either ease there is little doubt but that there would be a large number who would atteud. . . Jt'DGK Tt'TTi-K has added four to four and found the sum four. A slight increase in this report of marriage licenses is no ticeable, probably owing to the imjietus given by gprimj. What may come from addition It is hard to say : it may be multi plication, division or subtraction. . Thk billl of Senator Casement, Intel y passed by the State Legislature, will, if properly V-nforced, tend to lower freight charges and give" system to its regulations. Heretofore -enormous' charges have been made for the carriage of goods only a short distance. anoTyvhat is wanted is a rate proportionate o the distance. Thk series of lectures now in progress nt .the Baptist Church, are highly interesting and improving.". It is the aim of .their an ther, the. Rev. Mr. Stone', 1 to consider in them the more palpable and-forcible evi tlences.of). Christianity-, The lectures are delivered every Sunday evening, and all are invited to attend who desire to make . invesUgntionrin the study of the Bible. Among other sections of a bill reported by:, the''-Committee on 'Commerces and passed; byr.tne Senate, we notice tho fol lpiving: , - Stcc. S. That the Secretary of the Treas ury be, and is hereby authorized to change the name of the yacht William M. Tweed, owned by A. B. Stockwell. ot the city -of New York, to that of Julia, and grunt said yacht registry in said name. Thk sketch of the life of Brigham-Young, which was published two weeks since.hy K. S. Barton, was from the columns of Crofntt's Western 'World, anew publica tion lately started in New York by Geo. A. Crofutt.. The" World is devoted to tho interests of the great AYest, and is an able paper one that cannot fail to com -mand the success which its merits en title it to reoeive.- ' Ix addition to the manufacture offences in varibas styles, we learn that the Union Fence Company have purchased the State right for a patent lever power knife, which has been seen by many of our citizens, and is pronounced a line article. If the hear say is true, it argues for the enterprise and prosperity of the establishment, for all know that anything that conies from their shops is well made and durable. It is much to be hoped that a series of showers or a good thaw may come soon and fill the wells and cisterns. Many fa milies have now to use water from their naighbors wells, get it from the streams nearby, or go without, and no one of these ways is pleasant. The present indi cations are that there will soon be rain, but " in how short -a time, neither "Old Probabilities" nor'lhe-"oldest inhabitant" can tell. Among the first of our merchants to an nounce the arrival of spring goods is B. Ehrlich.proprietorof the Sew York Cheap Store" For over six years Mr. Ehrlieli has been engaged iu business here, and dur ing that time he has succeeded in convinc ing people that he is able to, and will, sell goods of the best quality at prices as low er lower than those of many other houses. Those interested will do well to read the advertisement, lobe found in another col umn. During the past week the Rev. E. A. Stone of the Baptist -Church in this place, has received a call from a parish iu Min nesota. Since commencing his labors here MK Stone has proven himself an earnest, faithlut worker and has earned the re. spect and esteem of all with whom he has come in contact. We have not yet learned whether the Reverend gentleman will ac cept the eall or not but we sincerely trust that he will conclude to remain in his present field of labor. " '-';" A xkw firm has lately been established here for tbe purpose of carrying on a gen eral produce and commission business. ih the stand so long occupied by Messrs. Dickenson and Kinney.. The members of the new Arm are'MriDickensou-tormerly of Dickenson, and Kinney and Mr. Allen ot Mentor; . Both of these gentlemen are fully conversant with all the details of the business, and are known as prompt and reliable busi ness men, so that there will be no doubt as to their receiving their full share of the public patronage. Ixthe 'Stranger's Guide" it is proposed to present a correct list of all churches. societies aud such other matters us are of general interest.-"; As a large number of these are published gratuitously, it. is ce tainly not much to ask of those interested. that they shall report any change that ma be made, either in times of meeting, olli cers or other particulars. As it is much more to the members ol the various asso ciations that this directory should be cor reel, than to any one else, we trust tha they will note sind report any alterations that may from time to time be rendere necessary. . ... In consequence of ill-health, brought on by exposure, F. Quant has resigned his po sition as night policeman, and thereby ha deprived the town of an able, vigilant an etficient officer. It is to be noped that hi successor will prove equally faithful in the discharge of those duties whose responsi bilities have been so well borne by Frank. It is so seldom that a prompt and ener getic officer can be found that when one of that kind leaves, his loss is one that is shared by every business man. It is to be hoped that the ill-health will be only temporary, and that before long we shall again see Frank upon the foreceit her in hisold or some new capacity. The Rip Van Winkle Troupe have changed the time at which they propose to visit this place, and, instead of the 2Sth and 29th, ns was announced last week, will now open on the 25th, and re main for three evenings. There isno ques tion but that they will be well patronized, as thev certainly give one of the best en tertainments of any theatrical company now travelling. In some portions of the role of Rip Van Winkle, J. W. earner nl ijiost exeels Joe Jeflerson, w hile in all, or nearly all, he gives a rendition, which many think fully equal to that of the great J comedian. The rest of the troupe are I equally good, and support the lending i churacter, while to say that the orchestra j Is under, the leadership of Geo. Burt is lo give uuiple assurance as to its quality. Wednesday dawned with such change j in the weather aa to cheer thoae whose ! .... "Heart are weary wait big. ' .;,,. some prospect of the approach ofjatt,r mflv tj resplendent with frames .' siirmg. The sunieam8 seemed t have gathered warmth and the air rang with cheery sound of out door lalior. The snow and ice gave place and yielded to the tow er they have so long defied, and faces seem ed to catch a gleam from the light and warmth that streamed around. But bfore the close of the followiufday, bleak winds aud darksome clouds had again drawn around the earth, and as we write, tur springtime seems indeed, to be a far-off j " . , . ; Sewing Machines have becor.i-: i much a necessity in every household that, notwithstanding the immense productive power ot the many manufactories, the sup ply is not in excess of the demand. In deed, among the leading makers the de mand is frequently greater than the sup ply, lu that they have so many varieties represented here, our citizens are fortu nate, for competition in trade is always beneficial to consumers. Among the lat est arrivals is ihe Wheeler and Wilson, which machine has established au agency iti liic store of G. U.Cowlesdnringthe past week. Tec- Messrs. Chase Brothers will have charge of the business, and as they come recommended for promptness and reliableness, we doubt not they will meet with iljundnnt success. The machine it self needs no word of commendation, for it is known and appreciated in almost ev-ry town in the I'nited States. The ad vertisement of the new agency wiil be found in another column. ALTHocGtf Wednesday evening last wtts decidedly unpleasant. .a large number of our towns-people found their way through the darkness and the mud to hear Prof. Churchill at the Seminary, it was evident from the exclamations of the vari ous little parties on their way home that they had been amply compensated for their trouble in attending. The kindness and attention shown its many friends and patrons in thus throwing open the doors of the institution is fully appreciated. It all those who feel an interest in the manage ment and welfare of the family" had been present the hall wimld have been full to overflowing, but many who were anx ious to be present, were deterred by the terrible condition of the streets. The chapel was, however.uearly full, aud held one of the finest and most intelligent au diences ever gathered in one body in this town: The opening selection was Dick eus "Christmas Carol," which was render ed in a very superior manner. This was followed by a humorous selection from Handy Andy," -The , old Fisherman" Prayer," and the grave diggers scene, from 'Hamlet." The programme eonclu ded with the trial scene 'Bardell vs Pick wick," which, like all the other selections, was endowed with- a fresh humor by the Professor's rendering. It is impossible even if space would allow to enter into anything like a just criticism of the merits of tho reading. Suffice it to say that added to Prof. Churchill's excellent voice and manner he has so perfect a control over the various lorms of facial expression that the attention and admiration of every one is commanded. Mr. Churchill is Profes sor of elocution in the theological depart ment at Andover and has classes at Am herst and Mount Holyoke. He has made elocution a study and adds to his natural qualifications those derived from a long experience. A Ih ins: of Beauty mid or I .e. Our reporter happening in at the marble shop of Mr. Wm. Doran, one day last week , saw one of the finest pieces of mar ble work that can be shown In the country. Tho article is a mantle out from the purest. American statuary marble, and of a size so large that others of the common dimen sions look almost insignificant when plac ed beside it. The marble is white as snow aud looks more 'like alabaster than any thing else it can be compared with. That the ornamental work has been planued by one of excellent taste and thorough knowl- dge is evident to any careful observerf he designing and the working were both done by Mr. Doran. Exhibition at St. Mary's School, On Monday evening next the pupils of St. Mary's school propose giving an exhi bition, which Judging from the programme we think will be largely attended and de- cidedlv interesting. The services will consist of music, both vocal and instru mental, plays, charades, essays, tableaux. &:. It is thought that the drama, "Pride nnished and Virtue Rewarded," will be one ol the best and most attractive per formanee of the evening. The Gilt of the Fairy Queen, is also a beautiful represen tation and cannot fail to interest all who see it. Prominent in tbe bill Is seen the titbv'Teddy and the Gridiron ;"vhie!i is a comical piece and will undoubtedly pro voke much "merriment. The song of the Beautiful Star," is to be sung by six lit tle girls. The entertainment is to con- elude with the popular and beautiful song, "The Harp of Tara"s Hall." All of the narts have been well practiced, and all who attend will undoubtedly have a pleas ant und enjoyable evening. ' Dniligs of Ilie City Fathers. At the meeting on Monday evening there were present the Mayor, and Trustees AdamsGrey.Dingly, Woodman and Stage, K. Gray was appointed Clerk pro fe. Minutes of last meeting rend and ap proved. The reports of several commit tees were given, bnt being unimportant we do not subjoin them in full. The Committee on Streets after considering the petition handed in bv Kiifus Briggs and ... ' .... ...:..":..:.,.. ,k OIUCIS, gaO MS iiiiihvii iu hi; piliug of lumber did not, greatly enhance the danger of surrounding property, from lire. The Committee on lire and water were gia'.vted further lime, on the petition, for opening Prospect street. A petition by John Cavendish and others, similar in lature and object to the former was' sub mitted to" tne Commilteeon streets, i lie following claims were ordered paid: Hopkins, 50 cents; Gas Co., $08 71; J. L. Parinly, $23 12; S. P. Chesney, $21; M. L. Root, $7 P-". Adjourned to Monday evening, March 11th, at 7 o'clock. Mon day evening, March 11th, there not being a quorum present, adjourned to Wednes day, March IStli. Cliauge. The numlter of changes to take place this spring, upon Main street are but few compared with those to occur among fami lies. The removal of the Post Office to the store of W. W. Dingley, will of course be the most important, as it concerns the greater number of people., The change is to take place this evening if the weather permit. Consequently at 7 o'clock, IN M., the office will be closed, and open in the new quarters Monday morning. The book store of H. C. Gray is also to be removed with the Post Office. Ir. Dingley will take possession of his new premises ns j soon as vacated uy tne empioyees oi ! n- cle Sam." Mr. M. II. Colby is lo occupy the store lately occupied by Frank Brown, the latter gentleman having already re moved one door east of his former location. It is rumored that a change of proprietors is also to take place. It is also said that Warner and Mastick contemplate a change of location. Mrs. Matteson and Wheeler have left lheir old rooms, over T. P. White's store, for the larger and better one, Xo. 112 M tin street. Mr. S. An drews moves upon Monday next into his new store upon State street. Mr Ten broock is to remove his sewing machine agency to the rooms occupied by the .!?-re-ether, which are to In; cleaned and re fitted. There are doubtless some changes of which our reporter has not learned, and il is not improbable that many more are contemplated. Decorate Your floinrw. Xothiug adds so much lo that cosy, cheerful air which everyone feels mid a p. predates in their homes, as pretty, bright pictures. To Hie many, valuable paint ings are. perforce, denied, but. the great advances of modern art have placed within the reach of almost all the means by which the taste for the beautiful, in herent iu every breast, can be gratified and fostered. A good engraving, a daintily f tinted water-sketch or a soft toned chro- mo add intinitely more to this than any numbur of poor daubs even though the i of gilt or bronze. And in these modern days, wheu the labor ot lithographer aud engraver has scattered broadcast the evi dences of taste and refinement , it is so rare as to be noticeabio that a house can be found without some landscape or figure scene to break the drear monotony of blank walls. Indeed the cultivation of this taste is a duty almost as imperative as thai of education aud as such is com- ing to be fru ftnu aeted upon For those premium reasons it is, that in selecting a lor our subscribers we chose, first, steel engravings and Inter l lie beautiful chromo of Ducks" as affording a thing of beau ty" that should be "a joy forever.' To those of our patrons who have already be come possessed of one or the other of these, it is unnecessary to add one word. To those who have not we would again say that the chromo is one that retails everywhere at not less thau Four Dollars and is presented gratuitously to every yearly subscriber of the XoitrtiEKX Ohio .lot UN al. medical Lectures. That those of our citizens who attended the ' first of the series of lectures, which have been - given by Dr. Warner, du ring the past week, were delighted with the speaker was plainly evident by the fact that the fol lowing evening saw them again in attendance and accompanied by their friends. AYeduesday evening the course began with a half dollar, as the admission for the remainder of the week. Every night since, the Dr. has had large, atten tive aud appreciative audiences. The lecturer has a pecularly happy style of de livery and while he goes not aside from his subject often brings down the house in a round of applause. Starting with the motto that what "God has created men and women should not be ashamed to study," he illustrates clearly every thing which he brings before his hearers. Dealing always in such language as is simple yet effective he fails not to interest all classes. He assails valiantly many of the popular public evils of the day, and shows how and why they are hurtful. The frequent and perpetual doctoring plan finds with him no friend, for his theory is to prevent, rather than cure. Our citizens who have been in attendance during the course have a high appreciation of the gentleman as a rfortor,and au equally high opinion of the doctor as a iittttleiMtn. Dr. Warner has with him a line collection of charts, manakins, skeletons, &c.: and is amply provided to illustrate by their me chanism the theories and facts which he advocates. Real Estate Transfers. With the opening of spritig comes au in creased activity in all kinds of busiuess, and while the merchants are making pre parations for line displays of spring goods, and property owners are busily attending to rents and removals, we are not greatly surprised that the past week has been an unusually active one for the land owners. All through the winter months the Re corder's books have shown a very low average per week, while during the past six or eight days, as will be seen below, there have been fourteen deeds filed. The following is the list: Samuel Brown to William II Yax'.ey, Kirt- land, village lot - .800 .175 Joseph W Cook to David S Xash, Perry, H Jas. M Wells, Adm'r, to Ann Corlett, Con cord, 15 acres Eugene It Hiirlburt to Jnnial Hurlburt, Mauisou,24 acres Augustus Boy to Jas. II Avery, Painesville village lot .1500 .400 .400 ..175 8750 .7180 -.550 ..150 .3000 Francis Baker to S B Lockwood Painesille 1 aud o-l t ai acres MU Gregory to W S Pcltoa, Concord, 10 acres , Homer C Xellis to James S Casement Painesville, 15 ocres - Milton White to E F Stockwell, WiUough- by, 130i acres Lawsou Stiles to -Kehecca R Chadtvich, Madison, village lot. Franklin C Bich to Win Yaxley, K inland. village lot Nelson I, Barnes to Emma A Morse, Painesville, house and lot Presevered Bartlett to Ansel Bartlett, Lcltoy, 35 acres loon Frdk Foster to Julia A Kent, Madison, Sifi acres tx' Of these LeRoy. Perry and Willoughby have each one; Concord and Klrtland each two; Madison three, and Painesville tour. P. E. C. at Child's Hall. Scarcely more than a year and a half has now gone by since a few young men of this place organized an association for the purposes of debate and mutual improve ment upon general literary subjects. Dur ing this time they have stestlily perse vered, undaunted by obstacles or public indifference, until now their regular week ly meetings have come to he recognized as the pleasantest of places In which to pass an evening, whether for mere entertain ment or actual profit, t'p to this time the members of the association although but comparatively few in number have borne all the necessary expenses and have ever thrown open their rooms to the public, without -ehargej or even thought of re muneration. But now that the citizens have come to realize and appreciate the merits of the association, it is proposed to give a public entertainment, from the pro ceeds of which a fund can be started to defray, iu part at least, those necessnry expenses that have heretofore been borne by individual members. Accordingly, as was informally announced in last week's Journal, there will be given, at Child's Hall, on Friday evening of next waek, March 22d tin entertainment by the ' ' , wilt be the Painesville Literary Club. The following pnOGI!AMMK OF THE EVENING. Music 1..-, Keadinp, "The Famine." L. B. Gibhs Essav. -Aimless Lives." E. P. Branch Huh. i in sr. '-Appre.-.iattfd Characters." John Cavendish ; Music . . . 1 liscussion of the following resolution : Resolved tha" a general aniuesty would be un wise and inexpedient at the present time.! Affirmative. ....... , .11. M Muiray Xegative Horace Alvord That the association has already ac complished much good, and that it is capa ble of doing still more in the future we are all well aware, and it is therefore to be hoped that Friday evening will see the Hall packed to its utmost capacity. The music will be furnished by a chorus com posed of the cho'rs of St. James and the Congregational Churches, and, conse quently cannot lail to be ot the best. The admission has been placed at the extreme ly low price of twenty-five cents, so that none need remain away on that account. Tickets can be had at the First National Bank, the store ofT. S. Baldwin Son or of J. Cavendish, Ksi. The Post Office. Among other changes to be made this spring is that in the location of the Post- ortiee, which institution is to be removed into the building now occupied ns a groce ry by W. W. Dingley, Sinee tbe accession to office of the present Postmaster, there have been several alterations made in the arrangements for delivery of ihe mail. most of which have increased the con ven icnceot the othce, but actual experience has shown that the growing business of the place demands still others. As at present arranged the facilities for the ao. commodation ot the pubiic are iu some re spects sadly defective. The position of the lock boxes, lor example, is such as lo be a source of annoyance to those who use them, in consequence of their juxta position to the general delivery, around which a crowd is always collected at tin arrival ol every mail. The money order window is also placed iu such a position as to be ilifiicul. of access and insufficient in its accommodation, w hlln no place is j provided where ladles can receive their j letters without encounteriiig tho jostling of the crowd. These tire only a part of the i inconveniences which the public have experienced under the present arrange men t, but they are sufficient to illustrate ' the necessity of u change, j At the present lime when a removal is to bo made and new arrangements must, perforce, be carried out. it would seem us if a must favorable opportunity were pre sented wheu, if possible, these Inconven iences should be done away,vvith. Below is presented a diagram of an ar- rangement which has been in " in many of the larger towns through-j out the country , and which has been lound to lie most satisfactory and convenient! for both the public and those connected win thootfije: 1 f A, door; B. money order wiudow; C. ladies' window; D, gentlemen's window; F. general delivery. Necessarily the diagram is somewhat rude bnt it is sufficiently plain to be in telligible. An examination will show that it possesses many ndvantages. In the first place the deliveries are so arranged us that one will not interlere with the other, while ladies are freed from the au-noyance- of the crowd aliout the gentle man's window. Then, the general deliv ery is in the most prominent place, where it ought to lie; the money order wiudovv is rendered easy of access aud a )ierson transacting business there has room and ample conveniences; the entrance is away from all these; and the lioxes vhich are placed on either side of the angle running out into the room, are equal so far as ad vantage of position are concerned. There are other reasons which have been found to make this arrangement exceedingly convenient, bnt they will be apparent without a detailed account". At all events that something of the kind is needed, all who have experienced the inconvenience if the present method, will admit, and whether the suggestion here made is adopted or not. it would seem as though some, equally effective, should be. Court of Common Plea. A large number of eases have been dis posed of this week, and no little credit is due to the Court for promptness and effi ciency. Judge Gliddon has cleared ajvery large docket, and that in a much shorter time than had been done for several terms, and notonly this, but has gained the es teem and friendship of all who have come in contact with him. While much business has been done with dispatch, everything has at the same time passed off smoothly and plleasautly. The following are the cases disposed of since our last issur-.com-mencing on last week: Fain.w. The case of Charity Young vs. Peter Young for divorce was heard bv the Court, and consumed the whole time un til the Court adjourned. Other cases were disposed of as fol lows: Green Parker vs. Win. L. Perkins, ad m'r, etc.. continued on motion and at costs of deft. James Loyd vs. Win. Loyd. submitted to tbe Court, "judgment for "deft. Pitt, de mands second trial, and bail fixed at $U. SATI11IAY. The ease of Cliilan Clark vs. A Teach out was heard by the Court and tilled up all the time of the Court till it adjoured to Monday morning next at ! o'clock. In caSe of Oliver Fowler vs. Charles V. Haiumon et al.; decree was entered for pltf. for$l,U, for deft. William Clay ton for $o47.2) for den. Alinon Sawyer for $61.75, against deft, liammon ; if amounts named iu decree be uot paid within ten days from the close of term, premises in pit's petition described ordered sold and payment made. Pricila Deming vs. Lucius Deming; di vorce granted plft. with custody of her children. . - Monday. The case of Julius AVecd vs. Andrew Carlisle was tried by the Court, and was still unfinished as the Court adjourn ed. TfKSDAY- The following cases were disposed of: Frank A. Tillotson, Trustee, etc., vs. Samuel II. Hill, et al. Decree for plft. Tor $992.54; if not paid from ten days lrom the close of this terui, premises in deft's peti tion described ordered sold and payment made. Louis Rexford et al., continued on mo tion of pltf. State of Ohio vs. Herman B. Martin dale; ordered that the deft, give bail iu the sum of $1.01X1, and case continued. George E. Howe vs. Carlos C. Peese; sale confirmed. State .of Ohio vs. Frank Davis, indict ment for burglary andlarceny. The sen tence passed by the Court wns one year's imprisonment and the costs of Hit. Wednesday, j The following cases were disposed of: Ira R. Lockwood vs. Lucy Lockwood, partition. The case was heard and it was ruled that one-eighth of the costs, includ ing counsel's fee 'of thirty-five dollars. I paid by each. Thursday. Julius Weed vs. Andrew Carlisle, civil. The case was tried without a jury. The dft. recovered costs. R.J. Ilitt vs.Z. P. Sorter; judgment of Justice confirmed with costs. Robt PHriggs vs. Frederick Montgom merv. civil. Damages found for pltf. A second trial was irrauted on condition of 4100 bail. Orman Butler vs. Anthony W. Butler: dismissed at pltTs cost. " Eliza Cranston vs. Harvey Cram et al., civil. The defendant demurred to pltrs petition, amllhe demurrer wasoveruled by Court. The deft, was granted leave to answer within thirty days frem the ad journment of Court." OCR lit II V. BV s. w. p. ( lose gently the door, for our baby is sleeping. Tread lightly and slow, when you step on the floor. Speak in a low whisper, and join us in weeping. For its mother has gone and wilt come back no more. She left it with us "twas her heart's dearest treasure. And we love it as none but bereaved hearts can love; 'Twas our all, aud is dearer than language can measure, F'or it's mother has gone to the mansion nliove. .We raise it. and hold it, and lay it down earfully. Ami wheu it awakes, at noon, midnight or dawn. We go to it's pillow, and bending there praver lully, Thank God forour baby, w hose mother is gone. There are angels around it as guardians from heaven. And they never leave it a moment alone. Bi tai niiniscerinjf spirits in mercy are given. To watch our licar baby wliose iuocher i. gone. Mot merciful Faiher, be Thou it's defender. For t'le sake of thv son. who for sin did atone. In compassion, and mercy, ami pity most tender w ateliover our baby, w nose mother is gone. NBW York, Feb. S0,l2. The State Board of Agriculture Our Senator and Representative The Secretary of the Lake County Ag cultural society received a letter the past week from the Secretary of the State Hoard or. Agriculture, stating tnat our Senator Casement and Representative Steele had expressed decided hostility to the granting of any appropriation in aid of the tunds of the Board, and also to the printing of the Agricultural Report; and he wished to be informed whether iu these respects the gentlemen correctly repre sented the views and wishes of the intel. ligent farmers of Luke county and the Reserve. Without assuming to understand the motives of our honorable rupresentatives at Columbus, and having high regard for their intelligence and integritv, I am con vinced that the position they have taken on this subject is a mistaken one contra ry to the views and wishes ot a majority of their constituents, and to the interest's of the State at large. It is also damaging to their own reputation, for sonic people wiil assert that the position ot our Sena tor us a manager of the Northern Ohio Fair, and his interests as a stockholder iu that Association have influenced his juil inent; especially ns it is known that some ol the managers nt Cleveland have ex pressed decided hostility to the State Hoard, and the hope that the State Fairs mav never be allowed to come into the northern half of the State. These gentlemen say that the State Fairs ought to De made to pay their own way, as the X. O. Fair low done for Hie past two years. Hut should uot the man. agers have higher objects in view than making a Fair-"pay its vvav"? If not they have only to locate near a large city and advertise horse racing and negro dan cing as parts of the daily programme. But it is expected that state Fairs, at least, will be managed with a view to the instruction ns well as entert:'.iiiK .t of the people, and for the promotion of improve ment in the various depart incuts of agri culture mid domestic industry; and who is there that attended the two Fairs at Cleveland und thoughtfully compared them with Ihe Slate Fairs, a'nd will not say that the bitter were vastly superior on Ihe score of real utility; This is also noticeable from the fact that the managers of the lormer publish no reports by which the people can gain instruction. In order that the Stale Fairs mav reach and benefit the greatest number of the pco- ' pie of the entire slates unit be something I better than a local exhibition, it is access- j ary that Its location should be changed I every two or three years; and this, of' course, involves extra expenses in tp lit- i ting up of grounds and buildings, uud the , cost of police aud assistance. There Is ul- j so held .by the State Board, each year, an j n, frtate Fair, ami where no iiuome is re- j ceivable. . Careful reports of all thuse mat ters, together witn instructive experi ments, surveys, statistics, essays, dec. make up the Ohio A gricultural Report each year. I have attended the Fairs and read these Reports from the first, aud for move than twenty years have observed with pride and gratification the results of these agen cies in promoting agricultural improve ment, and especially in stimulating young farmers to eniarge the range of their read ing and study, and put more brains into their daily occupation, thus elevating themselves and their profession, i am quite sure that all t lie money hich the State has ever given for these objects has leen returned a thousand fold in 'd ln etits. It is said that the Agricultural lie ports are in many cases" thrown aside as useless by those who receive them. This is true, in part; but the fault is in the manner of their uistribution, whereby too many copies are given to the merchants, lawyers aud others iu towns, instead of to the farmers for whom they were intended. I have been permitted to' distribute a few copies each year, and can testify that they have been road and highly appreciated by all who received theiiiT In conclusion, I will ohlv say that if Messrs. Casement and Steele will devote one hour to a careful examination of the last printed Report of the State Board, keepiug in view the class of persons for whom it is designed. I am fully convinced that as honorable and patriotic men, which they are, they will not oppose the printing of such a volume annually by the Stale, t.or the grai.tingol a small appropriation to help meet the expenses of the Jtoard. Painesville, Ohio. M. H. Batkham. WAIFS FROSI OCR READERS. i.yOTICE- Whilr the colh.HU of theJOl R.YA L erc altco" open for the publication of articles upon ererit subject of interest, so long aotttfy hall contain nothing of a jrsonal cr aenire nature, yet the Editor doe not in any trait hi.hl himself reimible for the rieir that may be adranced by the sereral author.) Mil. Editou: lam well aware that a continued Biblical controversy in a secu lar paper would be irksome to its readers, and as there is not much to answer in Lithos' last reply, 1 shall therefore be very brief. But Solomon says, ' answer a fool according to his lolly, lest he be wise in his own conceit." I think Lithos has manifested no little conceit in the rejieated presentations ol his Greek version, and has not. really made out anything by it at last. Aud knowing that he coufd not make out a case in the English version he adopted this method because not one in a hundred of tbe read ers of the Journal could understand him in Greek, and consequently would have to take his word for it. Indeed, he has nut attempted to give but one illustration in the English version which is this: "As when Enquirer, in a public assembly would say. '1 heard tho Voice of the speaker,' but in an hour afterward might say, 1 could not hear his voice." " I submit to every reader of the Journal if this would not be n contradiction, uud 1 submit also, if Lithos has not exposed his own ignorance of the most ordinary rules of English speech, and hence his charges of "ignorance revert back upou himself. He says 1 expose my ignorance of com mon history, when I ask how he knows they all did not understand Hebrew. He undoubtedly refers to the fact that at this time the Hebrew language had become a dead language like the Greek and Latin now, but this does not enable him to say that the men that were with Paul did hot understand Hebrew as well as Paul, and consequently his deductions are entirely inferential and drawn from the supposition that they were not as learned as Paul, but he has no positive prool of the fact. He says, 1 suppose it is quite consistent for an historical account to be positively tine, and at the same time to be general, and again to give in another place the details of an event, and this lat ter also be true." I admit all this, but it is not the omission of any fact that I am contending for, but a contradiction of fact. And here let me say that not one of the naratives is more in detail than the others and that it is relating the same story over again in each. If 1 comprehend him ho endeavors to convey the idea that it is all right in the Greek "version, and that the present English translation might be im proved so as to read all right in English. 1 know this is historical: that King James selected ol distinguished divines to translate the present English version, one of which. Bishop Andrews, of Cam bridge, Is said to have understood 15 dif ferent languages, and when the transla tion was completed three copies were sent "o three universities and two of the best scholars in each university appointed to revise it, and afterwards it was submitted toother distinguished scholars before it was adopted. So much for the want of care which Lithos speaks of. - As to Paul's seeing Christ or his rising first or last afterthey were all Htrieken to tho ground has nothing to do with the question which was at first raised. Neither is it of anv imimrtance in relation to the question at issue. The question was, "Is there or is there not a contradiction be tween the two passages?" as one says the men that were with Paul heard the voiee which spake to him, and the oilier says thev did not. 1 think it Is tievona con troversv that there is a contradiction be tween the two passages in plain English aud that the translators, competent as thev were, would not have made such an egregrous mistake, notwithstanding Li thos criticism to tne contrary. Exquirer. IKOH OTHER LOCALITIES. On the 6th dav of April, a large number of line dairy cows, about 200 sheep ami other kinds of stock, together with various kinds ot farm property, are to he sold by Messrs. llaiTing v Koose, nt the residence of Y. A. Harrington in Northampton. John Ramp had a hot foot bath in the shape of molten iron, into a mass ot which lie a- cidentallv stepped on Tuesday. A Itlinui'h badly liurnen be will not probably lose nis root Air. ueorge Alien Hied very suet denlv on Tuesday last. While walkiui from the residence of one daughter to that of another he fell and before he could be conveyed to a house, was dead. Rev. It L. oranter or Akron conducted the lunerai services. Vuijahoga tolls Hcporter. A white weasel was killed in the street on Saturday last. ( l he next thing we shall see thistles and tangled vines flour ishing over the remains of that flourishing village whence starts the celebrated broad gauge). . Ou i riday the body ot s. H. An thony, a former citizen of'Orwcll. was brousht to tuat place tor interment, lie was a member of the Oth O. V. 1. and while in the service, received a wound from which he never fully recovered.-.-! tntmla. Telegraph. ' The Low ell Furnace is making 150 tons of iron icr week. . . . Building promises to be brisk during the coining' season. Al ready nearly double the usual number of contracts have been let on Monday last a little child of Adam Harmon, of Xew Springfield was burned to death. The children were left alone in the house and by some accident the clothes of the young, er one caught on fire. It survived but one or t wo da vs ... A certificate has been filed in th office of the Secrctnry of State at Columbus, incorporating tbe Cleveland loungstnwn Kaiiroad company, witn capital of three millions or dollars. The corporators are Jno. Hutchins. W. J. 51c Kinney, Geo. L. lngersoll, all of Cleve land. The route descrilied in the certifi cate of incorporation lies through Cuya hoga, Summit, Portage, Trumbull ami Ma honing counties, to a point near Lowell, Mahoning county, five or six miles south of Youngstown.'on the Lawrence branch, which is owned by the Pennsylvania Rail road company. Mnhntting Henistnr. The Republican Central Committee have appointed the following gentlemen ns dele gates to the State Convention, to be held at Columbus on the 27th inst.; G. 11. Ford, B. 15. Woodbury, P. Hitchcock, E. Silen cer. Alternates-L. K. Durfee, D.Robin son, I..T. Wilmot, D. Johnson' . .The Board ol Cuuty Commissioners, at their late session, sold the old Court-House Lot. to Judge II. K. Smith, who was the only bid. dcr. Consideration, $a,000. The Cleanest, Cheapest nnd best Lamp for daily use, is a glass lamp. T. S. Bald win A- Son have a good variety. 4!eautiful Slippers, Sold Prince Alexis a pair for his Mother, she is delighted with them. 2 T. P. AVhile. Grand opening ol' Dry Goods. P. Pratt A Co. have jnsl received $15,000 worth of New Goods from Boston nnd New A'ork; styles much handsomer and prices lower than earlier In the season, T, S. Baldwin ,V Son have just received a fresh supply of Plated Casters and Cake Baskets. Bi.iot TKiUE. (luaint, new and elegant. The largest und most varied stock of all the latest and most ornate varieties of Jewelry Cases, Work Stands, A uses. Ho quel Holders, Card Receivers, Perfumery Cases and all other articles in this line, suited to make the most appropriate pres. cuts, at I!. S. Wood's, No. 45 Maiu St. Foil Sale A nice House and lot, situ- aled No, 25 Bank street, lu this place, for sale cheap. The location is within live minutes' walk of the Post-ollicc and busi ness street; seven rooms, good vvaier, line orchard: one-half acre of laud. Inquire of V. AY, Sinclair, or of Koh't Mccormick, Esq. Xotick. I would respectfully say to the young men whom I have spoken to irr regard to the Gymnasium, that 1 shall not be able to open the Hull n Monday even ing, March ISth. as I expected, having been disappointed iu procuring a hall. But wiil say to them and others that navnig proeiireu a nan mat win oe vaca- ted the last of the week, I will open the Gymnasium on Monday evening, April 1st, which will contain all things pertain - ing to a Gymnasium of the following arti- cles: Horizontal Bar, Horizontal Ladder, Trapeze, Swinging Rings, Pegging Pole, Indian Clubs, all weights, Dumb Bells, all weights, Boxing Gloves, Parallel Bars Vault ing Horse, Vaulting Bars, &e. Aie. For any information call "at, the Drug Store of Mc Bride Co. 301 A. D. iltor.ixa. Men's aud Boy's Prime aud $3,00 per pair. 2 Kip T. Boots $-,50 P. White Caution. Painesville, O., March H. 1872. ; Parties who have purchased Weed Sewing Machines of Mr. E. E. Teubroeck, of Painesville, Ohio, or have had any deal ings with him whatever in ciiineclion with the Sewing Machine business, are cautioned against paying hi in any money due on machines, or believing any state ments lie may make in regard to the same, as he has proved himself unworthy of the trust imposed iu him, and as we have ta ken t lie busiuess from him. All parties are referred at present to Mr. Ci KirK, 111 Maiu street, Painesville, who will attend to all matters pertaining to our busiuess. 301 Weed Sewing Machine Co. Pr. S. E. H. A. KisiiF.it, managers. When applied with Dr. Pierce's Nasal Douche and accompanied ' with Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery as constitutional treatment Dr. Sage's Ca tarrh Remedy produces perfect cures of he worst cases of Catarrh and Ozena of maiiy years standing. This thorough course of medication constitutes the only scleutilic, rational, safe and successful manner of treating this odious disease that has ever been offered to the afflicted. The instrument and two medicines sold for $2 by all Druggists. Xotick. Moi ter lor sale, ready for use and In large or small quantities. Also white washing, plastering and fancy col oring done with promptness. All orders will receive immediate attentiou. Please leave orders at William Doran's marble works. ;1041 Joseph Jackson. Eosl. S miew here on Main street or the Park a gold badge set with jet. The body of he pin is composed of the two Greek let ters Zeta and l'si and has a name engrav ed upon the back. Any person who has found it or who can give any information that will lend to its recovery will be liber ally rewarded by calling at, or writing to, this office. Being a keepsake and memen to a reward would be paid for its re covery much greater than its mere intrin sic value would warrant. Full linn of Trimming Valours at 'P. Pratt Co's. English Black Silk- Velvets, from $3 ; P. Pratt Co. to $15 00 per yar We are offering Fleece-Lined Lisle Gloves for 25 cents, actually worth 50 cents per pair. P.' Pratt & Co. 1'. 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 2.000 Ramnants for 75 cents, worth $1 25 per yard. P. Pratt & Co. Oysters. M. L.Root sells those cele brated Baltimore Oysters bv the case or can. Received daily bv express. Xo. 83 Main street. Come Ladies it you want a handsome walking Boot, call nnd see the spring styles. 2 T. P. AVhite. T. S. Baldwin & Son sell the Meridon Cntlerv Co's, Solid Steel. Treble plate table knife. The best in use. The accident to Mr. R. F. Benedict, whilcd eeply regretted by all, hns not, how ever, made hisold stand any the less a de sirable place at which to purchase any thing that may be wanted in the Hue of toots and Shies, both tor Indies and chil dren's as well as for men's wear. Mr, James Morlcy,lbe present proprietor, hav ing bought out Mr. Benedict vv ill be pleased to see all ofhis old patrons, and will assure both them and as many hew 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 iu price as well. Rcmcmlier tbe place, at James Morley's at the old stand of R. F. Benedict, Xo. 99 Main street. How is This for High? AVm. Haydn, of Ihe Globe Mills, has just received the First Premium on the best barrel of AVhite Wheat Flour at the Xorthern Ohio Fair, held at Cleveland, Ohio, 1871. Premium, a Silver Modal. This is indeed n triumph for the Globe Mills. Some 'M or 40 of tho best mills in the west competed for this medal, but there was no uc, 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 or those who use it once. Mr. Haydn employs the best millers to lie found, and bus in troduced all the latest improvements, consequently be has one of the best mills in the United Slates. AVe 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 Painesville. To .llusiclaiis. The following lrom one who has had five years experience 111 the manufacture of Pianos, Melodit.us, and Organs, may he Interesting to all who may wish to iuves-j tigate the subject, or to those who desire j to buy. ''No wood is tit to be put into a ! Piano, Mclodion, or Organ until it has had ! three yeaisgood seasoning at least. Five ) months is the shortest time in which Rose-1 wood can be finished with Copal A'arnish, ! Three-fourths of the instruments of the ) kinds mentioned above, are made from ! lumber seasoned no more t han three or four Keels. The result is. the piano will not May ! in tune, the varnish will check aml'fall off. j and the instrument will be out of order i mostof the time, lla.ellon and Brother's! Pianos have stood ttreut'i-jic years, in i New England, and throughout the country ' where they have been introduced. To-day j this firm are making a piano witb 11, ore ! real merit than is possesed by any other) in the I'm'tcil States. It don"t cost a farm j to buy a biano, unless you indirectly pay a commission to three or four agents, ' I will sell a. Hiueltou-piano nt a very! small advance 011 the cost to the manufac turer. I will given written guarantee from llnzelton Brothers, and Myself, that the instrument shall give perfect satisfaction for ycais, and otherwise the money is to lie refunded. 1 w ill furnish ten or twelve dif ferent makes of Pianos, usually sold about Ihe country by agents who know nothing about them; for less than $X),00. Pianos. Organs, and Mclodians tuned and re . :.i ed by an cxteiienccd hand. J. J. PRATT. Painesville, Ohio. If you want lo buy a shawl, of course you will go where you can find Ihe larg est assort incut, the handsomest styles, aud the lowest prices, P, Prall Co.. have just received 15-1 new and beautiful de signs which they oiler at prices thai defy compel il ion. I There is no use talking. P. Pratt A j Co's. is the place to buy Dress Goods. I heir new goods are certainly very hand some auitpriccs extremely low. Silver AVauk. Of every conceivable service, Cnko Baskets, Oyster Tureens, Cjiiilui'-s, Pitcher,, fur nil purposes. Salvers f,udn short a complete line of solid aud plated ware at R. S. AVood's, Xo. 45 Maiu St. Wnen yc-u make a 'person a present you always ought to accompany the same with au elegantly written note. To do this in a manner satisfactory to yourself, you must have a good gold pen, und for the largest assortment of these, iu plain and fancy holders, nenrl and gold, neallr j enclosed in elegant cases, ! Wood's, Xo. 45 Main St. go to R. S. j i All in want of first class Boots and Shoe j go where nothing else is kept. i 2 T. . P. Whit-O. P. Pratt Co., are retailing large quan tities of their celebrated Seamless Kid Gloves, :utd Why? Because they aro a superior fitting kid and they warrant every pair not to tear, and to give perfect satis faction, or money refunded. Wk clip the following from Danforth's l.iyht for the World, a monthly magazine published in Cleveland, Ohio. "We commeud the following advertise ment cut from the Telegraph, inserted by our agency at Painesville, Ohio. It hits all localities, and is fully endorsed by me. Daxforth. Beware of 'quack' fluid, represented to be Dantorth's Non-Explosive Fluid. The genuine article is sold in this place only, Si Main street. It being a patented article 1 have the exclusive right for this place; und any person palming off a spurious ar ticle for a genuine, would be guilty of sell ing spurious medicne to a sick man." M. It. ROOT. P Tratt & Co., make a specialty of Black Dress Goods. Among tbe new styles are Cashmere, Baretha, Oriental Cord, Tamise, Ottoman Cloth, Tamlteeu and Crapemorctz. LOST JET CROSS. VERY LARGE JET CROSS PIX, tipped w ith mild. Tht-finder will confer a favor by leaving it at this oflice, and will also receive liberal reward for doing so. 8Bakl- HARRIED. HEKli AY ER. At the residence of J. X. Dcw ner March 14, 1872. by Rev. James A. Dalv.Mr. Sylvester M. Reed, of Harford. X, Y.C aud Miss Jane Ayer, niece of Deacon Storrk of Painesville. , - FINANCIAL. JIOEV MARKET. Painesville. March 153 P. M. Money easier. Exchange--easv . tiold in New York at llu llOjj. Government Stocks firm. Lake Shore, 92V. The 7 S-10 Northern Pacille bonds held for sale by the First National Bank will make a desira ble investment for those who are contemplating an exchange Of securities or new purchase. Price, par and accrued Interest. Late issues of bonds or stocks of any kind sold at the Stock Exchange in Xow York, fur nished at small commission by the First Na tional Bank. Buying. Selling. Gold 109X 110 Silvei? large........ Silvei small - Sixes of lbBI cuop 114'i I1B( Five-Twenties (lsfti) cou 110JJ 111 Five-Twenties (1SU4) cou 1W 111- Five-Tvventies (1SB5) rou. (old) lis 118 Five-Tvveuties (ls(i."i) Jan. ft July. 110 111 Five-Twenties (1SH7) Ill V 11' Five-Twenties (lstlS) 112 113 Ten-Forties 1U7V 10S six's urreuc.v 114 115 COMMERCIAL. PA1.ESV'1EEE MARKET. Jouusal Office, March 15 6 P. M. Our rciHirts are all made up to this (Saturday) morning, and include the latest quotatious from the various points where markets are given. The quotations of the Painesville Market are Prepared for the JoraxAL each week by B. M. KESCn A S. BlOLBU. Buvinff. Sellinff. A A spring vvueat Jinur... XX Red Winter do ... XXX Amber do ... X.X.X White do ... Rye do ... o AO 7 00 8 VI 9 0U 5 60 4 Oil Graham Flour ier cwt Buckwheat Flour, per cwt ft 5U 1 6U ( ,,r n Meal, ton 26.0a 4ton ( hop Peed, ton 20 .ou cUon 1 5u S;Ut, per bhl 5ft Xo.1 Mackerel, per Vj bbl. . 18 00 Xo. 1 White Fish, er S bbl. 6 50 No. 1 Trout, per 1 bbL.. Potatoes .., White Wheat. Bed Wheat Rye ; Corn, shelled Corn, ear. New.... . Buckwheat , Oats Butter Lard , Clieise Tallow Chickens, tt Hams Shoulders..... 6 40 .. Ml .1 ..I 50 .. 75 .. 65 .. 52 ..1 AM .. V .. Si .. .. 14 70 45 so 1SK In 16 1214 1(1 ... 11 ... 10 ... 7 ..5 00 Dressed Hogs Beef fcggs Beans Dried Apples Green Apples Hav . . ...S OtKiJB 00 ... 124 IB ...1 25a3 00 2 25 . .. , 1 20 ... Win 103 I su . . 14 00 Cleveland. Cleveland, March 15. The following arc the wholesale Belling prices which are carefully revised and corrected. Tbe report of the sales of grain always iudicates tho price from store unless otherwise designated : Flock Tie market is Una and the demand fair. We quote as follows: Citv-mnde XXX white 8 509 75 XX amlier 8 K8 25 XX red Xo.1 7 60ia7 75 X red No. 2.... 7 2( 7 60 " XX Spring Couniry-madc XX white. ....8 0UiJ8 25 . . . . 7 SOf37 75 ... 7 60, (17 75 XX red... " XX amber X red RVE Floi r Ouieu at S.UOtii5.S0. ti 2a 75 Wheat No. 1 red 1 67; Xo. 3 do. at 1.45 Coax Active and steady; sales 11 cars new shelled at 511 from store. -Oats At 41c lor Xo. 1 state. RYE At 75c for No. 2.4 Bap.i.ev At 7(Kfti,00c for state and Canada. Poke At i:U for Xo. 1 Mess; 12,50 lor No. 2 tin d 4,00 lor Extra Clear: 14,00 for Extra Short Clear. Labp City rendered St'jc in kegs; 9o .in tierces. Country rendered SflS, Bekf At 11 oi) for Extra Mess. Bi ttkb t hoice at 2.viHc; goml to prime at l.KfilSc; inferior to common Wa!2c cuekse Choice factory KVtriTc. F.Gtis At 17m IK. Potatoes At 70c on track: 80c from store. Onions" At 2.25iir9.50 for silver Skins. Poi'LTity Live rhii kcns at 12c per pound; ducks 14c; Tnrkevs 13.-. Chicago. uiCAao. March 15. ' LOl-R Dull. For low grades, rang ing at 720(dr7 75 forsuHrnne and low extras. Wheat Xo. 2 spring l,2a l.Kl No a d at 1, Cokn No. 2 mixed at 3Kic. Oats No, 2 30c. Barley At 50c for No. 4 Spring. C'luclnnatl. Cincinnati. March 15. ( 'ottos--Firm. Ixiw middling at SI. Fi.ot a Familv 7.25t7,S0. W HEAT vt iurii,oi CHEESE At KVulSc. Poke At 11.87.' Lakb Prime steam S't'iS' Whisev At X5e. Bl ttek At 24 iti. Xe xr York Live Stork. XkV Yoke. Marvh 15. Beeves Sales Texan grades at 10c. lllluoisat IS.v. sukep and Lambs Sbeep 9t Hoes Live 4 V-": dressed at 6 vau.v. Toledo. Toi.kPO. March 15. Floi b No quotations giveu. Wheat No. I White Michigan No at l.re v Cokn High mlxet Mt'c; low mixed at 36c OATS--N11. 2 Use List of Letter u TNCAI.LED FOR IN THE POST OF- nce at i-ainesviue, 11110, aivn ia. LADIES' 1.ISI'. Brow n, Mrs Pollv I. Marian, Lucy B Hake, Mrs Dr " Rodgers, Mis Maty keunc h. Mis I.miua Warner. Mis Sue GENTLEMEN'S LIST. Chen v. A I. Mitchell, John Durfee. Ira Tinker, II Fov le. GeuE Warner.C F ilnrlliert. K It Co Wilson, Albert 9 Young. James IVrsons ratling for the above letters w III say "advertised." G. E. PAINE. P. M. HELD FOR POSTAGE. Miss Prudence Dewey. Madison, Ohio, l.caburv .V Porter, Xew Vwk.X.Y. rpifP. highest market price paid for Potato ami all kinds ol Farm Produce ai Dickinson & Allen's, at the warehouse Ibrmerly occupied by Dlclla son .V Kinney. Wbkl. CALX AND SEE THE Xe-tr Wheeler Wilson Sewing Machine. Office In COH LBS Jf 1" OOOD4? MTOMK, NEEDLES, OIL, Ac. Can be had at the above Ottiee. CRAVE BROS.