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GENERAL DIRECTORY. m-rn oi'i'Him Governor. Edward F. Sores; term evpire Jaiuai-v.tt-iA. Lie uU'naiii-lloveruor.-lacob Mueller; term ev ui v January s;i. mvrrlorr ol suite. Uaac hervood; term ev ii:n February 174. " Treasurer of state, S. s. Warner; tenn expire February 1SVA. Auditor of stale, Jatui V tlliaitis: tenu ex pires Febraary lslA. . outpiroller of Treasurer, W.T. Wilamitrrm expiree February 1H7S. -Attornev general, i redcric B. Pond; term ex pire. February 114- . .. Commis-ioncr irf" Schools, Thomas .Harvcj ; Term expires February 1S74. Board or Public Work, En-hard R. Porter, term expires 1S73; Phillip P. Herzing: term e- ''lli Assessor, .J.k-1 Dooiittle. O.tice over J'.lnrkinor & Baker's clothing establishment, Main street. HATS. CA Pit, r. T II. AVERY, DEA LER IS H ATA, APS. i - urs. Trunk ami l.cnl r nrBbumiiii VuksIcv's o!il old... .t.lii'1, T'.l Main -I reel, ! IiOCAIi ITEMS. "Left-handed" chewing yum has come aincsrille, j into great demand. nanus. St. II. (OLBV-HKAI.KR IX BOOKS. Matiouerv, Fancy Articles, all l'aier, Lie, Etc., Main street, Pmnesville, Ohm. j Tuk Kip Van Winkle Troupe played three nights during the week. WonK has again bfen resumed upon the residen.-e of Mr. O.J. Robiusou. COUNT" OfFK'KKS. leas Judge of Common Judge of Probate, louutv tieriL, Sheriff, Deputy Sheriff, Treasurer. Recorder, Prosecuting Attorney, Auditor, County Surveyor, County Commissioners, Coroner, - M. C. Canfield - H. X. Tl'TTLK PEKKY liOSWOBTH Samtel Wire J. M. Bom a si. 1, S. CHOPS I. EVKllETT . - A. I- Tl.MCKH II. 1. chesnev - K. lll-XTINTO. SlSKO.N . Illl'KOK AKMLE iSIJIKO.N . Ill Abnek M.Pa Ki.l Out J AMES II. TAILOR flTV OFFICERS. Mayor, Clerk, Marshal. ouncilinen. Street Commissioner, Justine of tiie Peace, Infirmary Directors, - Aakos Wilcox h. p. sam-oko I. W. Crokoot fC. 1. ADAMS S. K. Stag I A. II. GARFIELD I li. H. Woodman f s. K. tiK AY 1 W. W. liMi.rT Fiiinki.in liiMir k iK. lirvriXGTCi 'MlLO HARMS (.. Cavendish vs. T. Ladd .10HN McCLKLLAXD C.FKANKI.IN ItoGEKS HOARD OF I UI t.t'HI. Miss Aoikta Hawlev, - - Principal UK. II. c. Hkardslkk, - - President II. P. Kanford, - - - Secretary D. W. Mkad, Geo. W. Steei.k, S. A. Tixnvu A. L. Tinker. BOARD OF SCHOOL EX. IHF.IM. U. C. Beardslev, ' John Cleuo, John W. ' Tyler. Hold meetings Tor examination of teacher at niirh School Building, Pnintstville, on the lat Katunlav in pverv month except July awl Au n.t, at '9 o'clock a. M. II. c. Beakdrlkv, Presldeuu John W. Tvi.er, Clerk. poxTornrr.. , WISTKIt AUUA.NGEMKNT. ' OFFICE UOUKB : From 7'. A. M. to 7 1, it. Sunlayn IS .l to 1 P. M. MAILS DEPART S Going East, - - 11 tTiW M. ami 11:11P.M. tioiuK West, - - iiA8 A. M. aud P. M. Cleveland, (special) - 1:S4 P. M. 4 harlon, - - - - - - S:00 P. II, Midaiellald (Monday and Tuesdays), 7:00 A.M. hails arrive: From East, - - 5:3S A. M. and 5:49 P. M. From West, - - la:.V. M. and 11 :11 1', M. leveland (special), - - - 5:011 P. M. Imnlo.i, - - - - - - .:;) A.M. Middlelleld (Tuesdays and Fridays), nam P. M. Letters should lie left at the PootolUce one ROllI before mail depaut. Letters will be n-adv fur delivery one b alf not' II alter trains arrive, except malls leceiviil nt nighl, which will le delivered next morning. Letters plamil in the Outside I-etter llnx up to U o'clock P. M. will be sent by the night mails. GKOliUK - i'Ai.M-, r Nov. 10. 1H71. M. l.akFXhorrand niichirn NoutlMTU Hallua). AS tAASICNGKK TRAINS WII.I. follows until further notice: GOING K A ST. 1 1 ine'lti i:rx Atlantic! lav" I t ine'lti ! nneeinl Stations. iKxpress!Kxires Kxpress X. l.fcx I'levelanil IV illmi'li'v l'aimviile Madison ... tneva.. Ashtabula.. Girard Krie t- 7.A.U.I11.0r.A.M. Il.iUA.M. R. 40 A. M.I 11.50 A.M. !l.(rA.M.I 1-JPJOr.M. 0.4!A.M.'12:4Vl".M. 10. A.M. i UUiOa.m. 3:10p.m. 4.1!tr.M.:iO:p.M. I r:(Kii'.M. ll:-.1ic.M. 5:39. p. Mi u:."s.l'.M. :04p.m. 7:15p.m. I.-JO.am. STATIONS. Krie Ashtabula.. Geneva Madison-.. Perry d'uinesville Willoii'U'y 'Knclid M l!velaiid. . GOING WKST. Toledo Kxpress Sp'lChi cago Kx 8.40A.M. 4.54 A.M. 5.41 A.M. r,.awA.M. 10.11) A.M. 11.4HA.M. li:lP.M. MS7P.X. l'J:SUp.M. 13:.Vtp.M. 1 30P.M. 1:41 P.M. S;05P.M. Pac.iilc j Steain Kxpressiboat Kx 8:-i0p.M.! 4:8Tp.m.' 1.05 a.m. 3.57a.m. .'a.m. 4.116 a.m. 4.83a.m. 0::Wp.m. 5.30a.m. CONNEALT ACCOMMODATION. STOPS AT ALL STATIONS. ITV.sClevelaml 4.30 p.m I Ar.at Conneaut 7.45 p.m Vi"s Couneaut 5.40 a.m Ar.at Clevel'nd 8.45 a.m 'lis train going west passes Paincsville at 7:19 A. M. Going east passes Paincsville at 5:50 P. 31. The Special Chicago Express nius daily except Mondar. The 7:45 a. m. train from Cleveland and the 8:40 p. in. train from Krie runs on .Sundays. CHAS. F. HATCH, Gcu'l Sup't. I oung, Ml.. BOOT DEALER IX Gl:XERIK.- Pravisious, Fruit, Cotifeutionei-ie, Ac KJ .'lain tret. Piiiesville, Ohio. JH TAILOR. Jr., DbALEKIN iK- EUIfc AND PROV ISIONS of all kind. Cah paid tor Butter and Eggs and all kind of Produce. Det of Flourand i as kept constant Iv on haniL No. ivi .-tate street, Paincsville, Ohio. JVB PRWXTiyO. JOt RXAL JOB OFFICE ALL KINDS of Plain and Ornamental Printing. Oftice No. lit istockwell House Block, Main street. The eaon for house cleaning ia at band with Mil it's attendant miseries and mis fort tine. Ix i KltESTlNG correapoudeiiceand com munications' will be found in another part of this page. jiTTOJty-Jsrs. JOHX CAVEXDISH-Attorney at Ollice Mecond frtory Wilcox Block. EUlTIGTO, ATTORXEY AND ( .nniM'llor at Ii. Collections prompt ly attended to. Oftice, Moodey's Block, Painms villu, Ohio. PAIXE, oiucr. Painesville, tmio. ATTORXEY AT r 1 EORtiE K. X LAW, and Notary Public, over the Post- (.orifLvu. BLACK.TfOKEA; BAKER, MERCHANT TAIJXKS, in the Store lately occupied bv N. M. Fisher, Painesville, Ohio. HaDELER DFKE M E R C H A X T TAILOR-S and dealer in Clothing, Hats, aps. Furnishing Goods ftc Milwaukee Block, Painesville, oiiio. T m . PETTIXEI.I.,I,ATEXT AGENT. TV All ousmess entrustei to me will ue prtuiptly attended to. HOOK JIIfiliUHV. rp At HIT A HER, BOOK BINDER AND 1 . blank Book Mauiiutcturer. third fliKtr. cor ner of Main and MtClair streets, Painesville, O. I'MBJSR. -tirOODMAX 4c BRANCH DEALERS in all kinds of Pine and Hemlock Lum ber. Shingles, Lath, Pusu, Dressed Flooring bidiug, &c. Ollice 3U0 State St., Painesville, O. FIMX1TIJCK. TOiiS MHUTAIMiCR, DEALER IS Fl RX1TCUE of all kinds, corner of Main and blate strcrts, over French's Grecery, Paines- ville, Ohio, t ustom w or a specialty. PHOToaiiA rnr. I71AZE, PHtrrOGRAPHER AND WHOLE- SA LE Dealer In all kinds or Photographer's flock. Frames, Ai, at Clapswlel's old rooms Main street. TABLE .OF roniTETVTS. First Paue. F.attrr, Mr: A. D. Wkitaty, Scrlhiuer't for April Shameful Heath AUiuefor April Detd M. 'rerdif StUetnl The Ttttofiht UrirSrial.) Author of me Jfirfcl of Arllnt A ,ierlott of Public Mm Yihinytoi(' Sunday Morning ChronlvU Ht. Patrick, th Ajwtlt of Ireland Sunday Morniny Chronicle Fireiile Science Jatite II. yichol M. i. The Old Itoiul'rioH Atihter Eaa JaiiOnene Carpenter .1 ll umler of I egeWion . . . Be Economical Crime an Ctutuallltu. . . . Me-tanye Second Page. Editorial Paraaraphm I.ifej'nriana -. Setcaor'ths Week Third Paue. Stranger' Oniric HtiniueeM directory . . I'lttfonic i tma-cr to Correspondent .ocal -Yetc . Special Corremtoodence of the Journal Waif from our Header . . . . luteal front Wher Localitie Market. Homes and I'oreiyn FOI KTH I'AE. The State Doll Agricultural. Practictil llitti IltligUiv ,Vm PronjuictuM of the Journal t'jDchonae Hearth and Ilo.ne Exchange . CmpiUUion . Compilation Viillian H. Terrett I.oie Dupe Thk evening of Easter Monday ia the time appointed for the election of church wardens and vestry men, and the annual rental of slips, at St, James Cbur-li. "The original and only great slave troupe from Macon, Georgia" grinned irraciously upon a medium sized audience last Monday evening, and the house re fleeted the grin. K. C. Pratt Is keeping the "Capitol" house in Gallion, Ohio. Under bis super vision the uams will undoubtedly gain a new significance, and will be Indeed the capital hotel. Now that the members of our band, who have been with the Kip Van Winkle troupe for tba past three months, have returned we may reasonably nope to onct again hear the music which all have iearncd to admire so much. KthkriaL spring has sent out uo ad vance guard before which the forces of winter have,' temporarily at least, given way, and during the past week we have had two or three days of warm sunshine und genial air. Thk signs of the early opening ot navi gation arc still as unpropitius as-ever. it is said by some of the oldest inhabitants that the ice in the lake was never so thick -when there was so little snow, as it has een this winter. CHLUCHEs. COXGBEGATIOXAL CHURCH J. A Daly, Pastor. Services on Sunday at 10 A. M. and 7P. M. Chuiv.lt Conference on Thurs day evening at ,' o'clock. It i hie Service, to which old and young are invited, at 13 o'clock SI. Walter C. TisdcT, Superintendent. iST. .1 AMKSCH UltCH Rector, Thomas B. Wells 304 State street. Services 10i A. M. and la J. M. Sunrtav School nt 12', 1". M. Horace Steele, Snpcvfntendent. 7S. K.CIU'ItCII Youinaus, Pastor. Services every Sabbath at 10;. A. M. and 7', P. M. -Sabbath Sell -ol meets at 13.'.; P. M. l- S. V 'superintendent. PAJSKSVJLLE PROGRESSIVE LYCEUM A. G.'Smith, Conductor. Miss I.. liitnion Guar dian, tterriccs Sabbalh nt 10 A. M. THE CHRISTIAN CHl llCH Pastor, J. W. Ir gram. Services at 10'J A. M. and 7.H P.M. .-Hhtmtli School at 13'4' P. M. V. D. Hyde, Superintendent. Prayer Meeting on Thursday evening at 71, o'clock. THE BAPTIST CHVltCH Pastor, E. A. stone, services nt 10'J A. M. and 7i P. M. Sabbath School at 13 M. C. E. Brink, Superin tendent. Prayer .Meeting every Thursday eve ning at t!i o'clock. :ST. MARY'S CHURCH,'atholic) John Tracer, Pastor. Services everv Snndav at A. M., Ill',- A. M. and "X V. M. Sunday School at 3 o'clock P. M. 'I'orXG MEX'SCHRISTIAX ASSOCIATION! Library Rooms 71 Main street. Prayer Meet lug every Tuesday eveuing. SOC1F.TIES. MASONIC. "TEMPLE LODGE, No. 88, F.amt A. M. Paines ville. Meets the second and fourth Thursdays In each month. . Perry Bosworth, W. M. FA I XESVILLE CHAPTER, No. 1C, It. A. M. Meets the llrst ami third Thursdays in each month. E. W. Kellv, M. E. 11. P. rAISEVILl.E COUNCIL, No3:, Royal and Select Masters. Meets Fridays after the. llrst Thursday in each month. J. M, Benjamin, T. I. G. M." YVILLOUGHBY LODGE, Xo. 305, F. and A. M. Wllloughbv. Stated Communications on the .econd and fourth Tuesdavs in each month. W. H. Turner, W. M. LAKE SHORE LODGE, No. 807. Madison. Stated t oinnumications every second and fourth S:iturdavs of each month. M. o. Preston. W. M. PAINESVILLE LODGE, No. 413. Meets on the second and fourth Saturdays of each month. K. W. Kelly, W. M. I. O. O. F." 4X)RNl"COPIA LODGE, Xo. 313. meets Tuesday evenings. OlUcers G. W. Payne, X. G.; S. J. Andrews, V. G.: W. Doran, 1!. S.; c. O. Child, P. .; D. W. Mead, Treas. UNIOX ENCAMPMENT, Xo. 40, meets every alternate Wednesdav evening. OlUcers i. P. Axtel.C. P.; W. Koran. S. .; II. K. Morse, -T. W.; I.. Fan-is, II. P.; c. O. child. Scribe; D. W. Mead, Treas. PLATOKK', BY WILLIAM B. TKUKKTT. I had sworn to be a bachelor, she bad sworn to lie a maid, For we quite agreed in doubting whether mat- riinonv paid; . Besides we had our higher loves fair science ruled iny heart, A nd she said her young affections were all wound up in art. So we laughed at those wise men who say that friendship cannot live Twixt man and woman, unless each has some thing more to give: We would lie friends, and friends as true as e'er was man and man I'd be a second David, and she Miss Jonathan. We scorned all sentimental trash vows, kisses, tears, and sighs ; High friendship, such as ours, might well such childish arts despise; We liked each other, that was all, quite all there was to lav. So we just shook hands upon it, in a busiuess sort oi way. We shared our secrets and our joys, together houel and feareu. With common purpose sought the goal that young Ambition reared; We dreamed together of the day-, the dream bright days to come; We w ere strictly contldential, and we called eacb other "chum." And many a day we wandered together o'er the hills, I seeking bugs and butterflies, and she the ruined mills And rustic bridges and the like, that picture makers irize. To run in with their waterfalls, and groves and sunny sales. And many a quiet evening, in hours of full release. We iloated down the river, or loafed beneath ttie trees. And talked In long gradation, from the poets to the weather. While the western skies and mv cigar burned slowly out togemer. Yet through it all no whispered won I, no tell tale glance or sigh. Told aught of warmer sentiment than friendlv sympathy, Wctalked of love a coolly a we talked of Neb ula?. And thought no more of Ixiing one than we did ot uemg tnree. - f "Well, good-bye, chum!'' I took her hand, for The time had come to ffo- M v going meant our parting, when to meet we did not know; 1 had lingered loug, and said farewell with a ' verv heavv heart. For although we were but friends, 'tis hard for nonest inenos to part. Painesville has now a full and efficient rorpt of boot blacks both professional and amateur. Ax Italian Opera troupe was in town this week, consisting of a harpist and a left handed tiddler. The Lake has several timet been clear of ice, but only for short periods; the wind soon driving it back upon the shore. bT. Mary's church will be open this Saturday) morning, at the same hours that it was open Thursday and Friday. j 1!kv. Mm. V ell's closes hi.s labors with j the parish to-mimv Easter Sunday. Full service w ill lie held in the morning. Below vieivea projrraniUK' of the musical i selections tor botit services: j 11 : .. 0.Hin knflium 4Wf.l i Ilavdn s Mass in j Tiu'kcrnian. X Glorias Mozart and Mo senthal. 4 Gloria in Exrelsis Wilson. 6 Te Deuin in C W ilson. T Jubilate j Thomas, i? Selection. 47. 9 Uynin 69. II jo Trisagion. Evening 1 Opening Anthem from Len boefc's Mass in A. 2 Giorhis Jackson and Buck, g Gloria in Exeelsis Wilson. 4 Cantata Buck. 5 Beiiodiete Great orex. i5 Selection lis. 7 Hymn 172. W'nEX the Kip VanWinke troupe were here on their first visit they appreciated the musical talc nt of some o'f the members of our band that when they left they car ried with th-m Prof. George Burt as leader of their orchestra, and Messrs. Dickinson, Hennessy, Charter and one or two others as musicians and actors. They expected to be gone but a few days, but the company being unable to procure other talent which could acceptably fill their places they made a longer stay than had been intended. With the second visit of the troupe during the past week these gentlemen have re turned and are to remain in town. Another unlucky dog was seeu yester day running down the street with a tin pan accompaniment. Auother sad case of "misplaced attachment." Thk Mentor Dramatic Club will repeat their entertainment at Union Hall, in Mentor this (Saturday) evening, for the beuetitof the Monument Fund. A few representatives of the '-feathered tribe" have made attempts to sing them selves into happiness but have upparenily failed. The early bird catches a cold, the rheumatism or some lung disease instead of the unlucky worm. During the weather of the past week. the display of spring goods in the windows t some of the stores haw been extremely aggravating. In fact the contrast or tnat within with that without lias been so marked as to be positively painful. The inhabitants along the Tine of the P. A Y. It, It. propose taking up the track in Actions, torfeMciaif purposes. This is no jiiore than mi9ht have been expected since they have been so often foiled In seeing the much talked of "train to Chardon." It is our desire to give as full and cor rect local news as is possible,aud we there fore request as a favor, that the clerks of the respective townships, send us the names ot corporation and township ottic wrs and justices of the Peace, elected at the coming ballot. The proverb "mad as a March hare" is lully justified bv the furious character of the airs that have been blowing lately; quicksilver thermometers have lost their mercurial disiositiou, and arc found want ing in the scale of far-in -height ; aud the alcoholic oues have fallen to very low spirits. School-boys who have attempted the usual Franklinian pastimes of the sea son are sore-tbroated to such a degree that instead of raising a kite they can only raise a hawk; aud the bucolics generally are troubled with wind to an extent defy ing the resources of Galen. Garden-beds haven't a sign of a spring about them, and arc covered only with sheets of ice. Al together, although we have often before bad weather at this time of year with which we were inclined to quarrel, we never remember a month so ready to come to bard blows, and if all our vernal eqttiu oxes are to be like this we could forgive, our bitterest enemy for "stealing a March," Conditionally that his might should ftivor our May. Fire In Madlua. Just as we go to press this afternoon, we receive the following special dispatch from our correspondent in Madison. Owing to the hour at which the telegram was re ceived, we have been unable to procure any additional particulars: Mapisox. Ohio, March 29. 1S72. Editor Journal: About otic o'elock this morning a tire broke out in King's block, burning it to the ground, together with the one adjoining owned by II. E. Kellogg. How the lire originated is not known. Partial insurance on both build ings. E. K. Ill lixs. Enr;larj. Mr. . Ilath.tway's store was euteivnl Sunday night, or Monday momiii. 'y burglars and about Jtd taken from the drawer. Goods were taken in siitlieient amount to makp the damage equal to the 2 Easter Anthem j )fss or a hundred dollars. The entrance ! w as ariccted tlirousu the side door by bnre j ing two rows of holes w ith an auger, and j then kuockiug in the board between, and raising the bar The operators seem to have spent considerable time in the store, and to have pretty thoroughly ransacked the shelves and drawers. Many pieces of goods were found upou the floor, and the seene when !r. II. entered in the morning wasone of complete confusion. The goods taken consisted almost entirely of cloth ing, but there were a few knick-knacks, and considerable in the line of eatables. This latter was carried to the shed in the rear of the store and there disposed cf. A box of clears which had been taken was also divided there and the empty box left upon the ground. The implements used in gaining admittance were taken from Mr. Larue's shop. Xo clue has been ascer tained as to the whereabouts of the men, or who they were. It is supposed howev er that they were the same ones who were put off a train at the cattle yards upon Sunday morning, and Hint their object was to procure a supper, and money with which to proceed upon their journey. Real Estate Transfer. The following are the real estate trans fers which have been filed in the Record er's otfice since our last issue: Clarind & Joel D. AVildcr to Harriet E. Wilder, Willouguby, village lot. Eben More to Aaron G.W'oodin,WiIlough by. Id acres. If. C Xellis to Ann M. Crane, Paines ville, house and lot on Erie street. Francis Martin to Watson I. Swezey, Painesville, house and lot on Erie street. Franklin At'one to Flora Austin.Paines ville, l"-a acre lot. Eben More to Wm. L, Smith, Willtmghby ll acres. , II. Scribnerto George Abby.Jr., LeKoy, 2 acres in lot 22. O. S. St. John to Peter Moran. Willongh by, lot N-70, St. John's sub-divistou. Joha T. Talijot to Peter Montn, Will oughby, lt Perry Bos worth to Sarah Brown, Kirt laud, 8 acres, lot 4, tract 1. .Edward Lapham to David Hayes, Men tor. 5 acres in lot 7, tract 10. Henry Woodworth to Wm. Darling, Painesville, 1 acre in lot 11, traet 2. Marv A. Paine to Cynthia A. Moseley, Painesville, village lot on Mentor street. Suicide by Hanging. Thursday afternoon, about five o'clock, aruinor was afloat upon the street that there had been a case of suicide across Kev. J. A. Davis, a converted Jew will the river, but there seemed to be no cer- -preach in the Baptist Church, to-morrow I taint v in the report, and but little was Sabbath) morning. An interesting dis- J thought of it at. the time. Later it was said .ourse war bo anticipated. The subject I that the hearsav was true aud that A. M liy the Pastor iu the evening will be ''The Evidence frooi the Life and Character of Jesus Christ.' All are invited to attend. Keneipp had hung himselt in his own house ;ind when found, wasdead. - The corouer and one or two others went to the scene (the house is upon what is known as the turnpike road, and about two miles irom town) mid found that tba circn instances were as above stated. The deceased had hung hiniselfto a joist in the house, the familv being absent at the time, and was first discovered bv Dawes Mackin. Lifi however, when the body was discovered, A dog tight temporarially allaved the was extinct, anil noiuuig coiuo. e uo,.e .A.,,,,; of a crowd of loalers who were con- but euro lor tae corpse. 1x another coluaiu under tho head of waifs" will be found a notice of the ex ercises jgl-veu iby Ibe Literary Club, on Friday evtt&g last. The members of the dub cannot but feel complimented by the favorable criticism given to their efforts, and that the more as it comes from a lady. negated tion the street last Monday. fr"r the first time in our life we saw the u of a quarrel between tw6 of the ca ne species. It afforded a topic of con- -vesHution for all who were able to appre ciate the scrimmage. The Spiritualist society celebrate to- Hiorno-w l Sunday ) as the t wenty-rourtn an. It was evident that death had been caused by strangula tion, for there bad been but a slight lull. The rope used was one of medium size, and there were signs to show that the deed had not been the result of momentary in sanity. The insanity was of a different nature, being periodical, and Mr. Keneipp has suffered from attacks oit many times. The deceased was a man f about fifty mlversary of modern Spiritualism. Two j years of age, and we are informed leaves a Merviere to be held, morning and eve-I wife and two children. ruing at which Mr. Fishback is to deliver "Good-bye. old fellow ! don't forget your friends bevonil the sea. And somedav, when you've lot" of time, drop a line or "two to me." The words came lightly, gaily, but a great sob Just uenind Welled upward with a storv of quite a different kind. And then she raised her eye to mine great liquid eyes of blue, Filled tu the brim, and running o'er, like violet cups of dew ; One long, long glance, and theu I did, what 1 never tlid lieforo Perhaps the tears meant friendship, but I'm sure the kiss meant more. - PERSONALS Xotice undtr this head, not ej-veediuu line in length, irill be innert-ed for 35 vent four each. rf"OMKT" is requested to send an address tiirougn wtucn a letterwiu ream me uos. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. MEU1CAL. A. L. GARDNER, l HOMEOA PATHIST and Surgeon, onicc over Hole-omit & tiould's Hardware Store. No. 77 Main street. Painesville, Ohio, ollice hour. 7 to 9 A. M.:3to4 and 7 to OP. M. Resilience corner of .lackson and St. Clair streets. v v . . -:.:, I I THIST, Young's illock, Paincsville, Ohio. twice hours 7 to A. M., 3 to 4 and 7 to i P. M. jjesideuee xtoek well 1 louse. KF. ROW. OFFICE IX MOODEY'S , BLOCK. Onlce Hours From 11 A. M. to 5 P.M. tiuatiou. Tins done, arrangements can probably be satisfactorily made. larl alps pt nx aiddrvseea, and there are to be exercises of "various natures. All are cordially invited to attend ami we feel confident that those -who do will be amply repaid. Two young men from a neighboring vil lage, who nd Jong since had their hair cut :iu one of ouravIog saloons, made a mis take in giving tkelr directions, aud, con. trary to their expectations, were shaven quite short. Indeed they had to buy hats ot a smaller size and wrap their heads up in handkerchiefs to protect them from tak ing cold on the long homeward ride. They -.pronounce it an exceedingly barber-ous Joke. March has ueett little severe upon street loafers and marble players. It has Vieeu too cold for the former and too wet for the latter. Both classes expect to be :ready when the sun comes out warn how ever, and they have just inaugurated the reason in the one or two pleasaut days tf.his week. Tho "chinies" and "brownies" chink in many urchin's pocket and in a few .lays dirty knuckles and ragged knees will thow that the game is raging at its height "t.lE klnt db jhklr trofx muz csri Kuypi ANSWER TO fORHESPOUt:TS. HEXTISXJIX. MI. WRIGHT DEXTIST. Ollice over . Tuttle's Hardware Store, "Slain Street, Painesville, Ohio. A . SAWVER, DENTIST. Office over , Lee's Drug Store, Main st., Painesville, O. ItriLLlAM M. FOWLER, DENTIST, W Milwaukee Block, over Lockw.KXl Broth ers' Store, Painesville. Ohio. xvsic.ir.. PRATT, DEALER IX ALL KINDS .Main street, Painesville, oiiio. t . of Musical Instruments, sheet Music, etc., riEORnC BIRTn.VXIt-M ASTER OF I .. i...:.,AtL.iiio t u-nct Baud. Instructions given on all kinds of W ind ami Stringed Instru f.i.tnLs. Music arranged for any uun.licror kinds ,i- Tv.i.t-nmeiits. Address P. O. Box ssi, Paiues- l ille, Ohio. ' 13ROF. HENRY SI TTEB, DIRECTOR I of the Paincsville Conservatory ot Music, omposer mill Teacher of Music, V neat and In strumental. Ollice In Conservatory Building. No. 155 St. Clair street, Paincsville, Ohio. JEWELRY. V-tllAS. .. WILLARO, WATt HMAKER t , n.l JKWELEU. Painesville, onto. ..!. jOl work strictly warranted. Tojeka Thauk yon for the favor sent. We should be pleased to hear from you as often as you like. We are anxious to secure good cor respondents in every township in this and the two or three counties immediately adjoining. Mir purpose is to fiirni-h reliable local news from all the main points tlu-oughout this sec tion, and we shall use every exertion to do so. In writing give all the local news that you ran think of, no matter how trivial it may seem. If it is of sufficient imiortance to tell a neigh bor, it is of sufficient importance to incorpo rate into a letter. Ilarreij The valley of the Yellowstone is situ ated in the wilds of Montana. There is nodes criptiou of that section published in book form, so far as we know. ConconlYi'e regret to have incurred your dis approval, but, after all, we shall probably live . through it. We shall endeavor always to make our paper fair and impartial. We have an nounced that we should try to go on without showing fear or favor, and shall cmleavor to fulfill our promises in that respect. If you disagree as you seem to with the positions taken by any contributor,you are at perfect lib- erty to answer and refute them if you can, We will publish both sides without partiality, but cannot do as you adviso. For your kind wishes we respectfully return thanks. C. C. C Consult some good reliable physician and above all things avoid quacks. Your trouble may have been brought on by strain ing the eyes by work at night, or by working too much with a poor light, or by a cold set tling in the nerves, or by a thousand other causes. The great wonder is that there is not a greater proportion of the American people totally blind than actually are. J. O. e. Your best courso would be to attend a That the Painesville Nurseries are in wrrry way worthy of the patronage which sue been so liberally bestowed from all (jMarters, there cannot remain a doubt af. tter one has seeu their spring catalogue, is- Koed by Messrs. Storrs, Harrison & Co. Krerv one that bus come to our not ice for yars past has been in every way worthy of the attemt'tn of florists and husband- men. But the one now upon our desk we think shows the names of more varieties than anv heretofore. HOTELS. , .nccurll. IIOCRE. PAINESVILLE, O Jamas CI brent, Prop. Omnibus to all trains. Horse Theft in Perry. About two weeks since a man by the name of Burrows came to Perry purporting to be a Homeopathic physician, and took board with Mrs. Baxter Sinclair where he remniued until Thursday night. He rep resented that lie came from Oneida county, N. Y., and shortly nflerarriving sent East for a woman whom he calls his wife, and who liiivinir duly arrived boarded with Burrows until his departure. The board ers did not come to time with the cash, and when reminded that a little of the article would be acceptable, became quite indig nant, but paid nothing. Friday morning the gentleman was not to be found, and upon examination it was ascertained that during the previous night he and his wife had made their exit from the windo v, and taken their trunk with them. Further in. vestigation revealed the facts that a horse belonging to Geo.Salkeid wns also missing C. C. St. John noted the absence of sever al articles from his premises. . W. C Dockrv found himself minus a horse blanket. All naturally concluded that the missing couple had know ledge of the vill ous goods, but us no traces of the fugitives could be found, no pursuit was made. The community could not support the man of medicine," Aud he was obliged to use his skill in other directions. Probably the greatest case that the so called doctor had worked in the village, was in remov ing the credulity of the people with whom he dealt. - . jtlnNic in tlie Public Schools It was several months since, that music as a branch of education was introduced iu the union schools; and as but few eve visit a. school it has not been generally known how much improvement has been made. It was for the purpose of showin to the parents of the pupils what the ad vancement had been, that Prof. Hamli I assembled about two hundred and lift of the youngest children in the basement room of the High School building, Frida afternoon of last week. The scholars wet- all those from the lower departments the rooms of Misses Green, .Smith, Ad anis. Bacon, Reed and Kerr and none ol them we think, were over twelve years of age. At 3 o'clock all having resume their proper places, the singing comment' ed, and a dozen or more songs were given to the entire satisfaction and pleasure of all present. Indeed the manner in whic the exercises were curred through, nll'iira Lake Erie Female Seminar-. The 'term which has just closed at the Lake Erie Seminary, has been an ex ceedingly propitious one, and has been one of marKed enjoyment to all connected with the institution. The attendance has been large, and nothing has happened to decrease the advantages or dull the pleas ure of either teachers or pupils. Several limes have its doors been opened to gath erings of friends, and each time the visi tors have received some rare treat. One of the pleasantest times of ali, to those in attendance, and one ot the most credita ble to the instructors and scholars were the public examinations held upou Mon day and Tuesday or this week. A public examination is universally and correctly pronounced a trying ordeal, for, if a pupil is thoroughly acquainted with the topic at the time under consideration she may be so confused when reciting before a large as sembly or hearers that she will not do herself credit. As this is true, it is also equally true that, when one or these oral examinations is successfully passed it is a better and more thorough evidence of capability than any other, because ot the additional difficulties to be overcome. For the same reason it is less a dishonor to fail, but no less an aggravation. The Seminary examinations were in ev erv wav sntistactorj , ana snoweu un usual advancement in study, and niueh creditable eii-possesiu iu recital. It wns, in fact, a good index, of the high staudard of excellence w hich the institu tion has attained, and ouo of which all therewith connected may feel justly prottd. 'Beadle onaTIule." Our special correspondent. Mr, J. II. Beadle, so well and favorably knnu-n throughout the West proposes in a feu days to shake tils; dust of civilization from Ins feet, shed his stovepipe," peel his ' store-clothes.'' don his buckskins and moccasins, gird on his navy," bestride his mule and enter upon a twelve months' ioin-iiev through the Indian Territory. New Mexico. Arizona, California, Oregon, and round through Y ashiiigton, Idaho, Montana, Utah, and Wyoming Territories " home again," and we bespeak for him the attentions and courtesies of our friends throughout his trip. The experiences of Mr. Beadle will be laid before our readers in a series of letters, which will appear from time to time, under the general desig nation of our Special Correspondent., "Beadle, on a Mule," and we are confi dent will contain more accurate and re liable information as to the resources, pro gress and prospects of the Western Ter ritories, than auv correspondence ever published, and will, or themselves, be worth mauy fold more than the subscrip tion to the" paper. The above is clipped from Crofutt's Western' World, a monthly paper devoted especially to the interests of the Great West, and in which it is proposed to furn ish full and accurate information concern ing Hs railroads, its mines, its agriculture, its customs. Ms liahifs and its scenery, To acevoiupjisa this no pains or expense as been spared by cither editors or pub lishers, and so far as we can judge by the numbers that have tjius fur reached us, their efforts have beet) in the highest de- ee successful, John II. Biaille. to whom the above ex tract especially refers, la an old acquain tance aud friend of ours, whose abili ties as reporter, correspondent aud author nave made him well-known in nearly eve ry part of the country. His works on Mormonism the " Expose" and" Conres- sions of Hickman" have reached, respect ivelv their ninth and third editions, and acknowledged by nil to be the most thor ough aud intelligent, accounts of the Great Prophet"' aud his doings, of any works that have appeared. His letters lone cannot fail to be fully worth the year's subscript ion. The We! em World is published month- and contains more varied and interest ing reading appertaining lo the great re- giou in whose interests it is published than any other paper issued, its corres pondences are able and its descriptions good,-while its editor and proprietor, Geo. A. Crofutt, is well-known as the publisher of " Crofutt's Trans-Continental Guide." By especial arrangements with the pub lishers we are abl to offer the Western World, together with the Joi RXAf, tor Two Dollars and Fifty Cents a year. Specimen numbers can be seen at our ollice. term at some good commercial college. If you cannot do this,probnbly " Mayhcw's University Book-keeping " would be the best text book you could use. Nothing except practice and assiduous study will, however, give you sue cess by either method. In our last issue we called the attention of some of our patrons who had sub iscribed before it was possible to enforce the pay-in-advance system to the fact that they were still in arrears and that we Sloped they would 'settle up" and thus en able us to continue- their names upon our books. Many responded, but there are some who tailed to do so. To these we now say that unless they do so before the next issue of the paper, we shall be coin- pel led to strike them from our list, and place their accounts in the bands of a col lector. Oxk day this week as a young clerk from P. Pratt Co's dry goods store, was walk ing down the street carrying a heavy roll ot carpeting, ne noticed a mau about a block ahead of him, drop something upon I ed not only a treat to the visitors, but con tho pavement. On approaching he found 1 vineed all of the etUciou?y of the method that it was a well filled pocket book, so used by the teacher und his capability as plckiug it up he hastened with as much an instructor. Every piece was sung with speed as his heavy load would allow to perfect tune and unison, while tho free, overtake the loser. He soon drew near clear little voices gave evidence of the and presented the purse, telling where he trust their owners had iu them. There had just found it. One would expect that was no halting, no fear, but as soon us the in such a case if the finder was not re. key note was sounded, every voice was warded for his honesty, that he would at beard. The only thing to be regretted was least ho thanked; but not so. After count- that there were not more of those there I readers through the medium of the paper. For this reason a general request becomes , individualized, as it were, and is meant i for each and ali. ' In i-.iiH-lii.-.ii.ii, we again request all to ! send iu any item ol news that may come , under their observation or that may occur j within their knowledge. We desire to j furnish in the Journal a full and aecu 1 rate report or every thing that oeeurs in i tins section or the country but cannot hope to do so without tiie assistance und cooperation of our friends and patrons. Will those, especially, with whom we nave made arrangements to act as corres pondents in the various townships, make a note of this for future guidance. The Stale Fair and State Board of Agriculture. Much has been said iu the newspapers and in the legislature on the subject of lo cating the State Fair permanently at Co lumbus or Dayton,' aud thus make the Fairs self-supporting, and relieve the State Board of Agriculture from the State Treasury. The members of the legisla ture from Lake County go still farther and advocate the abolition of the Board, and substitution of local or district fairs in stead of State Fairs. As many of our readers feci an interest in tins question we give the following substance of a com munication in the Columbus Statesman, from the Secretary of the Stato Board written In reply to various criticisms and suggestions: Iu 1870 the capitalists or Cincinnati sub scribed $70,000 as a guarantee tund for the Exposition ; in 1871 the sum of $S0,000 was subscribed. The Northern Ohio Fair As sociation is an incorporated institution, with u capital of $3tK,000, some of the pro prietors of each of the daily Cleveland pa pers, Herald, Leader and 'Plaiudealer, be ing directors, it not stockholders; the Hon. Mr. Streator, Senator from Cuyaho ga in 1S7;-71, and the Hon. Mr. Caseiueut, Senator from Lake Countv at present, are directors. The Northern Ohio Fair As sociation having at its command legisla tive influence, the three most widely cir culated dailies ou the Western Reserve (aud I am free to admit that there is on double the same area anywhere else iu the State) iu its immediate interest, and backed up by a capital of two hundred thousand dollars, what ought it not to ac complish? It is suggested that the State Board ought to be discontinued, because the Northern Ohio Fair Association has within itself the elements which, when properly employed, will always insure success' without any aid from the State, and without any annual five thousand contribution on the part of citizens. In retdv to this suggestion, it would be equally apposite to suggest the discontin uance ol the state Library because the Yuuug Men's Mercantile Library" or Cincinnati is superior in all its appoint ments aud is "self-sustaining." With the heartv co-operation of its press, the amount of money subscribed, and the great interest manifested by all its leading citizens, the Cincinnati Expo sition could not be otherwise than a suc cess. Now because the Exposition aud the Northern Fair are successful and self sustaining, is no more reason why the State Board should be abolished than that our common school system ought to be abolished because the Western Reserve College and the Woodward High School are self-sustaining and successful. The I Mission of the State Board is 'missionary work," and not local work. ' Ohio is too large a State and too densely populated to have all interested to come annually to Columbus to a State Fair;, hence the nec essity of migrating, so that the "small farmer," us provided liy statute law, mav eompete with the larger farmer. If the ran- is permanently locaieu. me smuu farmers cannot afford fo visit it, or to compete. I lie otate uoaru is neither an institu tion engaged in a private enterprise, nor yet a joint stock company, seeking to make the greatest dividends to stockhold ers. Its members, or directors, receive no pbv for their services, either in form or substance, but are compel lud to sacrifice aoout a mouca oi very va-ma-oie time an nually, besides assuming very great re-r sponsibilities. Every member of the Board is mini lauan v name ior me pay ment of whatever premiums may be awarded is individually liable for every dollar of expenditure incurred in prejiar- lllgor arranging me imiiius aiiu ouiiiiiu ror the fair. The list of premiums ottered in 1870 amounted to $22,000, and the fix tures aud preparations of the grounds amounted to $16,000. thus making an ag- greguto of sas.uoo, ror the payment or which the members of the Board were di rectly and individually liable and respon sible. When the proceeds of a State Fair are insufficient to meet the liabilities in curred, then the members ot" the Board must make good the deficiency. Such de ficiencies have several time's been suppli ed bv the members of the Board giving a joint note in bank for the amount, and keeping it renewed in bank until a fair supplied the deficiencies. The State has never been solicited to contribute a bjiigle dollar to supply defi ciencies in the receipts of a State Fair. The annual appropriation solicited by the Board to defray legitimate office expendi tures salaries', postage, express charges, and for the preparation of tiie annual re port. This appropriation originally con sisted of the fund derived from show li censes and escheats. That the fair at Mansfield will be a splendid success there is not much reason to doubt, provided the weather is favora ble, and ir congratulatory letters sent to the Board from Mt. Vernon, A.s!iiand, Canton, Wooster, Medina, Bucyrus, etc., promising large "turn outs'' of people, as well as articles for exhibition, there is success already assured. It is perhaps not generally known that the A. G. W., the P.. Ft. W. & C, and the S. M. & N. railroads cross each other at Mansfield, that the Mansliold and (Joldwater railroad terminates there: thus furnishing railroad facilities in seven different directions from Mansfield. reply to them. It is too one sided. If any clergyman or speaker Wishes our presence it is only necessary to advertise that they will give an opportunity to reply to tiieni, at the close of the lectures, so that we may be at liltcrty to do so without compromis ing our self" respect or the necessity of be ing considered disturbers, w e do not lies itate to say that cur object in provoking j Jones und It. discussion is to give tnose who never lis. tened lo, or read our sentiments, an oppor. tunity tn sec the contrast between trnlh aud error between Liberalism and Secta rian dogma. We often attend such lee lures and read the arguments only to find we are misrepresented. But "orthodox beleivers" seldom ever attend our lectures or read our liberal works, and are caution ed not to, on the ground that they are false, nicked aud delusive, thereby giving them no opportunity to judge of their truthful ness. It is too common to preach against hearing us or reading our sentiments, and instead ot coming out openly and dismiss ing the questions at issue between us, to rather dodge behind the pulpit aud misrep resent our views, and often say that Infi delity is the result or ignorance, ir "or thodox" sentiments are so much more truthful, surely none can he averse to meeting us in public discussion. We say that their views cannot be sustained in a fair and open discussion. If others think they can, why not come out and meet our champions in the open field, and give the world the benefit of the superiority of the opposite cause. So long as this is refused when oiienlv challenged, all except preju diced followers will consider the cause as weak, and its defenders unable or unwill ing to do battle for the flag or their faith Respectfully,- "Oxe'ok thk Element.' Wick. John R. Davis, and II. B. Shields, members of the Executive and Finance Committcc. . . .Tiie Republican County Convention met at the Court House iu Caiiticlu. on Satitrdav, March Itllh, and elected tiie lOUowiiig delegates to the Co- i luinlnis Convention: Martin Allen of Ells- 1 worth. Col.. J. Bntff of Goshen, A. W. Pay of the Secretary of the State Board of Agriculture. In conversation with Senator Case ment, last week, on the subject of his op position to the State Board of Agriculture, (see Journal of Pith inst. ) he stated that one of the chief grounds of complaint was the extravagant compensation al lowed the Secretary of the Board Mr. Klippart who, he asserted, was paid an nually over $5,000, or more timu the Gov ernor of the State. In contradicting this staleinei.t, I admit ted my inability togive the exact figures in regard to his salary me past year, or while he has been engaged on the Geolog ical Survey, doing double service and re ceiving extra pay ; but 1 promised to as certain the particulars and to inform him the result. I have done so; and inasmuch as Mr. C. claims that many of our far mers, including the President ol our Coun ty Society, have expressed agreement With him 'on this subject, 1 publish the facts for tho beuetitof all interested only desiring that the whole truth may be known and the best things done. "Mr. Klippart receives As Secretary of the Board of Agriculture, $3,500 For service on Geological Survey in I S71, l.soo ing the money the only remark niado was "well It's a d n wonder you did'nt steal It." The whole souled, generous and gen tlemanly individual, passed on. who oppose the teaching of music iu the schools. They could but have been pleas ed aud would undoubtedly be ion e friends of the system. Hesueef i'nlly Snbmitted. We uote that the Painesville Jourxal has become the North kkx Hi io Journal. We frank Iv confess that in ail things (ex cept the fullness of local news, which is hardest, though seemingly the easiest thing to get) the Journal surpasses any county paper in unto. ,w e wonuer enen week when it conies now tiiey manage to nrennre. much less print. such an immense amount of interesting reading. But the advertising columns begin to iook as though it could be made to pay. and we be lieve It can. nappy win oe uietiay lor journalism in Ohio when our editors un derstand mat tiie ireest, nueranty is ttie wisest policy and the best economv lor winning and keeping the favor of commu nities as intelligent and generous us those of our Commonwealth.' The time for poor newspapers Una passed, and the press owes to itself, the public aside, to eueour- age all etlorts to establish really good pa pers, like the Journal, and to frown down all attempts to get a foot hold for journals that do not bv merit or deserve existence. But, Mr. Journal, tell us more about l.akecountv or part of our praise will have to be cancelled. Akrun Huily llearou. We well understand thatcoinpliinentary notices are much more interesting to the recipient than to anyone else and as a rule we have nl ways refrained from publishing any of the kindly notices which our efforts have elicited. But we have ventured to clip the above, partly th:"t we. might have an opportunity to thank our friends ot the lieaciM for their generous appreciation. and partly because it enables us to again speak of a matter to which we desire to call the attention of our friends and pat rons. Probably there js no one thing, connec ted with the management of a paper, so difficult as the organization or a corps ol efficient and trustworthy correspondents. Wo have labored and are still laboring to effect this object but must confess that, so fur, we have not boon able to achieve a success at all commensurate with our ef forts. In several instances we have se cured the we were about to w.-ite sc. vi ces but it would be better to substitute proniisesof persons reeommepdei) as com- petaut and able. But somehow after the first week or two their letters have failed to-reach us, or if sent have failed to con tain the information we wanted. Essays upon political economy, philoso phy, or religion are all well enough and iu terestins enough but they are not what wc most desire especially from eorrpsjioiw dents in snrrounding towns. Anneal tiiral news, the prospects for neighborhood prosperity-big cattle-big sheep and geu. oral items of interesting matters, would De much more acceptable. Nor is it necessary, even if it were possible, for every person to receive a per sonul requnst to send in the account of anything that may occur, Newspaper men are not uhiqui o:ts and can ouly reaeh a very la-e prop irtlon of their OI'R OWN CORRESPONDENTS, itfadisou. Madison, March 27th, 1872. En. Journal: The weather, this week, has been very fine, and thp roads are ry ing fast, though the cold wind from the lakes causes the ground to freeze as soon as the situs's ravs are obscured. There are some complaints about the killing of sheep by dogs, but there is that old time difficulty of finding " whose dog done it ." Net much is being done In making prep. arations for farming, although it is evident that all will be in readiness as soon as the frost is out of the ground. The earth it is thought has not ror many years been frozen to such n depth as it now is. The Independent Press is still alive, but in feeble health. Mr. G. W. Burns, has returned from his travels in the Southern States, aud is looking hale and hearty. " Swamp axukl .Michigan. Sand Lake, March 20, 1872. Eixtor Journal: Thiuking perhaps some of your readers would like to henr from the north woods of Michigan. I will sound a '-note from the pines." and give a little sketch of the country and the weath er. The country is wild in the extreme and mostlv covered with heavv forests of pine timber, which however are- rapidly disappearing before the axe of the hardy woodman, i ne people here nave the ague sime, hut the disease which is killing many ami maKingsome rien is "lumber on the brain," The tjrst object that arrests the attention here is a large saw mill, and a little way nor.h is one and just bevond is another, anil after that it is sawmill all the way. The thermometer seems to be thoroughly discouraged here in trying to get up, mid in a lit ol despondency last night it settled dow n to seventeen below zero. The snow- is two feet deep on the level and sleighing excellent. Evervbodv is at work haiiliug logs. lumber or shingles, and the ears on the G. R, & 1. 11, It. are loaded dailv trans porting lumber south. The people have become so used to the cold winter, that tlicv rather like it and are talking of peti tioning the legislature to have its charter made perpetual so they can haul logs all tne year. lours truiy, ,i. a. w , WAIFS FRO.Vt OCR HEADERS. t.VOTCE- While the c;mi ot the JOFft.YA , are alieau oyn for the pudieation of article upon ercrtl iibect of ititeret. o lona ii theu mhall eoutiiin nothing of a pei-minal or ot'snuice nature, uet the Editor doe not in anif trtt'tf hol t himelf reponille for the riew that mau' 'tie adcanced by the iteecral authors.) Editor of Northern Ohio Journal: Will you please tell the voters of Lake county what they have done to entirely destroy representative Steele's confidence in their intelligence, that Ije should hand them without check to the guardianship of the county commissioners. Who attlhnrizcd him to take out a writ of lunacy against his constituents, hs he has by his special legislation in hisllousu Bill Xo. it.'"!? Why tire we so much worse than the balance of the State, that he takes us away from under the protection of the laws at large, M any Tax Paykhs anh Vot-krs. U a. Mr. Editor: I for one lespeel fully de cline the invitation which has lieen ex tended through the Journal, by u gentle man engaged iu their delivery to be pres ent nt tho Sunday evening lectures, on the ground that any argument on the harmony or the Bible wilh science und history, is its familiar to myself, and olhwrs who think as 1 as household words, und we do not think lliere is any consistency in hear ing arguments, without mi opportunity to Total t,wn Out of this sum he pays annually $(00 for a cheap ollice clerk; and the past year $800 additional for competent assistance to make up for his lime devoted to Geolog ical work; thus leaving only $2,200; nnd out of this he paid the past year not less than lido for board or subsistence while absent from home on duty as both Boards decided that their payment of travelling expenses should include only conveyance, and noi subsistence. Mr. If . can also show that in no case was the railroad fare, where he had a free pass, included in the charge for travelling expenses. So that his net income is -re duced to $2,400, or .less than one-hulf the amount supposed by our Senator; and less than is paid tne fecreiaries. ui tne state Boards in Maine, New Hampshire, New York, and Illinois, who for less services receive $3,000 per annum and cost of clerk hire. M. It. Bateham. Painesville, O. Editor Journal: We were among the many admiring witnesses of the enter tainment given on lust Friday evening oy the young gentlemen of the Painesville Literary Club, and do mast heartily con gratulate them upon the able ann satisfac tory manner iu which they rendered their happily selected programme. We "think the reading of Longfellow's touching awl beautiful poem, "The Fam ine" wiis all it could have been. The sentiments expressed in the essay ou "Aimless lives" were noble, and the diction easy and graceful. -The reading of "Sir Rupert the Fear less!" was pot only well executed but an additional fljarm was given it by the pleasing vojee of the reader, Though we are not a politician, yet wc are glu to know that the author of "Ap preciated Characters" is ou of the come parative few who are ready to take a posi tive stand against the corruption tnat ex ists in the political world. Since he is such "a good-sized limb of the law," we hope his influence for good may spread far and wide over the feverish and excit ed aspirants to political fame. In regard to the debate, while -we think that both sides were ably discussed, we are disposed to claim the palm for the negative. We also congratulate the musicians upon the highly gratifying execution of their programme, and "the young men up on their good fortune in securing the ser vices or so efficient a body or singers. We earnestly and cordially commend to the encourageiuept and patronage or our citizens, this excellent organization. We hope these young men are and ever will be true to the entiments they profess, aiid would wish that every other young man in the community might thus employ his spare moments in the cultivation of his own mind and the elevation or society. M'tiy is it that so large a proportion of the youth of this place as well as other places will give tljeir time and every oth er blessing they possess, to the support or liquor saloons, cigar-stands a. nd perni cious literature? Are they repaid for the sacrifice? Does it increase the brain power? woes it renne the tastes? Does it cultivate the intellect? Does it enable them to multiply the taleuts committed to their trust? Does it purify the heart? Does it help to christianize this life? 'Tis an enigma we cannot solve, w e are con ¬ vinced that if they could be induced to try the other, they would be happier, both in its cneets upon tneniseives, ami iu a eon sciousness of the influence for good ovei others. We must add that we were ngreea ly disappointed to see so large an audience urc-seiit. lor we confess that we went there with the impression ( front report that painesville is not very appreciative of "anything above Negro Minstrels." We nre glad that on this occasion at least, the citizens manifested a thorough apprecia tion or so; worthy an ertort. A Lady Frikxd. Painesyiu.k, M arch 2$, '72, la your issue ot the 23d inst, is a chal lenge over the signature or "S," to which 1 reply, with your-permission, for the pur pose of placing myself, as an advocate of liible truth, squarely before the jteople. 1st. My Intention in preaching on the "Evidences of Christianity," and opening my rooms for inquirers afterward, certain lv'was not from u desire to be -one sided." nor yet was it to provoke idle questioning, but to afford on opportunity for an earnest and candid investigation into the truth of the Bible. 1 do not yet see how it wasone sided. 1 choose my own pulpit for the ex pression of my own views, leaving everv other "speaker" at perfect liberty to do the same. 2d. 1 do not accept the challenge to de bate, for the following reasons: (a) Ob servation has taught me that debaters, with scarcely an exception, do not come together to iiirestiijate their different posi tions, but to defend them nt all odds, and often by unfair means. Hare iudeed are the times in the history of any people, when the public, mind is prepared to hear a debute Witn justice to eiltier side, and With n candid mini! for Investigation ofthe truth. Forensic displays are not the de? j niand in this agu of books and papers, nor are they advisable; while on the other ' hand, lectures, and the excitement atten dant upon a public debate, when not de manded by the fell, wants of the people, is of no value to anybody. (fi' The ques tions proposed are wholly one .sided, in mv opinion. S. indicates no standard bv which to determine and judge in either' of tiie propositions, lie at once rejects the ISjbje us unlit for a tluiuhird, mid furnishes no other, either in Science or llistorr. doc trine or duty, by which lo settle the question proposed iu the Third. He begins by taking an unbounded field for his Speaker, leaving his opponent the remainder, i. e. nothing. But if Hume, Bauer. Strauss and Renim beg the whole question, why should not S? originate sometiiiug, anu tpen we wm talk further, ad, I aip always ready to stand for mv faith, and so will say thut 1 am prepared to present before S, und "the element." or any body else, anywhere, mv reasons for my faith and hope, provided it does not in terrcre with pastoral work, which is al ways prior. But not in a public debute, however. When 1 have done this, they nre at liberty to ac'pt or reject, and criticise ns thoroughly as possible. But, as 1 believe, 1 am to work for the salvation of souls, those of S, and "Ihp olomonl," as well as others, and so will labor and pray for them, only reserving to myself the right of refusing to waste time in'm :re quibbling and gniusuyixg. Gentlemen, if before God you are holiest, the means for Investigation are nbundaiit, without the parade nnd follv of a debate jYt-icirnig em tin io noson lain, I am i yours forth" truth, I'AVIOU H vlTtST riU'KI'll, Painesville. Ohio. I 1 liiir.n- ,f YmiiKi-titmvn ll? I." ICirtl.inil Puliml -I !! Jill'illiSfill fit Caulielil. Alternates: Dr. W. G. Brooke of Ellsworth, L. B. Woodworth of Youngs town, .J. llrowiilee of Poland. Sheldon Newton of Boardman and J. H. Fitch of Austintown. The committee to nominate a county Executive Committee reported the toilo'wiug names; G. Y. Brooke, C'oi. J. Brutf, F. G. Servis, J. R. Johnson, G. F. Arrell, 11. P. Shields, II. J. Clark, J. K. Bailey, J. B. Ctillar. The report was ap proved and the committee appointed. Y'lHUijstoicn UeitMer. At the County Convention which as-, sent bled pursuant to call or Central Com mittee, ttie following gentlemen were named and elected us delegutts lo the Mate convention: Hon. W. 1". Rowland, and W. C. Howells, of Jefferson; Hon. S. II ay ward, Cunueaiit; Win. Giddingn, Dr. S. S. Burrows, Geneva; Hon. W. "S. Deming. New Lviner Hon. 11. Fassett. Ashtabula and Col. T. S. Wiuship, I'ier pont. Delegates instructed to fill vacan cies or cast the entire vote of the countv. Mr. William Smith has bought out tiie half interest ow ned by Mr. Butter, iu the Ashtabula Mineral Springs. ... U is the intention of the Manufacturers Farm As sociation aiter organizing to double ut its capital to I he amount of $2.VJ,000 Ali!- He chiln of J. V. Sims, of Longbrook, was badly s-Mlded, a few days since, by pul ling the plug from a washing machine, thus allowing the boiling water to conic upon its person Bishop Bedell was in town a few days since in company with Judge Spauiding of Cleveland.-.. .A com pany or engineers and H. B. Castle amu sed themselves with a hand car. Ashta bula Telegraph. Mrs. II. B. Hosford, of Hudson, having swallowed a small chicken bone and hav ing resorted to all means of removal nt hand, finally tried the beef-steak method swallowing small cubes of the cooked ar ticleuntil one of them dislodged the bone and carrki it down to the stomach. Cer tainly n curious ease. Vvijahnga Falls Reporter. The B ard of Education have purchased of Mrs. M. 1.. Hart, three-fourths of an acre of land adjoining the lot upon w hich the School-house stands. The lot with ad dition will contain an acre of land, and will, being su pleasantly located, term a line site for the new building. Consider ation, $l.b"k. . .Iu the liquor case pending before H. F. Canlield, Esq , ( Mrs. Whee lock vs. McFiii-land & Smith.) The plain tiff obtained a judgment of $2!9.!Ki, the whole amount claimed . . On Tuesday, the 12th inst.. the house of Mr. Samuel Hale, ol Ilainbden, narrowly escaped de struction by tire, which it is supposed originated by the falling of a coal upon the floor. After a hoie had been burnt in the floor the lire was extinguished by a few pails or water. 6'cauia Republican. Mr. Homer Lock wood nnd Mr. Lnughin's sheep flocks have been materially de creased by the ravages of several worth less curs, in the neighborhood In the case or William Bargett vs the Ex'r of Thomas L. Bane, which has occupied the attention of the Court for the larger part of a week, a verdict was returned for the plaintiff. 'I his has been morge generally known as the "Lone Rock Mining Case" and as it was a test one, has been of much interest. Judge Canlield gives ttniversnl satisfaction W. S. Losiie butchered a four year old heifer last week that dressed !otJ pounds. The animal had been fed after the English fashion, on cooked food Elder J. A. Thayer preached his farewell sermon beiore the members of.the Disciple Church in Montville, on Snndav tbe 17lb inst. He intends removing to Baconsburg which will be his permanent home. . The Castle Machine Co., or this town have contracted withSeyinour Ar Giddings to build for them a GO horse power engine. tfenertt Times. tioiisfioaiin.fr right. from the agent of tha machine a good many believed them. Then he would tell them to just wait a lit. tic aud he would bring them a "machine that tcft oi ri,,r,t. JV. This he oxmed him lf, to ,. He kept this order of things golug for over a month, when wo supposed he'wu working for us. In this way he thoHght to destroy the reputation of our machine and prepare the field for another, af our ex pense. Does he, or anyone else call such transactions as these right and proper!' Or do they show the least shadow of a business manner at doing things? Instead of coming to us when lie was troubled and asking our as. sistance. as a gentleman would have done, he took this miserable and underhanded manner, of wh it lie supposed w as an ad. vantage. To show how perfectly groundless his statements were in regard to tho machine, we sent a young man who had only been in the business but a few months, to look after the machines ho fTenbroeck) bad out. He found them in the conditions stated and tbe troubles were so slight be had no difficulty whatever in putting tbera in perfect order and soon satisfying the parties that all the statements Mr. Ten. broeck had made detrimental to ttie ma chine were foul misrepresentations and thieesttltsof Ignorance. Mr. Tenbroeckalso left one of our machines at a boarding house to board out. Two or his men boarded there to the extent of $10. which lie refused to pay, nnd we had t-o pay for that for which we received nothing. He and one of his men collected some money due on soma leased machines, which be longed to us; the truth of which he admits but refuses to pay tho amount collected. Does any candid and sensible person blame us for putting tho little notice of caution that we did in the Journal? Or does any one doubt but there was just cit for caul ion ? The statement that he notified persons that he had given up tho business and to pay all monies to us &c, be fore tee appeared on the aroutid is utterly false. As he expressed himself anxious to continue with us nnd It was a week after the time he refers to before the business was taken from him, he supposing for several days that we were going to allow him to continue. As for the machine be. ing an unprofitable one for him to repre sent, no one can doubt, as he evidently has not the ability to profitably represent anything. Tho parties owning" Weed ma chines in Painesville, can testify as to the qualities of the machine itself. If Mr. Tenbrocck was a responrible party he would be obliged to pay dearly for his dastardly conduct in handling nod injur, ingour business as he has. However It is worth something to And out a man's true character. Any person feeling enough interest iu the matter we will prove to their entire satisfaction that we here s:ato nu vosltie fact in the case. Yours, respectfully, Wekd 8. M. Co., Pr H. E. & H. A. Fisher, Manager. If yon desire rosy cheeks and a com. plexlon fair ami free Irom Pimples and Blotches, purity your blood by the use of Dr Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, It has no equal for this purpose. 673. fho.vi oriii.it Lot'Ai.rriF.s. A startling affray took place nt the Pitts burg depot on Saturday last, in winch one of tho parlies received a slight wound. Cause: Whisky The local hoard of the Anchor Life Insurance Co., organized on Thursday last, by electing the following officers: Richard Rrown, President; C:i leb B Wick, Vice President; J. F. Hud son, Secretary) Thomas II. Wilson, Treas urer; 1.. D. Woodworth, Attorney; Dr. J. McCurdy, Medical Examiner, und Caleb Abundant Reason for Caution. Ci.kvei.ahd, March 20, 1872. The person who wrote the article that appeared in the last issue of the Paincs ville Adecrtiser, for Mr. E. E. Tenbrocck, headed, "No Necessity for Caution," shows very plainly that he is not acquaint ed with ann of the farts ot the case. Mr. Tenbrocck having tried, through him, very hard to smooth the affair over and justify his misconduct with us, we will now give the public the whole matter Just as it if, and leave them to decide whether there teas any necessity for caution. We were in hopes that wc should not be obliged to say any thing more about our unpleasant and unprofitable connections with Mr. Tenbrocck, but he having made such gross misstatements, we are obliged to do it to justify ourselves, iVbout the first of Jautinry, 1872, we met Mr. Tenbrocck nt Heron," Ohio, where he was at that time selling the Singer Ma chine, lie stated to us that he had sold about all the machines that were to be sold there, and wanted to know if we couldn't give him some good territory for the Weed as our business at rmnesviiic was in need or a representative just nt that time, wc proposed to give him the vacancy. He accepted the situation and said he would straighten up matters with t lie Singer Co, and immediately commence operations for us at Painesville, On the 12th of January we nccnmyian'ed Mr. Tenbroeek to Painesville, nnd turned our business nt that place over to his care ne having told us that he had positively settled up all matters pertaining to the Singer business, and in the contract he signed with us, he agreed fo devote his en tire time and attention to the proper prose cution of our business. Also to send us statement of his entire business at the expiration of each week. To help him get started und encourage him. we rented nnd furnished a suita ble office nt our expense agreeing to pay the rent tor three months. We called on him twu-o or throe times during the first mouth and helped him close tip some sales and did everything in our power to help him get fairly started In a good pay ing business. All machines were consign ed lo him, he not being obliged to pay for them until he had sold them. During these visits we learned that he had been out of town considerably and did not attend to matters just ns he should. So we looked into the cause oi his absence from town and found to our surprise that he was still carrying on the j business for the Singer Co., at lleren, hav ing ordered und sold no less than four machines since his connection with us awe month ). All this time we were pay ing his oftice rent at Painesville and sup posed he was there attending to our busi ness. We talked to him about it and he said he hud just got through with the Singer, and would uow devote his whole time and attention to our business. We straightened up his matters and started h:m anew, After about two or three weeks had elapsed and hearing nothing from him, we wrote him for a statement of his business. After waitiug a few days and hearing nothing we wrote again, with the same result. A lew days niter upon go ing to the depot in Cleveland one evening. wc met Mr. Tenbroeek about to leave for Berea, found that h - had been in the city all day, and asked him why he had nut been in to see us. lli said that he had no money to pay some little-cash bills that he owed us and didn't like lo meet us, lie was going out to Berea to get some money and would call on his way back and settle the bills. He culled the next evening just as w e were going to supper, said he would call at seven o'clock that evening. He didn't, leave the city until 10 o'clock but never came in to see us as he agreed to do. Thinking bis conduct tip appeared rather suspicious, a lew days af ter this we went down to Painesville to Jook after him. Found everything in a confused condition. He could scarcely give the. least account or anything be had done. Had not sold a machine since our last visit, over a month berore. Learned fiosittreln that he Merer was nt his utliee before lo o'clock, and usually not until uf terll o'clock in the murniug. Very often not in the office once during an entire dov, mtd once or twice not In for three days in succession. Sip,n,se he alts this proj,erl;i attending U buninen.. I" pun visiting several machines he had oat on trial in tcvn. wc found noneof tlicm in proper wot king order, and learned that uo uiui scarcely paid any uttenlion to them whatever. He states in his article in the Adrertiser that he round the Weed Ma chine unsatisfactory to himself and cus tomers. And why? He would place a machine out cm trial with scarcely a n ot Instruction. The next time he called he would liud them bothered about some trivial mutter, nnd lie. not knowlngenoiie.b about, the machine to put things to ihjhls, would bo ashamed to own that tu was ig norant of the machine bo represented nnd to clear himself, would say the machine always worked that way, and il hud such and such weak nduts, Jtc, Suva assvr- Corns on the toes, Corns on tbe nose, The worst corn that grows, Cured by Smith & Marvin, Eureka Corn and Bunion cure. No cure! No pay 1 ! Price only 60 cents. Smith Marvin, Druggists, 370 Painesville. Onlo. S. Builer Is paying 4-J cents per bushel cash for good white oats at his store, 163 ; Stato street. 372 Wanted. Every man, womnn and child to call nt the store of P. Pratt ft Co., nsxt week, aud look at new goods. We clip tiie following from Dan fort h's Light for the World, a monthly magazine published iu Cleveland, Ohio. . 'We commend the following advertise ment cut Irom the Telegraph, inserted by our agency at Painesville, Ohio. It hits all localities, and is fully endorsed by me. Dankorth. Beware of 'quack' fluid, represented to bo 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 person palming off a spurious ar ticle for a genuine, would be guilty of Bell ing spurious medicne to a sick man." . M. L. BOOT. Wanted. Every man, woman and child to cnll at the store of P. Pratt Co., next week, and look at new goods. The Cleanest, Cheapest, and, best Lamp ror daily use, is a glass lamp. T. S. Bald, win .t Son have a good variety. For Sale A nice House and lot, situ ated No. 25 Bank street, in this place, for sale cheap. The location is within live minutes' walk of the Post-office and busi ness street; seven rooms, good water, fine orchard; one-half acre of land. - Inquire of W. W. Sinclair, or of Rob'T McCoRMIck, Esq. Notic e. Morter for sale, ready for use and in largo 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 marbla works. ")of4 Joseph Jacksos. Silver Ware. Of every conceivable service. Cake Baskets, Oyster Tureens, Castors, Pitchers for all purposes, Salver and in short a complete line of solid and plated ware at It. S. Wood's, No. 43 Main St. - Oysters. M, L.Koot sells those cele. brated Baltimore Oysters bv the case or can. Received daily by express. No, SS Main street, T. S. Baldwin Jfc Son sell tbe Merlden Cutlery Co's, Solid Steel, Treble plat table knife. The best In use. The accident to Mr. K, F. Benedict, whiled eeply regretted by all, has not.how. ever, made his old stand any the less a de. sirnblc place at which to purchase any. thing that may be wanted iu the line of Boots und Shoes, both lor ladies and chit drcn's as well as for men's wear. Mr. ..ihuites Moriey,tlie preseut proprietor, hav ing bought nut Mr. Benedict will be pleased to sec all oftiiH old patrous.ftnd will assure both them and as many new friends as may favor him with their patronage, that no pains will be spared to satisfy and please, not only in stylo and finish of work, butiu price ns well. Remember the place, t James Morlcy's at the old stand of H. F Benedict, No. W Main street. Wanted.- Every man, woman and child to call at the store of P, Pratt Co.. tiext week, nnd look at new goods. How is This for Hum? Win. Haydn, of the Globe Mills, has Just received the First Premium on the best barrel of White Wheat Flour at tho Northern Ohio Fair, held at Clevelnnd, Ohio, 1871. Premium, a Silver Medal. TJiis is indeed a triuuipU for the Glube Mills. Some 80 or 40 of the best mills in the west competed for this medal, but there was no use, the old Globe was put through a course of sprouts in the early part of tbe season, and has been turning out flour that wins friends or those who tie it once. Mr. Haydn employ the liest millers to be found, and has In troduced all the latest Improvements, consequently he has cue of the best mills in the United States. We are glad to We iiiiu reap a reward for the liberal expen diture he has matte 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. Wanted.- Every man, woman and chlJJ to call at the store of P. Pratt A Co., next week, and look nl new goods. T, S. Huldn in A feon have just received n fresh supply of Plated Casters and Cake Baskets. AVaxted.- Every man, woman aud child to call nt the store or P. Pratt A Co., uet week, aud lojk at ut w goods.