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GENERAL DIRECTORY. STATE 0'4'IC;KM. Governor, Edward F. Noycs; tor expires euenant-;overnor,.Iacob Mueller; terra plres January ISM. Secretary of sute, Uaaa Sherwood; terra ex pire February I8V4. - ; . Trwnrcr of slate, S. & Warner; term expires February l&Ti. . Auditor of State, James William; term ex pires February lsi. i Comptroller of Treasurer, T,T. miseniterm expires February 187S. - ' - ' Attorney General, Frederic B. Pond; term ex pire February 1ST4. " - Commissioner of Schools, Thomas W. Harvey; Term exnires February 1KJ4- Board of Public Works. Richard B. Portojy term expire 18K; Phillip . Hcreing; term ex- PiV?l Alienor, Joel Doollttte. over Blaekmore Baker's clothing establishment, Main street. . COCKTT orriCEKs. Judge of Common Pleas, Judge of Probate, County Clerk, Sheriff -. - " Deputy Shenfl, . ; - Treasurer, Beeorder, Prosecuting Attorney, -Auditor, - - . , County Surveyor, - County Commissioners, - Coroner, "- ' - M.C.ftsnus - ti. N.1TTTLB PlBBT BU9WOBTH : - SAMl'EL WlBE J. M. BC.NJtSIK I. S. CI1ILDJ 1. tVEEITT - A. L.T1SEEB B. It. tIMT . E. HVSTINOTO .Simeon C. Hiceoe Abseb M. PiiUI . IKLl OLDS ' Jixn H. TaTXOK CITT OFFICERS. Mavor. Clerk, -Marshal. A abom Wilcox II. P. 8 as fobs I. w . chofoot C. D. ADAMS 9. K. St aob A.H.GAEFIILD lull - ConncUmen, - I B. 11. Woodman I S. K. GBAT : ' r I Vii W. fJISGtri . Fbakbli Roes s ". MiloUarbis U. Cavendish S".T. Ladd OB.1 MClLELLAKD ASUJII ROGERS Street Commissioner, .. Justices of the Peace, Infirmary Directors, - BOABD OF EDICATI8S. Ml8AorSTAHAWlT. - - Db. H. C. Beardslie, - - - . WeelT ; 9.A.TISPII; A.L.T1SBE. BOARD OF SCHOOL EXAMINERS. ' H. C Beardsley, 'Jobm ClEGO. ' " John W. Tyler. " - i: Hold meetings for examination of teachers at Bigh School Building, Puinesville, on the last Saturday in every month except July and Au tui, at o'clock a. m. . ,j . ' H. C. Bbabdslet, President. " ' Johk W; TtLbb, Clerk. - POSTOFFICE. yy;V.Tftt ABRASaEJIEJIT. . OFFICE HOl'RS : , . Trora 7X A. M. to 1 P.M. Sundays 1 M to 1 P.M. I . , i-n r. - MAIL E ART t' .T ',! OoIm East - - - ! 11:5 M. and II til P. M. 'Going West, - 6A. M, an5tP. M. Wand, (special). ' to-.,.-.--'5-MP. H. ' Jfiddlefleld (Mondays and Toesdaysy, 5)0 AM. '' ,. ..; , MAll. ABKlvg: ,". :.' ';' " ' From East, - . 6-8 A. M. and S2 P. M. From West, - - 1S:5 M. and 11:11 P. M. Cleyeland (special), - - - 5f-Jf--TianlJn,r-i f- TF T TT' - - A. M, JliddletteM (Tnesdays and Fridays), 5u P. M. r Letters Slieuld be left t the . Postoffice omb SIOCB BEFORE MAILS PIFAKT.' ' I " . Iietten will be ready for delirery, HALF OUB after trains arrive, except mails received U aight, which wiU be delivered next morning. . Letters placed io the Outeirte Letter Box sjp to o'clock P. M. will be sent h v the night , mails, . , GEORGE IVPArSE, P. M. Nov. 19. 18T1. j " JLatke 81xer atnel MlcHigsiM senthern "' K,,w,lr?,J"",'. :' : "OA8SEN6ER TRAINS - WILL RUS ; A8 JtT . follows until further notice: ' i 1 ' : ' 'GOING EAST.- ' - . '. Atlantic) Day . . Ciao'tti Express Special S.Y.Ex TATI0SH. Cleveland . Willou'h'v FalnesviUe Madison ... Geneva. ... : Ashtabula Ciirard Erie E xpress Express 7.45A.M- 8.40a.m. .A.M. 9.SBA.M. 10.2UA.M. 10.VJA.M. 11.05 a.m. 11.40 a.m. 11.6Ua.M- 4.10p.m. 5tr.n. 1030r.M. 11 SOr.M. 18-JOF.M. 5:39. 1S:47p.m. rl8r.M. 56F,M 1KMP.M. fclSF.M. 1.S0.AM. GOING WEST.- BlChi Toledo 1'aciUc I Steam- . BTATIONS. Erie........ Ashtabula.. Geneva .... Madison., Perry Painesvllle WUlou'h'y Xuclid-.... Cleveland. . cago Ex Express Express boat Ex .40a.m. 4.MA.M. 10.10a.m. 11.49 a.m. 12:12P.M. 12:S7p.m. 12'tp.M. 12:54 P.M. I:S0p.m. 1 :41P.M. S :05P.M. 8:0p.m. 1.05 a.m. 3.57 A.M. 8.WA.M. 4:31p.m. i 'JL4 5.41A.M. S.-SSP.M. 4.08a.m. 4.82a.m. 5.S0A.M. 8.15 A.M. 6:S0P.M. CONNEAUX ACCOM,JIODATIOX. STOP AT ALL STATIONS. " ' kVTst1eveland 4.88 p.'m Ar.at Conneaut T.45 p.m S.'1's Conneaut 5.40, a.m I Ar.at Clevel'nd 8.45 a.m Thlt train gding west passes Paincsville at 7:10 A.M. Going east passes Painesrllle at 5:i P.M. The Special Chicago Express runs daily except Sfonday. The 7:45 a. m. train from Cleveland and the 8:40 p. m. train from Erie runs on Sundays. CHAS; r. MATCH, Gen'l Sup't. CHIKCHLS. CONGREGATIONAL CHCRCH J. A Daly, Pastor. Services on snnday at 10 A. , ,r At and IP. M. Church Conferencer on-Thurs- Uhy evening at o'clock." Bible Service, to wUcb old and young are invited, at 13 o'clock 4L Walter C. TisdeT, Superintendent. -ST. JAMES CHURCH Rector, Thomas B.Wells, 04 State street. Services lOu A. M. and IX P. M. Sunday School at IS VC P. M. Horace Steele, Superintendent. ' M. E. CHURCH Youmans, Pastor. Services r every Sabbath At 10H . M.,anl S P.M. t d '. Sabbath SchooVmeofi KtH 9. M. AJJ eVToung, Superintendent. JAINESVILLE PROGRESSIVE LYCEUM A. G. Smith, Conductor. Miss L. Whitmore, Guar dian. Services Sabbath at 10,iJ A. M. THE CHRISTIAN (,'H VRClJ-fl'ftstor, Jy W. In i gram.- Services at lOVJ-vV.wid'.Srft P.M. Sabbath School at 12, P. M. V. 1). Hyde, Superintendent. Prayer Meeting on Thursday evening at 1 o'clock. THE BAPTIST CHURCH Pastor, E. A. Stone. Services.aM0yA.M..and P. M. Sabbath School 1 .at" 1 - U. , C- lii-Brink, Suierin tehdent. Prayer Meeting every Thursday eve ning at t$ o'clock. ' V err. M ARVW t'JHi Adll,(0ataolic) Wehn TVacev, " Pastor. Services every Sunday at 8 A. M., 10U A. M. and 7 S P. M. Sunday School at S o'clock P. M. YOUNG MEN'8 CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Library Rooms 71 Main street. Prayer Meet Jug every Tuesday evening. , , - . SOCIETIES. ' ! MASONIC. TEMPLE LODGE, No. 38, F. and A. M. Palmes' . ville. Meets the second and fourth Thursday la each montn. ferry isoswortn, n . -u. PAINESVILLE CHAPTER. No. 46, . It. A. M. ' Meets the first and third Thursdays in each . Kinnth. K. W. Kellv. M. E. H; P. " ' . PAINESVILLE COUNt 11, No. Royal and Select Masters. Meets Fridays alter the tlrsl Thursday in each month. J. M, Benjamin, T, I. G. M. WILLOUGHBY LODGE. So. 80S. F. and AUM Wtllonghby. Stated Communications on the .second and fourth Tuesdays in each month. w. m. turner, w. ja. . LAKE SHORE LODGE. Vo. 307. Madison. Stated Communications every second and fourth Saturdays, of .each month.. M. O. PAINESVILLE LODGE, N0.4W' Meets on the secoud aud fourth Saturdays of each month. K. W. Kelly, W. M. I. O. O. F. CORNUCOPIA LODGE, No. MS, meets Tuesday; . evenings, orncers G. w. rayne,- . u.; . J. Andrews,-V. Or, W. Dora, R.-S.;:C. O. Child, P. S.; D. W. Mead, Treas.- - - , ;TJJnr ENCAMPMENT, No. 48, meets every alternate Wednesday evening. Officers I. P. A e4, C P. 5 W. DoraneS. W.:H. It. Mose, ; J. W.; L. Earns. II. P.; C. O. Child, Scrrbei D. W. Mead, Treat. . BUSIlESlimECTORY. MEDICAL. ' " A . I,. GARDVtR, nil IEOA- Jt. PATH 1ST and Surgeon, "OBIceorerHol nunli Jk (wtiilil'ft Hardware Store. No. 71 Main .tnu., finnHllp. Ohio. Ofttr.e hmr 1 to 4. Ai M.:Sto and 1 to S P. M. Residence corner of Jackson and sr. Clair streets. H 111191, IVUUg i .'" , . ii i ... , i uuivi ItMcM hours i to 8 A. M.. ito 4 -and 1 to 9 P. M. Residence Btucaweii nouse. , !T3.'.'F. DOW.' OFFICE , IN" MOODEY'SJ XV, BLOCK. Office Hours From, it,. A Js, t?6 P. M. . DKNTISTBX. M i L. WRIGHT DENTIST. ! Ontce over a Tnttle's Hardware Store, Alain. .Street, paiuesville, Ohio. 1 ' " -' ' A . F. SAWYER, DENTIST. Office over f.,' Lee's Drug Storey Main st Painesvillc, O. -VrrELlAiI H. FOWLER, DENTIST, W Milwaukee Mock, over Lock wood BrotU rs Store, Gainesville. Ohio. ., ' MVH1CA.L. r jr. PRATT, DEALER IN ALL KINDS 1 m of Musical Instruments, Sheet Music, etc., Jjlain street. Painesville. Ohio,.: 1 snEOBGE BI BT-BAJI U-Jl A51 t.,wr r the Painesville Cornet Band. Instructions ' iiven on all kinds "f Wiud and Stringed Instni- 1 an instruments. Aati Adtiess P. O. Box , Paines- riBe, Ohio. PROF. H'XBT BUTTER, DIRECTOR of the J al isviHo Conservatory u Music . , r .i,.. nf Music Vocal -atuiln- ' rtrumentaL in timservatory Building; Jio. 164 St Clair street. Painesville. unio. . JKWKLBY. UA. A. WIIJ, AKO. WATl HAIAHr.K and JEWELER. PalnesvlHe, Ohio.. X, . Irru,rk Atrlctiv warranted. HOTELS. .bTOClLyK HOrE,rAmESViLUE. 7$ jAMTCr,Adiduus(vU trains, HJLTB, CAPS, A. J H.AVKHTi DKIURIK HATS, CAPS, , Furs,TranksandGent'sFarHishrBgGood, Mooiley's old stand, 7 Main street, Painesville. Oaks. .:.,- , - . - ft BOOKS. ts. r H. COLBT-DEALER IX BOOKS, AjAe. Stationery, Fancy Articles, wall Paper, UBOCEBa. ME.. ROOT DEALER IX GROCERIES, f 'Fm Mines. FruiV Confectioneries, Ac, S3 Mitin street, rainesvuie, unto. T il TtVLOK, Jr., DEALXBtX tiRft cEnits and Provisions f an kinds. tiu paid for Butter and Eggs and all kinds of Produce. Best of Flour and leas kept constant ly .hand. SoVB State street, VainesviUe, onio. JOB fBjyTlXO. JOI BNAL JOB OFFICE ALL KINDS of llain and Ornamental Printing. Omce So. 114 Stockweil House Block. Main street. ... TUH1 CAVENDISH Attorney at Law, ' fj .ujiice second story uco pmcsy Tl HI STISGT1M, ATTORJfEV AND X-Je Counsellor at Law. CoUeeUons prompt ly attended to. OlUce, Moodey Btoek, Paines vUle, Oh ks, : - v GEORfiE E. PAI.1E, ATTORNEY AT LAW. and .Notary wter. the Post- Oiuce, PataeffvUl, Ohm. - ..- i.ve. BLACK XOBE BARER, MERCHANT TAILORS, in the Store lately occupied by A. af. Fisher, Painesrllle, Ohio. HADELEB 4k- BSl'KE M E R C H A N T TAILORS and dealers in Clothing, Hats, caps. Furnishing Goods, Ac, Milwaukee Block, Painesville, Ohio. -I ITM. PETTTJVGEEE, PATENT AGENT. AU business entrusted to me wiU be promptly attended to. . BOOK, BIS JiBRY. TWHITAKERtBOOK.BINDEH.ASU 0 Biaak Book MaoufaetHter, tuinl Seor, cor ner or Alain anu tt,iair sireeu, rsinnTiuv, v. i'i. T.I'M H K , WOODSIAX 4k BRAJICH DEALERS in all kinds of Pine and Hemlock Lum ber, Shingles, Lath, Posts, Dressed Flooring Siding, c 'Office 200 State L Painesville, O. -. rVBJTITVXB. J OHM SCHWEXHCEB, DEALER IN FL BNITL'RE ef all kinds, corner of Main and State streets, over French's Grecery, Paines ville, Ohio. Custom Work a specialty. VHOT06KATBT. TAZE. PHOTOGRAPHER AND WHOLE- 1 SALE Dealer iu 1 aU kinds of Photographer's at ClapsafleT old rooms. Stock. Frames, Ac- Mum street. '. n -i .-a 1 . 1 TABLE Or COMTEJIT. Fibst PaobV ' i : Soitnrt ..... ..Alfred Tettftm jwtfnrtht Old tore Saba. Tk Tmtpf tk UeinilSrial, AvtKor eTA Mi 1 JM WiiWjL una tnm nim v.- ' ' . : ...... j . oj iinfssiarnveaere uswuciwt a, , : Ittuhinaton Suaday Morning ChmUrU Tae-Vet ComtMHulntnit jPtan glanU), WealtA.C..!.. '..'...Unury Ward.Bttktr SUrp. :l .Chitrut Onlley Wmrntr TA. &ji af Borratetua TrOuUe i.'.D Wtt Taltnato Second Page: . Sditorlal Parttompk .'. vM-.i . ..; :-r. ::.. A'eies of th Wtrb. : Hi-.: ...... v.,... . .i.. Tffl PAOE.. . ..i ' Stranger Guia. fc. .... . . ... . . . v 1 . Answers (ocerroiif,i j. Tn- Local .Veuis. ... : .. . . .. Special VorreponUne6f th Journal: . . . . . . . Wa(from our Sender. .(...i'.sV?.':V: . Lacttt from OtKor Localiti . . 1 .'. Market, Home aad foreig. . iv: Th Stolen Poll Agricultural. 4l.i: .V.ti, . Practical flint .-. . U", . . .. i.-.. v., .., v.. KeUgUm Muo. I . .iv.'..i : . ffoepoctw of IAS journal.... ,;. WHAT. WAKES- A ,;MAJI. Not nnmeiOTs'yeam, vr' tengtheaod llfcj Nor pretty chiMren and a wie, -.-' i t Not pins nod chains n fancy rings, ' :i Nor anytveh like trnmpeey $nigi'---Not pipe, eigan aor bottled wlna, . .--Nor liberty wittr-Khigs tolne; ; Nor coat, horboot, nor yet a bat, A dandwest r trim cravat; 'iv: Nor all the world's wealth laid In stare; -' Nor MinuterRevVand, Siiv nor. Squire WW titles snavtae memory urs,.. j 1 Not ancestry traced back to W ill. Who went from Normandy to kill; Not Latin, Greek, nor HebreW-lorei ... . Nor thousaud volumes rambled o'er. Not Judge's robe nor Mayor's mace, . Nor crowns that deck the royal races? .i These all united never can . v . ; kvall to make a single man. ........ A truth fhl sooi; a loving mind; Full of affection for its kind; A helper of the human race. . ... A soul of beauty and of grace; A spirit firm, erect and free. That never basely, bends the 4ets t That will not bear a father's weight k Of slavery's chaint for small or great: That trulv speaks of God wlthlu. Ami never makes a league with sin; That snaps theietters despots make, Ahe loves the truth for its own sake; That worships God. and him alone; That trembles not at try ant's nod A soul that fears no one but God. And thus can smile at curse and ban ; This is the soul that makes the man. alUWEBt' 'T4 .etaHEIFtM DENTS. It. G. Barcley. In printing on glass type made of an'elastlc"'lfaateriaI,, fit Hied;" hud printing in k, with which is mixed fluoride of calcium. The glass thus printed oa is then heated to a suitable temperature with sulphuric arid, and, after haviug been washed with water. It ex- ibits'Tn'inleirMe iukraflng the figures on the type. A ola. Your question is answered as you can see by refering to the first column of the flntpage. J. If. B. Truly a most remarkable instance of absent mindedness. When a young gentVsman eniiwee a vaun l7 far attendance at it lec ture. anf then does not call for her,' i( 4s not to be wondered at,' that she' Should express dis satisfaction with the excuse of "having fprgot- teBwU.aboutlu.WnAt to-do about it, ibow ever more than wefcan teu. If yon have a sis- .. ter you h.ad better, ask 4-r as to your future course. 11 you nave; m, m suiier wou aes iw feet letter-writer Hoyle, or .Webster oa- abridzed. . . , Robert. You are scarcely less unfortunate than '.'J. II. B." One foreeU to call and the other . cUi Sllet ne is reiiueilea not to, ana gets in terviewed by n bjg .brother in consequence. Ion had better enlttvase yenr biceps, and then vent vonr outraged feelings on the Bret, child .soh may. meeK .Voa ide of hiding behind a fenee and 'throwing' a brick at the big brothef as he goes by is not a goodone, in our opinion If you still entertain bard feelings toward him. Ten had better fake a eovme Io the gymnasium about to 'ty started, And then fiing a bouse around a;while until you get your handf'tn. by which time -yon jaill be. able to invit mm Iu to the gladifttdftal ring, 4nd then W rak your vengeance npou him. ' ,-ri 9 1 ' LOCAL TEEMS. Poor unfortunate littlo March- imb. S."; i The brewers eafl a.beer tank tbe'f easty denth." " P iowdotbAlie busy ooot blacK improvi each thininy hour. "Ducks" given to every yearly subscri ber to the &UKNAL.A. i U The winter term of the Willoughby col lege closed last week. U iFirAE 44 '4aveeir 'VBUKd Jmmedi- diately. Apply at this office. ' jfHHish't bex-Rtthe Post Omce is at the side door, upon St. Clair street, Or Several of the P. to Y. Engineer corps tefw.town durina the,arly. oart-f the .BRA,th advertisement of-A piano for sale at a bargain, to be found In another Eight souls sought wedded bliss and applied to Judge Tuttle for license to Join themselves during the past week. Rkmkmbkr1 that Jthe Hip Van Winkle troupe will open for a season of three i nights' on Monday evening belt. If your neighbor does not take the Jours al get him to do so and thus secure one of our beautiful premium chromos. . Bfjft 4B making is progressing finely, but the article has not fetfonnd its way into the market In very large Jiuan.ttieal -.. The Lake captain, and " oldest inhabi tants" unite in 'saying that navigation will hot open until late in the season. The eaviF hour of going to press pre vents any .nptice f Uf entertainment on laat-Krlday-evesring, by the Wterary Club, A' Larue lod Pf wood drawn by two lyoks of oxen, arrested considerable 1 yhilf entering tWflMfiE ling. ,. ; Wheu was the Marshall during tbo brief but decisive serimmase which oc curred on Stale street UsTbursday even ing. At supper Gbasdison Kewkll, Esq., who has been sick for several weeks is again en joying good health, and the congratula tions of his many friends. Skipping ropes are among the signs that spring cannot be far off. At least we saw, one day this week, a number of little giria making springs over them. Quite a number of the Iadie s here hare expressed a grest curiosity to know who is the great Chicago belle, whose "charms" in brass have been so much talked of. The Georgia Minstrels, the famous slave troupe, are billed for Child's Hall, Monday evening. They were much liked when here beiore and will undoubtedly re ceive a large house. - The: Lake -Erie seminary closes its winter term next week. The examina tions are to take place upon Monday, MarefctStbVatS P.'M., and Tuesday, the SOta, at 9 A. M. aud 2 P.M. A SMALL boT who was crossing the street on the evening of Monday last, nar rowly escaped severe injury, from the kick of a horse which was running loose, In company with several ethers. OiK-' year ago yesterday the weather was so genial that many persons left off their ffres, and erocseses and other early flowers were seen cropping up In pastures that now are covered with snow or ice. Tbk horse belonging to Gage A Martin, and used by them at their lumber yard, freed himself from his fastenings Tuesday afternoon, and with nothing on but the collar, enjoyed perfect freedom for some time. D. Warner delivered his closing lee- ture Wednesday evening, and lea tor . Obertin soon after, where he is to lecture before the college. Painesville can coru- j lallv recommend the doctor to any Midi- I ence that may meet him. 1VJUKV the Jrecejt cold weather a re markable freak of Ihe thermometer was exhibited . Oa Wednesday morning at six o'clock the mercury stood at 8 degrees above gerowhile at eight o'clock it bad fallen to 2 degrees above. r Tub exercises at the meeting of the Li brary Club tor the meeting to b held MarohXM, are aa follows: ., Reading '. -.. -Vl ... . ... - ?r-. opiKui sxereue.. ... Essay....,., ...A. P. Baldwin. H. W. Alvord, Branch and John Leading Disputants, P. Caveadaah. . 'ill train, which should ,.. - , , . " ... . layed two hours upon Friday morning, at Wicklf ff A ix cars of a freight tram had been thrown from the track, and the ex press was obliged to stop until the way Thk other evening a number of Jittle giria were . Observed ; busily employing tbetnselre in playing at vaccinating their dolls. In consideration of the material of I which many of these latter are made waxination might more appropriately des cribe their newly invented amusement. On Monday last, Miss M. L. Goodrich who has occupied the situatiou of first as sistant in the High School, handed in her resignation;, which i baa been ; accepted . Mrs. Lucy D. Pinney, of Oberlin, is to I take the place thus made vacant, and is to commence her labors with the first of next term. Stone is , Coffin, No. 215' Superior street,. Cleveland, advertise in this paper a very large and varied stock of carpets. The latest addition. which they have made in their stock comprises all grades from that which will suit the most fastidious euatomer to that which is within reach of the poorest. ' ' The. subject for the discourse at the Disciple' church to-morrow ( Sunday ) eve ning, wili;be " The Twelve Apostles on the .Sntnesa Stand,!! or the eight cnterw inai determine the competency ot a witness. The last of the series of sermons on " So cal Reform' was preached last Sabbath evening to a well-filled house. The drama of " Fanchon the Cricket," is to be presented to a Mentor audience. by the Dramatic Club of that place, this Saturday evening. It was given last eve-i I Bins before a full house. It is hoped that there may be an equally large attendance to-uight, as the' proceeds are to be devoted i totbc Sotdier Monument fund. t'.'-AV Js FishbaCK "will lecture at Wilcox Hall on Sunday 31st inst. It being the fourth anniversary of the organization of the Lyeeum, and the 63d of the advent I of modern spiritualism, rierascn win be more varied and interesting than common. The public are coraiaiiy inviteu to all Sunday meetings held us above. Editors and reporters are accustomed to speak of a piece of music or an essay or an oration as being well executed. The term is applied in a complimentary man ner. If the synonymous word 'murdered should be nsed, the effect would be en tirely different, and the language would e-enerallv carrv with it a more truthful impression. " ' ffuo has not suffered from corns those little cornucopias of misery?-And now come Smith and Marvin and boldly de clare themselves benefactors of the hu man race to the extent that they can cure any of these troublesome pests that a per son may be afflicted with. Keaa tneir ad vertisement which is published elsewhere on this page. OCR friends in Perry can now receive their daily allowance of fresh meat and choice groceries without going outside of their own township. Messrs. Sinclair and Olines have established a store where they IJolena te-Keepcohstantiy on baud every thing that may be wanted in their line. We bespeak for them the patronage their en terprise deserves. A committer consisting of several gen tlemen, from Warren, were in town ex amining the Congregational church edi fice, Wednesday last. It is reported that the Society ef the above mentioned place haveva contemplation the building ot a I new church, and wished to see the plan of the one here, before active operations were commenced upon their own house. What a tremendunus racket! Clatter, clatter, clatter! as Bridget fills the. grate with fresh coal. And all the dust and : noise can be so easily avoided just by a tittle trouble. Have your coal tied up in little paper sacks and when the fire needs replenishing, you have merely to place one or more of these in the grate and : peace Is brought to your fireside, Try it! A novel wagon was upon the street Wednesday' ' morning belonging to and made by Mr. 8. W. Phelps. The vehicle is entirely wood, of small dimensions, and has It -strange appearanee. The wheels, however, arc the parts which are espe cially noticeable, they being about two feet in, diameter and six inches in thickness, They are this transverse sections from a small saw log. The subject for consideration to-mor row (Sabbath) evening, in the Baptist church, will be " The Evidence for the Truth of the Bible, from its harmony with eletic and History." We are requested to ask if " 8." of this week's Telegraph de sires a reply next Week will he attend the above lecture with bis family and other friends -of "The Element" f as there is nothing like consistency. DctiiHg the past week our old-time friend George Perking, Esq., bag been borne on a visit. At present Mr. Perkins occupies the position of associate editor upon the Cincinnati Daily Time and Chronicle, where, for the past two years he has been I ' . . '. , . . ,. tlou at SB b'e aDd versatile journalist. Mr. Pvrkiug ban our earnest wishes that at - the prosperity, which big abilities so emi- tly entlUe him to, may e,er alteBd jblgk ACTIVE preparations are being made to 1st a second track along the Lake Shore line from Wiekliffe to Madison, as soon as the frost is out ef the ground. The land is now being surveyed, and cleared of wood and rubbish. Two wood trains are upon this section at present, and the work is being pushed forward with all prssible rapidity. A double track has long been needed between the two places named, and when constructed will prove advan tageous in many ways. Tbk Fostofficc has been moved, and is beginning to assume a homelike appear ance in its new quarters. The arrange ments which have been adopted are in some respects more convenient than those in the old stand, but are still far from being as well calculated to serve the pub lic as they ought to be. Xot a few have expressed surprise that the plan suggested in the Journal was not adopted, inas much as it possessed such evident merits, but for some reason or other nearly the same plan of old has been adopted. ON Friday and Saturday evenings the Peak Family played to good audiences. The first evening, owing to other places of amusement being open, there were not as many present as on the following one. The entertainment ttself was generally good, and in some parts, really excellent. The cornet playing of Rhudolph Hall was the finest performance of the evening, though others excited equal applause. " Jeppe" was hardly as good as we had been led to expect, but taken altogether the audience seemed to be pretty well sat isfied. In another column will be found the advertisement of the firm of Hower and Higbee, of Cleveland, to which the atten tion of our readers is called. They adver tize a full and complete stock of every- I thing usually found in their line, and their I reputation is such that, we doubt not, all wno visit their establishment will be fully Dle. not onlv to find teAat they want, but at nriett that cannot fail to suit. It will be remembered that our former townsman yr j. prau is now with this firm, where he is ready at all times to may favor him with a call. serve all who A petition against the repeal or modification of the present liquor law has just been sent to Columbus from this city, over a hundred feet in length, and containing three thousand three hundred and tbirtv-six signatures. nAepoudent Pre. The foregoing speaks volumes for the population of Madison, as well as for the temperance sentiment of the "city." We hope this gigantic effort may lessen some what the supply of Madison bottles that find their way to Geneva. (itntxa Time. Perhaps you clipped the item from the outside of our neighbor in Madison. It makes such a difference, you know, that great care should be taken not to get things mixed. , Cpon another page will be found under the bead "Literariana," notices of several of the leading magazines. It is not amiss to call attention to the tact that any of these periodicals can be obtained at great ly reduced rates by clubbing with the Journal. Back numbers of any paper or magazine, which we furnish at club rates if not on hand, can be procured at short notice. The Aldlne and the Journal with the two premium chromos'DamcNature's School" and "Ducks" are furnished at six dollars. Parties contemplating subscrib ing for any of the magazines will do well "to examine our clubbing rates before send ing elsewhere. Editors' wives have a dash of poetry and romance in;their nature, which was shown, on a recent occasion, as one of the Painesville JUditors, with his better half was walking out on a moonlight evening. "Notice that moon," said the wife, "bow cairn, how beautiful 1" "Couldn't think of noticing it," said the ruminating animal by her side, "for anything less than the usual rates ten cents a line." Ashtabula Telegraph. Somehow the above sounds strangely familiar just as if we had seen it else where, though not localized to fit this place. But, even If original, it bears im probability upon its face, for observation has shown that the married editors of Painesville are not given to taking moon light walks with their better halves. We do not attempt any explanation but sim ply state the fact. ... Trkkk is a story that some man, during storm at sea, came rushing upon deck, with the barometer turned bottom side up, for the purpose of bringing about a change in the weather by thus forcing the mercu ry to the top of the tube. Just at the present time it might he a good idea for some enterprising genius to attempt the same thing with the thermometer, for dur ing the past week we have been having weather that would be no discredit to a first-class arctic winter. Tne sun has seemed to have lost Its warmth, and even on the south side of the buildings the snow ftnd Jce hag reflected baek its rays with out shedding a single tear at the prospect of their speedy destruction. Cojd winds have cut the faces ot travellers as with a knife, and March has seemed to wear the crown of bleak December. Over six hundred tickets having been sold to the entertainment at St. Mary's school Jlonday evening last, the room was so crowded that it rendered necessary the repetition of the performance on Tuesday evening. There were not so many present as upon the first night, but all who were the-e enjoyed themselves highly. The programme consisted of a large variety of selections, comprising music, plays, cha rades, and addresses. The songs and in struinental music were well rendered, and the tableaux were fine. Song "Dublin Bay," shared the approbation and ap plause that were also given to "The Rock beside the Sea" and the "Beautiful Star." The plays were calculated to instil thought and provoke merriment. Particular credit is due to those who took part, and to those who had charge of the affair, for the happy way in which all passed off without a jar or discord during .the whole evening. Bishop Bedell preached to a very large congregation at St. James Church last Monday evening, from the text "Whatso ever a man soweth, that shall he also reap." The sermon was a very superior one, and admirably adapted for the occa sion. The importance of sowing good seed was impressed upon the audience, and the whole discourse was one which bore in every part the evidences of the author': careful reasoning. The Bishop has the rare faculty of elothing his thought in sim ple yet forcible language, - "o just idea can be given of the excellency of the mat ter and manner, by description or quota tion and only those who hare heard can appreciate his utterances. After the cou elusion of the sermon a large number who were awaiting the ceremony went forward to the chancel, and after a short but im pressive address in which the importance Ot' the change which they were about to make, was brought before them, were re ceived lot" the church. Dvinga f Our City Fattbers. The Council met pursuant to adjourn meNt Wednesday evening, March 13th Nearly all the members were present, and the Committee on Ordinance reported an ordinance for borrowing money and pay ing bonds. Passed. The Court House was designated as the place for holding the next municipal election. The follow ing claims were ordered paid: S. Wire, Jr., jail fees, $144; M. Dial, lamp eham bers, $15; F. Quant, salary as night watch $280; I.. S. & M. S. R. R., freight, $3.21; S K. Stage, lamps, etc., $18.e5; Evergreen Cemetery, L. R. Brigham, bond No. 9 an interest, $362.60; S. P. Chesney lighting lamps, $20, and the Council adjourned Saturday evening the Council met pursu ant to the adjournment of Wednesday evening. Nothiug was done hut the ordering of claims paid as given below Perry, repairing lamps, $13,04; 1, w. Cro- foot, Marshal, f 100; fl. P.Sanford, Blerk $56.29; H. P. Sail ford. Recording, $11.24; J Jerome, Fire Wardon, $5; L. Ferris, Chief Engineer, $50; W. B. Slocum, Assistant Engineer, $30; T. W. Loomis, Treasurer, $130.75; Painesville TeUgroph, advertis ing, $25.50; A. Wilcox, room rent, $25; II C.Oray, stationary, 85cts.; Bond Tax, 1 fereat, $94.40; A. Wilcox, interest, $230.13, Adourped wp week. Real atate Transfer. The following are the real estate trans fers which have been filed in the Record er's office since our last issue: Smith & Hart to Preserved H. Curtis, mentor, 1 acre M O. S. tit. John, exctr.. to E. G. Clark, et al., Willoughby, villajre lot- 190 Dudley Nowlen to Isaac Tuttle, men tor, vilalge lot 425 Saraji Neill, by power of atty., to A. P. Barrett, mentor, house and lot 647 E.J. Komar to A. K. Hurd, Willough by .village lot . L300 Asa Tucker to Phoebe Moore, Madi son, village lot in Unionville 800 Arnold J, Bowen to Jacob J. Kensig, Painesville, 1 acre 425 Homer C. Xelli to H. B. Treat and H. Elias, Painesville, house and lot on Richmond street 4,000 T Ossr SaBcri hera. Of late we have received a good many eomplaints not only of irregularity In arri val, but also of the entire loss, of numbers or the Jocksal. To all who have been thus annoyed, and to all who may, in the future, be thug annoyed, we have one word to say and one favor to ask. So tax as the cause of this is concerned we have no ex planation to give. The papers are most arefully and regularly mailed, and why they should not be promptly delivered to our subscribers we do not know. At the Postoffice they say that they are properly mailed and forwarded. We have, how ever, taken steps to investigate the mat ter, and feel safe in assuring our patrons that the annoyance will not continue much longer without at least an explanation. And, as an aid to us in the matter, we have one favor to ask of all those who may ex perience any delay in the reception of their papers, and that is that they will at once report the matter to us. This done we feel confident in promising relief. Advertising. I'nder the above head we find an ar ticle going the rounds of our exchanges, which seems to address itself in a pecu liarly opropot manner to some of the busi ness men of this place. So much so, in deed, that we have clipped it and would commend it to the attention of all who ave wares to which they may desire to call the attention of the public. There is a class of persons who imagine thev are doing very judiciously by adver tising through the medium of circulars. They scatter a few thousand through the countrv announcinr their business, and await the result, fullv convinced that iu so doing they have taken all necessary preliminaries to success. Various circu lars are almost daily to be found on the door steps and entry ways of respectable houses. Their fate is generally, that they are either thrown iuto the street by the indignant servant girl, or summarily pitched aside by the man of the house who finds them when he returns home, and who desires no suggestions or new methods of lightening his purse. The use of circulars may. in certain limited cases, answer everv purpose; but the vast ma jority of those who have made money by advertising nave touna mat tne columns of a newspaper are the best and surest. and in the end the cheapest medium of communication between the business world and the public. The Republican Convention held at the Court House Saturday last, was thinly at tended. The meeting was called to order at I o'clock, P. M., and immediately elec ted A. Teacbout, Chairman and Perry Bosworth, Secretary. Delegates to the State convention was elected aa follows: Nelson Norton, H. O. Tryon, Samuel Wire, Irwin S.Hodges and Robert Mur ray. A few short speeches were indulged In, by some of the gentlemen present, and the assemblage being thus edified the election of alternates were proceeded with. The following gentlemen were chosen in the order here given : J. S. Casement, George W. Steele, Thomas W. Harvey, J. M. Tib- bets. The following resolution was passed: Resolved: That If our Delegates shall find the Delegates ?rom Cuyahoga and Summit Counties duly authorized in the premises, they are hereby authorized to unite with them in the appointment of District delegates to the National Conven tion. On motion the Convention adjourned without day. "Settle up or Qnit " As we have frequently stated, when we started the publication of the JouRNAL,we did so with a lull and Implicit belief that the only correct and satisfactory way to succeed, was by adopting; the pay-ln-ad-vance system. Consequently when we Inserted these terms we did so meaning exactly what we said. There is no reason why the printing business should be car ried on, upon principles any different from those that govern .other- branches, and there are many why it should not. In starting, however, there were neces- arily a large number of names placed up on our books without having paid, for we could not very well ask payment for that which was yet to be brought into existence- But no such excuse now exists and we have therefore to say to each and all of that number who have not yet paid their subscription that we trust they will do so at once. ' - We have twice sent out bill to these persons, and, while many have promptly responded, there are yet many who have paid no attention to the notices. To these we now sav as plainly as possible that if they desire the paper they must come up and pan for it. Alter this we shall take it for granted that those who do not do so ao not want the paper and shall therefore strike their names from our books and place the amount due in the hands of a collector. Jastiee fcefore Jstlee. -Several persons' who wished to dabble in the Taw have brought the following cases before the Justice Courts, the first three being before John Cavendish, Esq. One Kellogg brought suit against ne Larned, and was rewarded for the ' trouble by judgment in his favor. Ramsdail t Bryant bad such a strong attachment lor E. Nye, that tbey got writ ot attachment and the. Justice bad such an attachment for the parties that the case, at this writing is still pending. The case of Woerner vs.- Hokirk, was one of " forcible, detainer," and is still pending. " . . ... Tuesday afternoon, Mike Flinn, who had been absorbing sundry spirits and felt in a -var-like mood, made an unprovoked assault upon Faran. who was at the time working upon the railroad near , the de pot. Several blows were exchanged and Flinn was arrested and brought before Justice Huntington. When asked wheth er be plead guilty or not guilty, he an swered, " O, your Honor, that's not for me to say. Just as you think." Finally he ac knowledged that he was in the wrong, and the fine and cost were made out. When was announced that they amounted to $13.50 he desired to carry the case to the Probate Court. Of course this could not be done, but the warrior could not see in that light, and argued with the Court and those in attendance for some time, Finally, for lack of the necessary funds, Flinn was Incarcerated, but subsequently was given his liberty and the fine paid. Wtt Shall tt Be! As a place grows in size and business there is always proportionally developed an element of lawlessness and disregard of authority, which necessitates stringent eare and effective precaution. A well organized police is simply indjspenslble to the protection of property and preserva tion of order. During the past year not only has this been abundantly proven in our own town but another fact has been made equally plain. Thi9 is, that it is impossible for man to attend t o the duties of a member of the force without devoting bis entire time to it. A policeman and especially marshall cannot do his duty to the public, v))en lje Ijoldi tjje office merely as, i'chtnklugti to fill in bis other business with. No matter how efficient ar qS -or he might make under other circumstance it ia impossible for any man to give satia faciion in that war. But no man, who is worth having, will work for nothing. The office of marshall requires certain qualification which ran. not be bad without adequate pay. And this has been the trouble heretofore, . The salary attached to the office has been so small that no one could afford to accept, nnless he filled up his time with other business by which to eke out sufficient means to support him. The truth is there ought to be a salary paid sufficient to se cure the services of an able, competent man, and sufficient to enable him to give his whole time to the performance of his duties. This done and we shall not see the marshall so often absent when needed nor have our town disgraced by such scenes aa have taken place during the past year. In two weeks there is to be an election, when a new marshall will be chosen. It is to bo hoped that before that time our city fathers will take such action as to en able Borne efficient man to be placed in the office. Who this shall be makes but little difference so that he is reliable and effici ent. The only thing certain is that the town does not want any more officers who are either unwilling, afraid or unable to do their duty properly. : Ceart Proceexttaars. Saturday last the Court of Common Pleas which has bean in session nearly three weeks adjourned sine die. During the term Judge Uliddou has cleared a very large docket, and ha won the good will of all with whom he has had any dealing. The county has bene saved much money by the efficiency and promptness of the Judge in doing the business which has devolved upon him. Below, the cases which have been heard since Thursday noon are given in the order In which they were tried, all previous to that time having being reported in former issues : Thursday afternoon the court was busv : with three cases ia which Jacob S. Lindsev I and Samantha L. Lindsev were the defend jants. The first was that of Gordon and McMil lian vs. the above mentioned parties. Decree for plaintiff in the amount of $208.68. Geo. W- Soribner, et al. vs. same, decree against defendant, $206 0t. . Jobu Cavendish vs. same. Decree for plaintiff. $6 73 ordered paid by defendant. Seraantha L. Lindsev out of fund in her hand belonging to defendant, Jacob 3. Lindsey. If not paid within 10 days exe cution to issue on defendant. Friday A very large number of cases were heard and the docket decreased much in size. Garfield It. Warner vs. Jacob S. Lindsev and Sainantba L. Lindsey, civil. Decree against defendants. Robert H. Shepherd vs. - same, decree against dcleudant. George K. Howe vs. Carlos C. Pease. Considered by the court that plaintiff re cover from defendant the sum of $5,676 66. and that the defendant pay the same with in ten days from the close of court. De fendant gave notice of appeal, and the court fixed the bail at $100. . - Robert McCormick vs. same, :rtse con tinued. H. Fitield vs. James McLatighin. Civil, case continued. Sarah Lloyd vs. Leicester t.loyd. Ali mony $50 for plaintiff. ; Jos. S. Fisher vs. Calvin Bartholemew. r Court sustained plaintiffs demurrer to de fendants answer, cause continued. Vm. S. Smith vs. Danford Smith, cause con. tinued. Thomas King vs. Thos. F. Blair, cause continued. Patrick Burke vs. Au gustus Skinner, cause continued. John Fertig vs. Charles Lock hart. Injunction dissolved and ruled that defendant recov er costs, the plaintiff gives notion of bis intention to appeal this action. Jfan fixed AtSlUU. Boswell G.Wheeler vs. Junus Campbell. Issue in favor of defendant. Plaintiff de mands second trial. Bail $200. Marv H. Reynolds vs. Jacob h. Rev - nolds. Divorce granted and children given in custody, and real estate of parties vest, ed in plaintiff. cm ion ciars; vs. Aoranam leacnout. Equities of case for plaintiff. Decreed that defendant recover to plaintiff the property in question, within ten days from the ad journment of this court, also that plaintiff pay costs or stuu uerenaant niovea rpr new trial, nan nxea at zw. - Elizabeth potter et ai. vs. Harmon r. Dotv. considered by the court tbat the plaintiff do recover against defendant, the premises aescnoea in petition ana aiso the costs of suit, new trial claimed and granted upon $200 bail. Elizabeth Potter vs. John Dodge. Court considered that plaintiff recover premises and costs. Defendant demanded second trial, and bail fixed at two hundred dollars. Carlos c. rease vs. ueios Kingsbury, et al. Considered by Court that plaintiff re cover ot defendant $396 60 a id co;tg. Carlos C. Pease vs. Joseph Sedgebeer, court ' sustained defendants demurrer. The plaintiff has leave to hie an amended etition, and the cause is continued. Timothy Rockwell vs. Beth Marshall. defendant has leave to answer within 30 days from rising of this court and cause is continued. Sarah A. Walding vs. Henry P. Want ing. Cause continued. Henrv Canneld vs. Charles canfleld. Plaintiff recovers $60 35 and costs of suit. Charles J. Burke vs. Kay nor Larve. Decree for plaintiff. Cause continued. carios c. I'ease vs. u. jjeios jviugsourv and Stewart Kingsbury. . Judgment for plaintiff in the sum of $117 37 with costs. Caroline it. tsuswortn vs. rtenry Ells worth. Adjudged and decreed that mar riage relation existing between the parties be set aside, and that plaintiff have the sole custody of children . Defendant pays costa &allv oting vs. Cornelius Mahonv. Cause continued. Wm. L. Perkins, Adm'r. vs. John F. Am- idon, et al decreed by court that prem ises ot tutey A. v nite, deceased, dh sold and the lein to the defendant secured, and. that the interests of Mary S. White be paid frcm the avails of purchase monev. Woodman A Branch vs. Jno. K. Aniidon. Cause continued. Martha R. Petnc vs. Jno. Petrie, divorce. On motion of defeudant this cause is con tinued at his (defendant's cop t s. for which judgment is rendered. aniuei u. zsougnion vs. josepntne l. Bougbton. Cause continut.-il. Frank Brown vs. jonn Handle, cause dismissed on plaintiff's motion at his plaintiff's) cost a. Scone Albert! vs. persons interested. Cause continued. Otho L. Hayes vs. Painesville Gas Lizlit and Coal Company. Defendant has leave to answer within SO day from close ot court. ,- Robt. McCormick. et al, vs. Daniel K. Bailev. et al. Defendant has leave to an swer within 30 days from close of this term nf court ana cause continued. Waldon A r inner ei ai. vn, .juracs a. Former decree and sale set Barnes et al aside, and case continued, with leave t'i make new parties. State of Ohio vs. Arthur J. justice. Cou- i tinued. Bail$l,0uO. Same vs. Wm.. Leyd. C:is continued. Same vs. Judson Goodrich. Case con-, tinued. Bail $100. Same vs. same. same. State of Ohio vs. James B. Barnes. Case continued and bail fixed at two hundred dollars. Horace Steele vs. Wm. Hanson et al. Judgment for plaintiff $947 50. . . . -n,, V-nAA..aA. . ........ wames .71. v eiia, ajlcuhwi, ii. Ltuuiria. Rexford et al. Appeal . from Probate Court. Appeal dismissed aud sent back to Probate Court. - Philip Travin;vs. William Gildersleeve. Case continued. n -. , S. E, & L. B, Sprout vs. Ransom Kenne dy. Cause continued, Catharine v. rost vs. josepn inruss. Wm. L. Perkins. Adm'r. Defendant ba6 leave to answer within 30 day and cause continued. . - John Babcock vs. Lake Shore and Mieb- ican Southern Railway,. verdict set aside and new trial granted oa third charge of action. Judgment for plaintiff $120. Leicester Lloyd vs. .Robert T. Lloyd, The defendant has leave to file an amended pe tition and case continued. Eunice L. Williams vs. Allan A. Bisbnn. Order to sell perishable property, attached oy tne anerm. swuuunuuvui . Rawson W. Perkins v. State of Ohio. Considered by court that defendant reeov. erthe plaintiff tbe costs ot suit. - Plaintiff gives notion ot nis intention to appeal the District court. Bail to be given therefor $iou. . -: . . George t- K'ker v. he P, ft Y, H. R. Co. Plaintiff has leave to file an amended petition within 30 days from the close of this term of court, and case continued. Carlos C. Pease vs. the P. A Y. K. R. Co. Plaintiff has leave to tile an amended petition within 30 days from the close of this term of court. 'Cause contiutied. Jos. S. Fisher vs. Calvin Bartholomew. Cause continued. P. 6 H. Railroad vs. Stephen Mathews. Plaintiff has leave to answer within 30 days from close of court and cause con tinued. Joseph C. Grannon vs. Union Fence Co. Cause continued. - " Henry Loyd vs. Jacob 8. Lindsey . Plain tiff has leave of ten days from tbe close of this court to file an amended petition, aud defendant has 30 days thereafter. . Cause continued. State of Ohio vs. John J. Pratt. Motion to change the venue, over-ruled and case continued, : Bail three thousand dollars, Special Correspondence of ihe Journal, fiarltajn nuna-- lllckiasan Tne Paklte Spirit talus; Items. Salt Lark Crrv, March SO, I8T2. Kp. Jot RSAt: The various items of Utah news are so quickly gobbled up now by professional correspondents and spread throughout tbe States, tbat it may be possible that what I write now nf af fair which are tbe "absorbing- topics of i interest to vour reatW. conversation ' aere, win be ot but little This letter will ' be mostly a compilation of (natter which I have read In the columns of the Salt Lake Herald, and have received from the lips of those who are conversant with tbe matter in question. Tty the confession of Bill Hickman many things have hen re vealed which it was scarcely believed could exist in this civilised" country. Light has been thrown upon gome of the blackest deeds that are known in the his tory of tbe past , or that are staining the pages ol the present ago. Hickman has, for a considerable period of time, been Brigham Young's chief headsman. In a book recently written by him, he confes ses a number of startling crimes and atrocities which he has committed under the direction and command of the Mor mon leaders. These murders, he savs, were done bv him under the belief that they were righteous deeds. He had iru plicit belief in the holiness and wisdom of the " saints," and did whatever they told nim must lie done. Many are the opin ions in regara to the murderous tlesigns ana motives that actuated the commis sion of the crimes. Some believe that he was conscientious and thoroughly reli gious in nis oeiiei, otners that ue naa rea sons of his own, and that the story of his devotion to mandates of tbe Mormon re ligion, was only trumped up to allav, if possible, the popular feellnir of indigna tion against tne culprit. ut, oe tuis as it may, there Is still a shadow of truth thrown over the matter by Hickman's ac tions when commanded bv Brigham to kill General Connor. The outlaw, it seems had, at this time, renounced bis former life, having been persuaded in his own mind that the Mormon leader was not a true prophet nor a christian. He learned also that several of those whom he had so cruelly murdered were innocent of crime. He became Geueral Connor's guide and continued in his employ for several months, 'endeavorine to avoid the Saints." He dared liot leave the Mor mon community tor fear of his lite, but he resolved never to commit another mur der. But Brigham finally sent for his " tool," and at first offered him one thou sand dollars to kill Connor. He refused. Then he wa9 commanded under severe penalties to do the deed, but steadily and firmly refused. It was then that Brig ham's followers began an organized sys tem to destroy Hickman's property and to hunt and persecute himtodenth". Af ter months or life in the woods and mountains, he gave himself up to the Government and eonlessod all. Such, in simple aud i lain language, ii the story of the Hickman surrender. This and the trial of Brigham for a num ber of murders committed tinder his or ders, and the excitement caused in the Territorial Legislature, bv the course of Gov. Wood iu vetoing the bill proposing a a convention, to consider and determine upon an application for Ctah to be made a State and admitted to the Union, have roused the people not onlv here, but throughout the country to a hiU degree of interest. The Gentiles, as the uoii-Mor-mons are called here, are in hoocs that there will be a thorough and competent examination into the state of affairs, and that the truth will be found aud vvronn aud evil receive their just deserts. liusinees ot an Kinds is atteetea iy this excitement, and it is thought mining will be better developed when the criminals are rooted out end the popular feeling subsides to something nearer a calm. Out side of the immediate vicinity mining is more thoroughly carried ou ami good re ports come in from all directions. Max. KC'CLKSIAVTES XII. 1. BT MINNESOTA, Remember thy Creator now, While o'er thy nnfurrowed brow. No shock of time or chilling blat. Its shadows dark has rudely cnsl: Bemembcr. Remember thy Creator now, To him who made thee, earlv bo-; The Lord, the Holy and Divine, Whose lite was sold to purchase thine; Kemeutuur. Remember thy Creator now, , While o'er thee shines the promised bow, ' Who early seeks shall And that one , Who said, "Let children to me come." Remember. Remember thy Creator now, List! to tbat voice so sweet and low Which says, "While youth's fair mora bright Seek thou the great source of light" Remember. Remember thy Creator still,' Before shall come those days of ill: Those years of sorrow, pain and woe. When thou shall say, "No joy I know." Remember, WAIFS FKO.TI OUB READERS. (KOTICX.Whll the column of th JOL'BXA L ar a lira y open for the publication of article upon every Subject of interest, so long a they ehall contain nothing of a personal or offenire naturet yet the Editor does not in any way hold himtelf reponible forth view that may be advanced by th everal author.) r I Painesville, March 18, 1872. Mr. 'Editor: In your last issue, a statement is made of a series of lectures being given by tbe Pastor of the Baptist Church of Painesville, on Biblical Evi dences of Christianity. The design being as-stated, "to meet an elemen that has some influence in this place, by showing facts substantiated by history and revela tion to provoke an earnest inquiry in the Bible." Proposing to meet any opponent or investigator in said pastor' study or conlerence room. Now, sir, the above appears to many who compose the aforesaid "element" to be a one-sided invitation. Why not meet in a i public manner, aud have a public discussion, so that all may hear and judge who choose tof The "element" are afttir the truth, the whole truth, and nothing tha tr,irlt and nmimGii trt ftivnieh .1 I sp?aker to meet said pastor oraiiv gentle- mau of good stnnding,in any hall or church in Ibis city, any time, and on short notice, to discuss Biblical questions, naming tne following to begin with: The Jewish aud Christian Sacred Scriptures of the Old and .Sew Testament, aie, 1st, Erroneous and al e in many of t ieir s.uentitia au t histo ric .it rtitenici.tt. -d. Erroneous, false, and penurious In many of their teachings of doctrine anu amy. aa, ui nuinati origin and their religions largely tbe outgrow th of prF-?Kistiiig superstitions. The "E1j ment," though their speaker, taking the affirmative. And Contra The Jewish and Christian Sacred Scriptures of the Old and New Testament arc all, 1st, Genuine, authen tic, creditable hnd true. 2d, Correct and consistent in nil their teachings of doctrine and duty; 3d, Of Divine Origin and Au thority, 'and when accepted as such bene ficial "iu . its influence. The "Element," though tbeir speaker taking the negative. Fit OJI OTHER LOCALITIES. . Mr. E. A. Keys has contracted with the . . - n .... r.f 1 1. .. l( .'ii i a, Imato nn.. X . - r. i ror me entire eaten ot tne season .... .nr. B. C. Foster, who was in the emnlov ol ? the PapcrCompany, died after two days' sickness with congestion of the lutiirs $8,000 has been already subscribed for tbe proposed new uongreational cnurcn ed ifice. .-..Charles Buzzette, who has been iu jail since January, on charge of biga my, was released a lew days since on en tering ban. Lonneaut Uttizen. A correspondent of the Jieaistcr called at the office of that paper a few days since and on leaving forgot to whistle to his dog. The Editor aud Devil" who have taken turns tiikin.- care of the beast are anxious to get rid of it The road to t he Packard Coal Co.'s slope, and the Wick Jt Wells' snail win soon oe completed, ana win bring from five hundred to a thousand tons of coal in per day... "An aspiring comedian by Calmer will torture "Rip Van Winkle" next Monday evening at Excelsior Hall." (.The slur thrown upon Mr. Camer in the above item is entirely without ground, the gentleman being an actor of acknowledged ability, and par ticularly happy tit his rendition of " Rip." KBP. JOURNAL! ... It 18 11 OW ClVen out that the proposed Cleveland and Youngs town Railroad will run from Youngstown to Ravenna by the way of Niles, upon a new road, and thence by the Pittsburg road to Cleveland Itis rumored that a branch road is to be built connecting Sharon with the Railroad now buiidinir from Youngstown to Ashtabulii, thus giv ing it another means ol outlet to the lake. A visit to the Valley. Iron Works shows progress there, although work has been impeded by the present cold weather. Considerable building is in contemrdalion upon the Company's ground. i'ov.ngs toten Register. -. Capt. Foote h8 hop u duly installed in the American House. Jefferson, and is uronounced by all to be a model landlord. The Rev. Mr. Ayers, who has accented the situation of pastor ot the Congrega tional church is to begin his labors on the first of April -. 'The -spring term of the Court of Common Pleas began Moutlav last .. , Railroad news are becoming rather dull . ...A cheese factory belonging to Mr. Stanhope, oi Williamsfield. was burned to the ground on the uight of Sundav, the 25th ult. A woman and child narrowly escaped with tbeir lives, Ashtabvla Tri enttih. . - Tbe I'nlversalists of Kent hold dances in the basement of their church. .. Jos Cummings. an employee. In the factory of James & Son. crushed two Uwrers while attending the power shears The Cuva- hoira Falls band have received an invita tion from Babcock's Akron band to assist t hem In a concert to be given in Akron. C'uvnnofM nils Reporter. The first case in the eniintv under the liquor law of INTO, is now pindluir. before H. F, Canfiuld. Mrs. llariisnn WheelncK brings Joint aetiou against John A. Mo. Farlnnd, keeper of n saloon in Randall block, and Geo. O, Smith, owner of the room, claiming dnmnges in consequence of her husband's intoxication, caused I y liquor sold him by the defendant, McFaf Isud. Tbe amount of damages claimed is $2n0.!Hi. tbat being the hi," best amount which can be recovered In a case before a Justice of the Pence. . . Judce Canfield returned home from Mnhonlug couittT, last week Saturday, and opeuad court in Ashtabula county, Mooday. Judue Glad- don ti fcti um pitted iu vus iui raer vouniy. and th term will probly be finished tat 1 eek. Qevaga Republican. A movement is on foot for a grand re- uuion oi -tne v cterans ot the war of 1812" to bo held at Mourne, Michigan, upon the sinoiwuiy next, summit count- could send a ixree delegation Mr. Jacob v eary wa killed by a splinter from a larire buzz saw in the planing mill of George Thomas & Son. Mr. Weary was taken home and remained conscious for about thirty-six hours at which time death re lieved hia terrible agony . .ii. At". Lamb was knocked down and robbed of $5 near Portage Station. The robberv was committed by two roughs whom MrLamb had noticed following him during the day. No clue has been ascertained of the whereabouts of the men On Saturdav, me iu m inarcn, as uetcctive riackett was riding on one of the trains of the A. & G. Y. Railroad, through the south part of the city, he saw three bovs throwing stones into the cars. He caught two of the little wretches who were fined five dollars apiece and. tbe costs. Summit Count ylieacon. Mr. B. dishing was somewhat severelv injuredby sliding from a wnmin iinon the frozen ground, whiiethe horses were run ning. Though very lame he is in a fair way of recovery A couple of bovs thinkiug they would hnve a little inno cent amusement, tried y putting u tie upon the track to throw some freight cars off. They partially succeeded, although no great damage was doue. The affair has. oeeu settled .Mr. r airbanks Betch. a brakeman on the local freight traiu nt Gi rard, had his band smashed while coupling cars. Confatif Reporter. About 3 o'clock, Saturdav afternoon a loud report was beard like a heavv peal of thunder followed by others still more start ling. It was ascertained that the sound came from the south aud almost immedia-e-lv all roads leading iu tbat direction from the city were crowded with carriages and wagons of every description and foot pas sengers. It was evident to all tbat the eis plosion must have been that ot the Austin Powder Co.'s works, about five miles south oi'tlie city. Drnwinsf near the scene (the mills were situated at what is knowu as five mile lock) the evidences of the ter rible lorce were but loo evident. Barns and shanties were shattered and much i damage done to property. Arriving at the ; scene ol disaster, it was found that the buildings were one mass of ruins. Tin-. bers and boards covered the ground in eve ry direction, and huge piecesofiron wheels and machinery weighing hundreds or pounds were thrown many rods. An ac curate or Intel. liable description of the surroundings would lw impossible. The explosion originated in the "Press Mill" and I wo men, S. A. Slici ni.ni and Lvmnn Leonard, who were present were instantly killed. Several men who were near by were thrown several rods but received m. injuries which will prove fatal. The vie- ins were terribly mutilated and wpre blown over the tops oftbe trei-s near bv. sir. snerman leaves a wue and one child. and Lyman Leonard was to have been married upon the 23th of this month. About 13,000 pound ol powder ignited and some remained untouched. The mills were erected in 1W3, since which lime sev eral explosions have taken place, and a number of lives been lost. The damage is estimated at from $20,0uo to $23,000. It wis impossible to Icri'ii the cause of the ca lamity Itis expected that the Court of Common Picas will adjourn sine dir. the last week of this month. . . . A branch agen cy for the Silsby steam fire engine is to he started in this city, where there will con stantly l kept twoor tiiie engines and their outfit, for use in case of eniergenev. The agency will be in care of Col. J. l'l. Marrow, at So. 'Si Bank street. Cleveland Leader. Fob Sai.k A nice House and lot, situ ated No. 25 Bank street, in this place, for sale cheap. The location is within five minutes' walk of the Post-oflice and busi ness street; seven rooms, good water, fine orchard; one-half acre of land. Inquire of . W. W. Sinclair, or of Rob't McCormick, Esq. Sotick. Morterfor 6ale, 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 attention. Please leave orders at William Doran's marble works. 364 Joseph Jackson. Lost. Somewhere on Main street or the Park a gold badge set with jet. The body of the pin is composed of the two Greek let ters Zeta and Psi and has a name engrav ed upou the back. Any person who has found it or who can give any information tbat will lead 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. French Clocks.-New, fantastic and original. The most complete assortment in town at R. P. Wood's, No. 45 Main St. Oysters. SI. L.Root sells those cele brated Baltimore Oysters bv the case or can. Received daily by express. No. 83 Main street. T. S. Baldwin & Son 6ell the Meriden Cutlery Co's, Solid Steel, Treble plate table knife. The best iu use. The accident to Mr. R.F.Benedict, whiled eeply regretted by all, has notjiow ever, made his old stand any the less a de sirable place at which to purchase any thing that may be' wanted in the line of Boots and Shoes, both tor ladies aud cbil dren"s ns well as for mcit's wear. Mr. James Mnr!cy,lhc present proprietor, having- boughtout Mr. Benedict will be pleased to see all ofliis old patrons.and will assure both them ami as many new friends as ma y favor him with their patronage, that no pains will be spared to satisfy mid please, not only in style and finish of work, but in price as well. Remember the place, nt James Morley's at the old stand of R, F. Benedict, No. 99 Main street. How is This kor High Win. Haydn, ,f the Globe Mills, has just received the First Premium on the best barrel of White Wheat Flour at the Northern Ohio Fair, held at Cleveland, Ohio, 1871. Premium, a Silver Medal. This is indeed a triumuli for the Globe Mills. Some SO or 40 of the icst mills iu 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 be has made on the Globe. 'Cast tby bread upon tbe "wators" if you want a silver medal, M.L, Root sells tlic Globe Mills Flour in Painesville. To musician. The following Iroin one who has had five years experience in the manufacture of Pianos, Melodiuns, and Organs, may be interesting to all who may wish to inves tigate the subject, or to those who desiro to buy. "So wood is tit to be put into a Piano, Melodion, or Organ until ithasbad three yeai s good seasoning nt least. Five months is the shortest time in which Rose wood can be finished with Copal Varnish. Three-fourths of the instruments of the kinds mentioned above, are made from lumber seasoned no more than three or four reJ. The result, is, the piano will not stay in tune, the varnish will check and tall oil", mid the instrument will be out of order most or the time, Uasellon and Brother's Pianos have stood tipcf.-fr pettr, in New England, and throughout the country where they have been introduced. To-day this firm are making a piano with more real merit than is possesed by any other iu the United States. It don't cost a farm to buy a biano, unless you indirectly pay a commission to throe or four agents. I will sell a, Hazelloii piano nt a very small advance on the cost tothe manufac turer. I will give a written guarantee from llazeltou Brothers, and Myself, that the instrument shall give perfect satisfaction for yeais, and otherwise the money is to be refunded. 1 will furnish teu or twelve dir. fcrent makes of Pianos, usually sold about the country by agents who know nothing about them; for less than $900,00. Pianos, Orgaus, and Melodians tuned and re nl-cd by au experienced hand. J. .I.Pratt. Painesville, Ohio, T, S. Baldwin A Son have just received n fresh supply of Plated Casters and Cake Baskets. Wantep, Every man, woman and child to call at the stow of P. Pratt C.i next wenk, and look at new goods, WAXTKrt.-Kv,try man, woman ami child V call it the store of P, Pratt Co ne.t week, and look at new goods, Wanted. Every man, woman and child to call at tbo store of P, Pratt & Co., next '!( look at new good. I necessity ror Cantloa. i To th Public: A communication an. peared in tbe last issue ot the Journal, designed to injure my business and reputation, which I cannot permit to oas unanswered, although it is so evidently born of malico that it will not deceive any candid reader. j" The Messrs. Fishers, general agents for the Weed Sewing Machines, cautiou tbosa who have had any dealings with mo la connection with the machine business agnrnst paying me anv monev. or belies any statement I may make, Ac- Tbe in. sinuation and Insult are entirely gratuit ous, as I dissolved my connection with, the Weed agency, and notified all who were indebted to me on account of the Weed, to pay to my successor, before the Messrs. Fisher's inserted their case in the JontNAL.aiid before thev had appeared on tne ground to place the agency io tie bauds of my successors. The cause of this ungeutlemauly and ill tempered case is briefly stated. I hav found tbe Weed Machines unsatisfactory to customers as well as to myself, and therefore an unprofitable machine to rep resent. I have resigned my agency for it, and accepted tbe agency for the celebrated Domestic Sewing Machine. And the Messrs. Fisher's have stooped to make this ineffectual attempt to injure me. 1 have leased rooms, aud on the 1st of April shall open an agency for a machine, which I am qualified to say is as superior to tbe Weed as is the conduct of a gentleman, to the dastardly treatment of the Fisher's. Respectfully, 'K1 E. E. Texbsqeck. Corns ou the toes, Corns on the nose, The worst corn that grows. Cured by Smith & Marvin, Eureka Corn and Bunion cure. Nocure! No pay I 1 Price ouly ,0 cents. smith A Marvin, Druggists, 378 Painesville, Onto. Inrsine Uw. This law expires by limitation with the present assessment of income. It is the duty or all persons whose gross incomes exceed two thousand dollars, to make return even thouch the tax mar hm withheld and paid, as in Bank and Rail road stocks, to tbe assistant Assessor or Revenue, ou or beiore the 1st of March each year. An extension of time durinr the month of March Is iriven this vear. The assistant assessor will be at his of fice, over the store of Uolcomb Gould. to receive such returns duriug tbe next weeK. a neglect to make such return en tails a penalty. Those interested will do well to make a note of thic S. BlGLKK is Davinir 40 cents twr hushed cash for good white oats at his store, 163 otaie street. 372 Wanted Every man, woman and child to call at the store of P. Pratt Co., next week, aud look at new goods. We clip the following from Dan fort h's Light for the World, a monthly magaxiu published in Cleveland, Ohio. "We. commend the following advertise ment cut from the Telegraph, inserted by our agency at Painesville, Ohio. It hit all localities, and is fully endorsed by me. Danforth. Beware of 'quack' fluid, represented to be Dantorth's Non-Explosive Fluid. The genuine article is sold in this place only, 83 Main street. It being a patented article I have the exclusive right for this place; and any persou palming off a spurious ar ticle for a genuine, would be guilty of sell ing spurious medicne to a sick man." M.L. ROOT. Wanted. Every man, woman and child to call at the store of P. Pratt & Co., next week, and look at new goods. The Cleanest, Cheapest and best Lamp for daily use, is a glass lamp. T. S. Bald win & Son have a good variety. FTCANCIAI. MONEY MARKET. PAIKK3V1LLB. March S3 P. H. Money plenty. . Exchange -eav. Gold in Xew York nt 109Jf109.tj-. Government Storks tinn. 1-akr Shore, tt. The 1 3-10 Northern Pacillc bonds held for sale bv tbe First National llauk will make a desira ble investment for those who are contemplating an exchange of securities or new purchase. Price, par and accrued interest. l.ate issues of Ismils or stocks of anv kind sold at the stock Kxchange In Now York, fur nished at small commission by the First Na tional Bauk. Baying. Selling. Gold MW 11 Silver large Silver small -. .. Sixes nf 1S8I cuop 115 HSJi Five-Twenties 1M! cou Illi-C ill Five-Twenties 1M4) cou. 1UJ lll.V Five-Twenties (lsSa) cou. (old) UK-, U.V Five-Twenties (IsSo) Jan. A Julv. IK'.-,' Ill Kive-Twenlies ;ls7) Ill lis Five-Twenties lsSi US US Ten-Forties lOI.-tf 108V Six's furn-ncv '. 114-4 Uo.S COIOIXRCIAI- FAI.-VES VILLE MARKET. JorssiL Office, March M p. af. Our reports are all made to this (Saturday-) morning, and include the latest quotations from the various points whore markets are given. The quotations of the Painesville Market are prepared fur the Jor bnal each week by K. M. r iKM'n a a. mut-aa. Buying. Selling. - au 1 uv - 8 0O - UO - au XX Spring Wheat Flonr. XX Ked Winter do XXX Amber do XXX White do Itve do Graham Flonr per ewt - Ilui'KWheHt Flour, per r-wt.- 4 0t au (orn Meal, ton -Q.0Q ?toB 1 Chop Feed, tan. S5.U0'ettoa 1 Salt, perbhl &u No. 1 Mackerel, per . bbl. . IS OS No, 1 White Fish, per; bul. at) No. 1 Trout, per ii hbl a SO Potatoes, . . BO IS White Wheat.... lted Wheat Rye Corn, shelled.... orn, ear, New.. Buckwh.-at Oats, Butter Lard , Cheese Tallow Chickens, V to... Hams Shoulders. Dressed Hogs. . . . Beef fn Beans Dried Apples.... Green Annies... Hav I 54 I - 7R- fA U 1 00 40 Si . .... t 1 14 , 10 1 u I as TO an I 18 1 I IU .sin ..i ? 00 .. 18 ..1 .vrt h in , .. S9- 1 U ... MXUM I B ..14 Ou Cleveland. ( lkvklanu, March . The following are the wholesale selling price which are careinllv revised and corrected. The, report of the sales of grain alwavs Indicates the price from store unless otherwise desia-nated : FLorRlbe market is firm and the demand fair. We quote as follows: City -made XXX white 8 BOdfS TS 8 Ii8 S 1 naAr, W t au watts 7 tswt t 1 Mk.T 7 A amber.... XXreilSo.1.. XredNo.t.... " XXSurin Country .made XX white " X X red XX amber " X rot Ryi Fl ora Ouiit. at &.(js.au. le Wheat No. 1 red 1 S; No. do. at 1.49 t OKS Active and steady; sale It cars tew shelled at . from store. lists t 42c tor No. t Slate. Uyk At 75o forNo. i. Uaki.kv At mcrl.njr- for Stat and Canada. Pons At 13.00 tor No. 1 Mess: H.60 lor No. S do 14.U0 lor Kxtra Clear; 14.00 for xu Short Clear. I.akd City rendered e la kegs; So ia tierces. Countrv rendered Hi Ml,. Hear At II (JO tur Kxtra Mess. It vttkb choice at SW.HX7.-; rod to prime at lS-elbet inferior to common 10nlc. t H KibSK I 'hotce factory It'alsc. 1 eos Al 110, Potatoes At Wr a track : 0- from store. Onions At x.ts$.90 for Silver Skins. 1'ot i.Tav Live chickens at 15c per pound; ducks 4c; Turkeys, ISc. rfeiraa-a. chicsoo, March tt ' LOl'B Dull. For low grades, raug- lag &t TOto W forsnerfine and low extras. Wheat No. spring l.tfHl.iS. No 9 de at 1. t orn So. It mixed at Vt.r. Oats No. ikic. Haklev At 51c for No. t Spring. Clarlnnall. v im'ISSati. Mare tt. ( rrN--KI)-n. I- middling at W. 1 1 ol- Fan-ilv ".-., SI. WHET-AtI,iat, Cheese Ai iiwibv. Poke At IS.W. l.AHP Prime steam XKC- WR1SEV--AI fv. Kl'TT At fiijtWe. w Vara I.tv Stark. New Yoke. March tt. P-VKVC Soles IVvan srstles at Ilk-, llliuut, at tvv,,-. f hkbp ,vx I.ambk isaeep 18s;. Iloss Live dressed at ,(4.s. Taleaa. Tot s en, Marobti.'. Ftot'B No quntattoas given. Wheat So. I White Mlchbjtus 1.; Net at 1,!M t'OHV High nilEedMVc, low aslasd at etc w. Oat No. t Sc.