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Northern Ohio journal. [volume] (Painesville, Ohio) 1872-1896, May 18, 1872, Image 3

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STRANGER'S GUIDE.
GENERAL DIRECTORY.
STATE Oint'EKS.
Governor. Edward F. Xoyes; term expires
January , l?" I. , , ,,
Lieuteuan-Givernor,Jaeol Mueller: term ex
pires January lrtl
?ecretary of Stat, Iaac Miertvood: terra ex
pire Feuroarv
TreaMirer dl'iUK, . 3. Ti arner; wrm expires
February ISV-J,
Au-litsorof Stat.-, James w llliauisf ttna expire-
February rfc74.
comptroller of Treasurer. W.T. Wikou;tenn
expires February li.i.
Attorney General, Frederic B. Pood; term ex
pin February le74.
Commisiouer of Schools, Thomas W. Harvey ;
Term expires February 1SI-1.
Board of Public Works, Richard It. Porter,
term expires 1VW; Phillip P. Uurzing; term ex-
l"j!SB.8Asossor, Joel Duoht-Jc. Oflice over
lUackmore Baker"s clothing establishment,
Maiu street.
li.tis, v.ies, xe.
I T H. A EB V, DEALKK IS U ITS, CAPS,
. Furs. Trunk and Gent ' Furnishing tioods,
. MnorieVk old stand, ".t Mats Hrci Paiursvitie,
! Ohio. '
' ' BOOMS. . .
Mil. COLHY tiCALUS IN BOOK.
.--tatioucrv. Fancy Articles, IT all PaiKK,
Ew, Etc, Muiu street, Faiucsville, Ohio. - '
coistv orricmw.
Judge of Common Fles,
Judge of Probate,
County Clerk,
Sheriff-. -
Depurv-UheTifl, - - t
Treasurer,,. s, -Recorder.
Prosecuting Attorney, -Auditor,
County Surveyor,
peuirty toiarnlsslaner,
Coroner,
- M. C. CASFIELO
- i,. N. TlTTtK
PEEav BoSWOETH
- SAX'.'EL WI8B
J. M. Bsnimii
LS. CHILDS
X tVERATr
- A. L. Tinker
B. L). C'HESSEV
. E. HCKTISHTOJI
(SIXEOS C. lliCEOE
5 YBNEP.M. PaEMLE
(Eli Olds
JiJIF.3 11. TATLOB
I L'.vxirr tiATite taxes can be paid at the
! office of Joel DoolitU'e, Esq-. Assistant As
sessor, between the hours c-tQ A. M.. and
a P. M.rto-day Saturday. ,
- f ,
Mk. 11. ELLAS Wat sworn in as assistant
Martha! last Tuesday, and on the day fol
lowing; Thomas Killeawley was also made
one or our "guardian spirits.''
-f L.. HOOT DEALER IX GROCERIES,
sjl . Provision, Fruit, Coafcctiuncries, Ac,
S3 iluin sjxrt, I'cinciWHc, Uiuo.
J.
(I TATLOB, Jr., DEALER IX GEO- I
CLKIKo AN U FliOt i.MONb or ail Kino.
and all kinds of
ir Butter and Lfrs
Rest of Flour and Teas kept couunt-
Cish paid f
li-,-1ii.-e I
lr on hand. No. 1 fctato. tre, PaiMswlit,
Uluo.
AMZEK BROS-General Wholesale
1 T ... I I I L 1 . .- V 1 L w. I n
Pro vis .on, Sa MM State t-, Pamesville, Ot
TH!f CAVED1SM Attorney at Law,
JUice twotxl otory w itcox proca. - -.
HOTLICTOt, ATTORXEr ASD
XLi. Connsellor at Law. Collection prompt
ly attended to. Olfice, J&oodej' Block, Fame 5-
tiiie, uoio. - -
t F.OROE E. ATTORSET AT
FT LAW, and Xotary Public, oyer tne s-
oatcc, Painesviile, Ohio. '- -
CITY orTICEBS.
Mayor, -.
lerk, -Manual.
Cor.ncinii(.i
Street Commissioner,
Justices df Uxc Pea e,
Jnllrmarj- Directors,
f C D. AD.
I S. K. ST A
J A. U. JA
AAEON WILCOX
H. P. Sasfobd
L W . C'BOFOOT
. ADAMS
r AOK
iABPIEiD
) B. II. WO0DN
I is. K. OB AY
1. W. W. lIXOLrT
FltANELIN liOGE
iK. IHXTISUTti
' 'Mut Harris
u. Cacsxuisu
S. T. Ladd
JJoirs McClelland
(Fbanelis Rogers
BLACK.HUBG . HAM rB.W FJtCM AfT
TAILORS, in the Store lately oceupiAjy
X. M. Flsber, Painesrille, Ohio.
TTADF.I.ER DtKL-M t R t II A NT
Ii TAILORS and dealers in Clotbln(, Hats,
Inert lUe, Ohio.
rnl'HXAL JfOBI OFFICE ALL KIXI
tf of plain ana ornamenta rmnng. Atm
A 114 tstocaweii laouas juuck. aaaw uws
BOARD OF FIl tAHO.
Miss AocsTAllAWLEr, - ' - Principal
HB.H.C. Beardslee, - - President
II. P. Sasford, - - Sc retary
D. W. SIead, Ceo. W. Steele,
S. A. Tisdtl, A. L. Tisek.
TfTH.FP.'K'SlHfiELLAATUT AtiKXT.
V AU business entrusted to ma will ba
promptly aiienaea to.
BOARD OF SCHOOL EXAMHEU
TWniTAKKR, BOOK BIXDtR AXD
Wank Book Mamrfacturer.Uiird floor, cor- I
ner or Main ana atctarr atreeta, rsinanue, u.
H. C. Beardsley,
John W.
John Cleoo
Tyler.
Hold meetings for examination of teachers at
High School Building, Palnesville, on the last
Saturdav in every month except July and Au
gust, at ' o'clock a. M.
IL C. Beaedslet, President.
John W.,TTHB,.C'lerk.
POSTOFFICE.
WIXTER ARHAXGLMEXT. k
" " OFPICB BOCBS: -
From tJ As SE. to,7 P. M. Sundays II M to 1 P. M.
VAILS DEPART :
Going East, - -11:59 M. and 11:11P.M.
Going West, - - - 5:08 A. il. and 6 S P. M.
fleteland, (Jpecial) . - - - - P- M.
CUArdon, ------ 8)0 P. M.
Mlddlefield (Mondays and Tuesdays), A.M.
mails af.p.ite:
FromSast, -, - 5:S8 A. M. and 5S9 P. K.
from West, - - l'3:i9 M. and 11:11 P.M.
Cleveland (special), - - - 5?06P. M.
C'barrtod, - - - - - 9:30 A.M.
MiUdleneld (Tuesdays and Fridays), 6JU P. M.
Letters should be left at the Postofflce OS
- BOCIl BEFORE mails depart.
i.nMn will lie ready for delivery ONE HALF
HOUR alter trains arrive, except mails received
at night, which will be ueuvereu next rojjguDg.
Letters placed in the Outside LetterTSox
up to 9 o'clock P. M. will be sent by the night
mails. GEORGK F PAfXE, P. if.
, Nov. 19. TOT.
Lake Shore and Michivau Southern
Railway.
T-ASSEXGEI1 TRAINS WILL RUX AS
S follows until further notice:
GOING EAST.
Atlantic Dav Cinc'tti Special
STATIONS. Express Express Express N.Y.Ex
Cleveland . 7.45A.M. 11.05A.M. 4.10P.M. 10:30p.m.
Willou'h'v - 11.4UA.M. v '
Painesvllle R40A.M. 11.69a.m. 5Kr.M. 1130P.M.
Madison... 9.0SA.M. 1
Ucnev.i.. .. 12:30P.M. 5:39.P.M
Ashtabula.. 9.39a.m. 12:47p.m. 5:0p.h. 12KMP.M.
Girard 10.20a.m.
l.rie 10.60a.m. a:10P.M. 7:15p.. l.gQ.AM.
GOING WEST.
Sp'l Chi Toledo Paclllc Stcam-
STATION3. cago Ex Express Express boat Ex
Erie. 3.40a.m. 10.10a.m. S-0p.m. L05A.H.
Ashtabula.. 4.54a.m. h.49a.m. 4:SVp.m. S7a.m.
Geneva 12:13P.M. SJ!Sa.m.
Madlaon-. u.-. . 12TP.ll.
Perry 13:39p.M.
Painesville 5.J1AM. 12:54p.m. 5S9P.M. 4.06A.M.
Willou'h'y 1:20p.m. 4.S;a.m.
Knclid 1:41P.M.
Cleveland.. a25A.M. S:05p..m. 6:80p.m. 5.90a.m.
COXXEALT ACCOMMODATION.
STOPS AT ALL STATIONS. ' '
r.'e'criAvelsiiil .30 n.m I Ar.at, Conneaut T.fiu.m
L'v's Conueaut 6.40 a.m 1 Ar.at Clevel'nd 8.45 a.m
Tli in train poinf? west passes Painesville at
7 :19 A. M. Going east passes Painesville at 5:69
r. m.
The Special Chicago Express runs daily except
The":45n. m. train from Cleveland and the
8:40 p. m. traiu from F.rie runs on Sundays.
CHA3. F. HATCH, Geu'l Sup't.
CIOTII1XG.
ran
J OH PBIXTI&a.
BOOK MiXItMMY.
X XVMBMX. X 'hrf
WOODMAN BBAKCH-LEALKR3
in all kinds of Pin and Hemlock Lum
ber, Shingles, Lth. Foes. Aresea y ieertag
siding, &c umce auu atate st j-aumvuis, v.
rxrnxiTVtx.
TdHlf DCHWEnNCEB. DEALER IX
1 FURXITl'RE of all kinds, corner of Main
and Blate streets, ever Freaob's Grecery, rains.
viUe, Ohio. Custom Work a specialty.
TBOTOGKAPHY.
PHOTOGRAPHER AXD WHOXE-
Dealer in allkmrtsof motoirrapners
Frames. 4te.. at Clapsadel's eld roosu,
Unin street. j - -
TJ1 AZE, 1
r? SALE 1
Stock, Fram
B ABBESS.
BBEHHIE has the best BARBER SHOP
. in town, without exotption. 07 Jtalnst.
UOARIIX&.
TIOARBIJIG HOUSE. No. 904 State St.
X BENNETT, Proprtetor.f Large -roon.
good accommodations, and nor two mlnmtes'
waia zroia jnain streew
TABLE OF COSTBSX8.
First Page.
hUianes
Water Ballad. Ahttn
A Sunny Kr T. McD
j fin rent or tkM niniaruu. Atutor or i n jtaux
of Arlin
AjiMdott of Public 3fen,
Tl - L ..... i J .... Utin ris3
Lak Erlr.. ";.v. ...,-.-.... Evchano
A Street Sun Lydia It. Chili
Watkinn tJxcAano
Crime and Casualties Compilation
Melange vompiumon
Secokd Page. '. -( I i v'-L'A ' f.
Editorial Paragraph.
Literariana
A Vim of the Woek.:...
THIRD FAOE.
Stranger' Guide.
Business Virectorv . . .
Compiatnt or tne C htmpamee.. .Vlarenee JSuruer
Answers to Correspondents.
Local -Veic
Special Corraspotdenee of the Journal.
noAjsjrom our steaaers ......-..
locals from Other Localities '
Marine
Markets, Bom and foreign. , .". 1-'f"
Focrth pace." " " --
Jenny Wren's Tramp Miss Julia Van Brum
Agricultural. . . .
I'raeuotu irs ...v. e.
Religious A'eirs
n eslem Progress
Bights of Passenger .: i. i
A little boy was'i nocked dowb and run
ever by a parsing team near the corner of
Main and State strcuL last Saturday, but
escaped with only slight injuries.
Wosrex pt tip with the rising- of the
bread now, inhteaAof the aun, and as all
flour new apparently aclf rising ($10 per
barrel) women ought to have more "get up
and git,".
Thk Se Mr. Stone, Pastor of the Bap
tist Church, left this week, for an absence
of three or four weeks in Philadelphia and
Xfew York. -'- His pulpit will be regularly
applied, -
Mm. Plutt; Pratt's new bouse, upon
Bank street, just beyoad Mr. Marshall's,
in rapidly drawing sear completion and
when finished will be one of the moat beau
tiful in town. . '
llAifY summer costumes hare appeared
upon the street during the past week -or
so. The prevailing taste seems to be in
lfcivm-oV fceutral, OnTheysr tuth
worn and very tasteful.
Limit desiring; any" kind of- plain or
fancy stitching done will find it to their
own interest if they wish the best, to go
to the eific of, the Weed Sewing MAchine
Company, fo. 1M Main steet.- -;
TBFciUzeia kf BeaUir are reqnested to
meet at TJnien Hail, this Saturday eve
ning to make arrangements for the annual
decoration of soldiers graves, 'the ladies
receive an especial invitation, and it Is
hoped that there will be a, large attend
ance. - -
The senior class of the High School in
this place together with several of their
friends went to Geneva yesterday to meet
the senior class of the Ashtabula High
School and bare a picnic. ' From- all we
learn a very enjoyable occasion was the
result.
Wk go to press at too early an hour to
make mention of tha.oucert last evening,
brit of the One gfven tine week agrr'we'are
able to speak favorably, as are all who
were present. The -concerts are to be
given every week hereafter "providence
aurUwpattier pcrmttqng, t g
Or all the different breeds of dogs hav
ing representatives in this town, there is
none- 4o6ke npon mortt neHy4haa the
Esquimaux variety, lor they are sure to
i die in the heat of the summer months, un-
less,in deed, they be kenneled in a refrig
erator.
A statement of the business of the
JEquitablA Life Insurance Co. is published
in another column, giving an exhibit of
the income and asset for the year 187L
The company was organized- in 1859, and
now stands second among all the assur
ance companies of the United States.
Dantzer Brothers who occupy the old
stand ef Kurtt tt Son advertise in another
column the specialties ot their business,
whlob. M bread Stuffs, grain, ete The
members of the firm although new comers
in our midst, have already, built up a val
uable trade by their prompt ;ud -business
like ways and affable manners.
Thb following are thenamsot parties
tor whom and by whom marriage licenses
have been obtained from Probate Judge
Tuttlc : Morris Smith for himself and De
lia Bedell; TVm. O. Hill for himself and
Eila E. Coueha; Ezra C. Conn for himself
and Hary C. Wood; S.T. Ladd for Lewis
O. Brastow and Martha B. Ladd.
AT the meeting hold on Monday evening
at Childs Hall for the purpose ot arrang
ing for the approaching- anniversary clay
of the de-orati-m of soldiers' Igravcs, liter- I
ally nothing- was done but to make a I
mutual arrscmc-nt to do nothing. 5o I
committees were appointed and it is high
ly prohatle that there will Le no cuuertcd
action, and that individuals will do as they j
choose. Neighboring citieb of less size than
Painesville have set an example for us in
this affair which is worthy of eur emula
tion. . j
A certain kind of cart much in vogue j
with children now us a plaything, some
times is the cause of painful but amus
ing accidents. As the mother is drawing
her "joy and image" gently along the side- j
walk, the tongue of the vehicle flies off.the
cart upsets .backwards, the child 3 feet
point to tbe zenith, and a succession of I
hearty yowls, bring out the sympathy or j
i maledictions of the passer by. Had not an
all-wise Providence made babies heads
capable of receiving; heavy thumps with
out material injury, there would have been
three less of the little darlings in existence
at this date, to our certain knowledge.
There is much danger that unless there I
are heavy falls of rain soon the crops will
be seriously damaged. Farmers are al-1
ready anxious not only on account of the
grain and fruit, but they are not sure of I
having a sufficient amount of water for
their stock. The small streams and the
wells are many of them entirely dry. The
rains of two weeks ago although of great
benefit were really but a "drop In the
bucket," for the earth was so dry that the
water was absorbed almost immediately.
The indications are at present in favor
j of a storm, but there may such is the un
! certainrv of tbe weather not be one for I
another fortnight.
Among all of the labor saving and m-
genius. inventions of the age, there is
none . more universally used ana ad
mired than the sewing machine. Proba
bly of all tna varieties in the market not
one has obtained more frequent notice and
higher enconlums from those who do ma
chine work than has the "Weed." It com-
bines simplicity, and eleganoe ot finish
to perfection of arrangement. It is easily
ran and is very rapid, while there is but
little about the mechanism to get out ot or
der by long use. In the 'Weed Family
Favorite" there are several improved at
tachments ot great use, which are seldom
found in such perfection ot arrangement
and detail In other machines. These ad
ditions make unusual facility for do
ing all grades of work, from the finest,
lightest material, to the heaviest cloth,
with the same ease and elegance. The
Weed Is in fact almost a necessity to
those who would do or have done first
class work, and the best of its recommen
dations come from the large number who
have used it, and found out its worth from
experience.- In another column will be
found the advertisement of the agency for
this place.
, Real Estate Tiansfen.
The following transfers in real estate
have been filed at the effice of Becorder
Everett during the past week.
Hartman Ward to Edward Brakeman.
Perry, in lot TO, village lot 13, l acre.
Samuel H. Hill to Dominick Kilcawllv,
Madison, s.-iw acre, in lot d ana 1, track
14.
O. S. St. John, executor, to Bradley Elli
ot, wiiiougnby, lot 7o, St. jonn's survey.
J. W. Penfield to Kobert Waterbury,
Wiliougnoy, ot acres in jot 7, tract n.
Sarah W. Albert to Hiram F. Kennedy.
wuiougnoy, village lot no. oa.
Ransom Kennedy to George Wilson,
w uioughby, 9, acres in lot l, tract io.
The Richest of Gold Field.
II tnc to give Children an Appetite.. .
Mineral Product of Germany
..Xwshang
. . Ksechonae
. .Exchange
..Exchange
. Exchange
Warner A Mastick advertise elsewhere
in this-paper, new goods and great bar
gains at their places of business "the
Narrow Gauge Store" and"the Side Track
Auction Store," Nos. 166 and 141 State
street, This, enter prising firm keep a large
and varied stock and are determined not
to be undersold. Bead their advertise
ment and give them a call.
COafPLAJT.VT OF THE CHIMFAXZEX.
CHCHCHLS.
CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH J. A Daly
V at At. Service, on Sunday at 10: A.
M. .nd IP. M. Church Conference on Thttrs-
dav evening at 7,S o'clock. Bible Service, to
which old and young are invited, at is o clock
M. Walter C. Tisdel. Superintendent.
RT..I MFS CHURCH Rector. Thomas B.Wells.
M simm street. Services 10 A. M. aud 7
P. M. Sunday School at IS' P. M. Horace
Steele, Superintendent.
M. E.CIIURCH- Touman.s Pastor. Services
ovm-r Huhhaib. at 10'i A. M. and Hi P.M.
Sabbath School meets at 12 P. M. E. S. Young,
Superintendent.
PAINESVILLE PROGRESSIVE LYCEUM A.
G. Smith, Conductor. Miss L. Whitmore, Guar
- tliauv Services alb.ith at 10 A. M. --
THE CHRISTIAN t'HU RCH Pastor, .1. W. In
gram. Services at 10,'i A. M. and 7i P. M.
Sabbath School at Vi'i P. M. V. D. Hyde,
Superintendent. Prayer Meetiug on Thursday
evening at o'clock.
THE BAPTIST CHURCH Pastor, E. A. Stone.
Services at 10JJ A. M. and IK 1'. M. Sabbath
School at 13 M. C. E. Brink, Superin
tendent. Prayer Meeting every Thursday eve
ning at 7J, o'clock.
ST. MARY'S CHURCH,(Catholici John Tracev,
Pastor. Services every Sunday at 8 A. M.,
10M A. M. and 1)i V. M. Sunday School at
o'clock P. M.
YOUXG MEX'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCTATIOX
Library Rooms 71 Main street. Prayer Meet
ing every Tuesday evening.
societies.
masoxic.
TEMPLE LODGE, No. 26, F. and A. M. " Paines
ville. Meets the second and fourth Thursdays
in each month. Perry Bosworth, W. M.
P VINESVILLE CHAPTER. No. 40, R. A. M.
Meets the lirst aud third Thursdays in each
month. K. W. Kelly, M. E. 11. P.
PAINESVILLE COUNCIL, No-. 23, Royal and
Select Masters. Meets Fridays after the urst
Thursday In each month. J. M, Beujamiu, T.
I. G. M.
WILLOUOHBY LOnGE, No. 302, F. and A. M
WiUoughby. Stated communications on the
second and fourth Tuesdays in euch month.
W.H. Turner, W. M.
LAKE SHORE LODGE, No. 807. Madison.
Stated Communications every second and
fourth Saturdays of each month. M. O.
Preston, W. M.
PAINESVILLE LODGE, No. 413. Meets on the
second anil fourth Saturdays of each month.
L-. W. Kelly, W. M.
I. O. O. F.
CORKtTCOFIA LODGE, No. 212. mcef a Tuesday
evenings. Officers O. W. l'avue, N. a.; s.
J. Amlwwi, V. G.: W. Dorau, R. S.; C. O.
' Child, P. S.; D. W. Mead, Treas.
CTVIOX ENCAMPMENT, No. 41'., meets every
alternate Wednesday evening. Ollicers I.
i . vtel- C. V.- W. Dorau. S. W.tlT.R. Morse.
J. w.t L. Fan-is. 1). P.; C. O. Child, Scribe;
i. W. Mead, Treas.
BY CLAEENCE F. BCHLER.
A healthy old ape from the Cape of Good Hope,
W ith a fine bead of hair, and a tail like a rope,
On hearing that Darwin had ventured to claim
Relationship to him, pronounced it a .shame,"
Said he: -Twas provoking enough to be called
A quadrumanous mammal ;but nothing has
ganea
Mv sensitive nature to such an extent
As the most presumptuous claim of descent.'
"This man whose audacity made me so spunky
Wrote a volume to prove ilia grandfather a
mnnkev.
And that everv man has an ancestor dead
With a prehensile tail and elongatsd head."
"I readily grant that some men are so good
As an .orang-outang louua in tne- wooa.
But fellows Tike Darwin are koIdk too far
In trying to be something more than they are.'
'So I enter my protest against the great wrong,
AndthcnwAu Vulgaris my wail shall prolong,
Else Darwin to Ceylon would emigrate soon
AO pass aimseu on ior a sacrea Moooa-a.:
The Wallace Sisters Comic Opera and.
Comedy-Troupe are to commence a short
season of their popular entertainments, at
Childs Hall, on Monday, 'May 28th. The
troupe; i an excellent: one', numbering
twenty-five, first-class performers. Their
opening bill will be the burlesque of 5'Uin
derma, or the Little Glass SUpper," intro
ducing the entire strength of the company.
Ix another column will be found a very
interesting communication from the "far
west" written by Mr, J.; H.. Beadle. We
are permitted by. the kindness of the pub
lishers of the Crofutts Western World te
republish the" letter from the pages of that
excellent monthly, to which Mr. B eadle Is
regular contributor. A It is our Intention
to give irom time to time outers oi tne
series of which this is the first.
The Veacelina Sinter a.
it is so seldom we have an opportunity
to announce any really excellent perform
ance, that it gives us extra pleasure to
call attention to real artists such as are
the Misses Vescelius. They are to give
two concerts in Childs Hall upon the eve
nings of Friday and Saturday the 84th and
25th of this month, and we think that a
rich treat is in prospect for our music lov
ers. Misses Louise, Frank and Eva, a
short time since made their debut in Chica
go and are highly spoken of by the press
of that city, as well as others where they
have given entertainments, and have al.
ready gained an enviable reputation for
their proficiency both in vocal and instru
mental music. The trio are now traveling
under the auspices of the Y.M.C. A., and
it is to the branch of that society at this
place, that we are indebted for securing
their seryices for the two evenings next
week. They will undoubtedly meet with
large and appreciative audiences.
Jos 5 Fisher vs C Bartholomew.
H Fineld vs J McLaughlin et al.
E J Sweeney vs J Rudolph et al.
Carlos C Peaee vs Jos sedgebeer
John Rathbun vs David Law.
Friday, May 31.
Sarah Lloyd vs Leicester Lloyd.
Jos S Fisher vs O Bartholomew.
1" Jc H K K Co vs S Matthews.
Same vs M ecribner.
Same vs James Lapbam.
B Bisscl vs G F Callauder et al.
W S Smith vs Danford Smith.
Jacob V Viall vs II X Dunbar.
Samuel Hiekson vs C M Wheeler.
T King, guardian, vs J K Blair.
Saturday, June 1. L
Pliny Martindale vs A Damon.
Timothy Rockwell vs S Marshall.
Green Parker vs S Churchills, admr.
A R Hurd, guardian, vs E Hay den.
Thomas Kelley vs James F Hart.
Patrick Burk vs Francis O'Brien.
Jos C Grannon vs Union Fence Co.
same vs Same
Sarah A Walding vs H P Walding.
Henry Cantield vs C H Canfield.
Eliza Cranston, admr, vs Harvey
Crametal.
Tuesday, June 4.
Patriok Burk vs Augustus Skinner.
Charles J Burk et al vs Rayner La
roe. Leicester Lloyd vs Robert T Llovd.
E L Williams vs Allen A Bishop et
al.
J D Hennessey vs Little Mountain
Association.
Henry Lloyd vs J S Lindsey et al.
Sally Toung vs C Mahony.
P Traver vs Wilbur Gildersleeve.
Louisa Rexford et al vs James M
Wells et al.
Woodman & Branch vs John E Ami
don et al.
Martha R Petrie vs John Petrie.
Carlos C Pease vs P & Y R R.
Wednesday, June 6.
George L Riker vs Same.
S E L B Sprout vs Ransom Kenne
dy et al.
S Hunkin vs Alden E Sanborn.
Samuel O Boughton vs Josephine S
Boughton.
A L Tinker vs J S Reynolds.
S Albert! vs Persons interested.
G Lanphier vs Persons interested.
Otho L Hayes vs Painesville Gas
Light and Coal Co.
Robert MeConnick vs Daniel E Bai
ley et al.
W A Fisher et al vs James B Barnes,
et al.
First National Bank vs L W Ingra-
ham, et al.
Martin 3 Warner vs Patrick Burke.
Thursday, June 6.
E M Jones, Adm'r vs Norman Fuller.
Enos Pratt vs Sylvia G. Huntington.
John J Pratt vs A M U Express Co.
Asa Jenkins vs Daniel E Woodruff.
Philip Faver vs Wilber Gildersleeve.
John Mariner vs John A Dodd.
Thomas Xrwin vs Henry Lockhart,
et al.,
E J t-step vs Lucius Baker et al.
Climena Clapp vs Willis Woodruff,
et al.
Aultman, Miller & Co. vs W G Wa
terman, et al.
Nathan Ward vs Chas M Wheeler,
et al.
W F Gildersleeve vs Philip Traver.
John L Branch vs Sarah Riley.
Friday, June 7.
John Mawalnney, et al vs Carlos C
Charles Lockhart, et al vs Carlos C
Pease, et al.
Franklin W Gilson vs Eli G Clark.
T W Loomls vs Empire Transporta
tion no.
Mary Fobs vs Charles R Dodge, et al
Moses I Richards, Adm'r vs Samuel
Conant.
Thomas Ferguson vs David G Bige.
low. et al.
Charity Dilley vs Jerome B Burrows,
et al.
Oliver P Wiswell vs Harriet A Wis-
well.
Daniel Herrington vs John L Branch.
Hattie Denton vs E B Griswold.
Chilou Clark vs Abraham Teachout.
Saturday, June 8, .
Z P Sorter vs R T Hitt.
C C Pease vs H Delos Kingsbury.
C C Pease vs H Delos Kingsbury.
Ambrose E Kelly vs Fred W Collins,
et al.
Ransom W Perkins vs State ot Ohio.
CRIMINAL CASES.
Monday, June 3.
97. State of Ohio vs John J Pratt.
98. Same vs Arthur J Justus.
99. Same vs H B Martindale.
100. Same vs Geo Wood et al.
101. Same vs Geo N Felton. :
102. Same vs Same
103. Same vs William Lloyd.
104. Same vs Judson ooodricn.
106. Same vs Same
106. Same vs Same
107. Same vs James B Barnes.
108. Same vs W F Oildersieeve,
Jay Haver, Charles DeLancy
George Carpenter.
OCR OVU CORRESPONDENTS.
10.
11.
12.
18.
11.
15.
Iti.
17.
IS.
19.
20.
1.
22.
2"X
i.
25.
i.
27.
2.
29.
30.
31.
S-J.
S3.
34.
35.
86.
87.
88.
39.
40.
41.
42.
43.
44.
45.
46.
47.
43.
49.
50.
51.
62.
53.
54.
65.
56.
67.
58.
69.
60.
61.
62.
63.
64.
65.
66.
67.
63.
69.
71.
78.
74.
75.
76.
78.
J9.
80.
81.
83.
84.
83.
S6.
87.
88.
89.
FERSOXAI.S.
Kotiee under this head, not eaceediny four
lines in lengthjwM be inserted for 35 cents each.
o t
TNFORMATIOX which will lead to the de-
JL mred result will be liberally paid for.
O
a frtXDAT eveninr. half.naat tava-f f
JXL7. r. - , iR.
AXSWEIIS TO COBBE8POXDFXTS.
o
Mrs. E.A.D. (Cincinnati). We should be pleas
ed to receive the MSS. you referred to, and
trust you will forward it. ; (
A rctic. Personalities are not in our una. M ev
er seek to strike an enemy under the protec
tion of an anonymous communication to a
paper. Even a rattlesnake will-warn before
it gives a blow.
Teddy. We had several reasons for not publish
ing the "poetry:" 1st. Because it Is too poor.
tnd. Because Is was written on both sides of
the paper. 3rd. Because we could'nt read It
on account of the poor chlrography. 4th. Be
cause it was'nt poetry anyhow. We did not
return the MSS.- 1st. Because yon did not en.
close directions where to tend it. rod. Be
cause we never do so under any circumstances.
3rd. Because there were no- stamp ta pay re
turn postage, - 4th. Because if it was not good
Mabshal, Quant and, Mr. H,F. Durfee
have not yet "raised by 'the subscription
paper' circulated ' by them,' the amount
necessary- for the payment of the night
watch during the coming year. It would
certainly seem,, it our business men
1 6ughtt leek1 to - their Own interest and
secure the services of a "night guardian"
by subscribing a sufficient amount to war-
ratu i the, coancu ol appointing an omoer .
Tfec' annual session ef tbe 'Ohio Chris
tian Missionary Association will be held
In this place on Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday of next week. It is expected
that - there wiU be about three hundred
delegates present, among them .nearly all
of the leading clergymen of the Disciple
denomination in the State. The evening
sessions will be held in the Congregational
Church, and President Errett is 4. an
nounced as the-speaker for. Tuesday ove-
ningf--
The music at the Congregational Church
was) furnished .)st Sunday by tbe new
choir, their first appearance being upon
that day.' The new organization numbers
about twenty-five or thirty members, mak-
enough to publish, we did not consider it good ing it different from any choir that we have
. .. ..V. -n 4-t,cl vnn .M h. J L'ln.. '.bb.h 1 lil.Aiii.k i.A J.lll
Anti-31aflnic
Pursuant to call there was a meeting of
citizens opposed to Masonry at the Court.
house last Tuesday morning. Not a very
large number were present, but at 10
o'clock, it was thought best to call the
meeting to order, which was accordingly
done. Mr. Eber D. Howe was elected
chairman, and subsequently President of
the Association, and Mr. Franklin Paine,
Secretary. Isaiah Rider and Franklin
Paine were elected delegates to the na
tional meeting to be held in Oberlln next
Tuesday, after which the following consti
tution was adopted;
1st. This association shall be called the
Lake County Anti-Masonio Association,
auxiliary to the National Christian Asso
ciation, opposed to secret societies
2d. The object ot toe society snail De to
use all lawful and proper means to banish
all oath-bound secret societies from tbe
United States, that equal justice may be
secured to an citizens
3d. The officers of the society shall con.
sist of a President and Secretary, who
shall be elected annually, ana snail con
statute an executive committee, at whose
call the annual and other meetings shall
be held.
' 'Dolugs of Oar City Fathers.
At the meeting on the evening of Friday
May 10th, the following resolutions were
adopted:
That the resolution in regard to the ap
pointment 01 x iremen passea at tne last
meeting ot the council be re-consiaered.
That said resolution be amended by an
pointing only those persons as Volunteer
f iremen wnose names are on tne list pre-
senteu uy uiu rue Luupsuy ui 10.1.
Consequently tbe following gentlemen
are members of the company :
Burton.
Burton, May 14, 1872,
Burton is in every way a fine village.
One finds here excellent society, unusual
advantages in education, great facilities
for enjoyment, and fair openings for legit
imate business enterprise. Although just
at the present business men are rather
dejected and despondent, because of the
laiiure in nuuaing tne r. cz z . a. v.., tucy
still look to the driving trade, which is
every day increasing, and find enough to
do to keep them I uy. In tbe place of the
block ournea aov n nere last year, a one
brick structure is being erected at a cost
of about r-5,ooo, whi"n,wnen nnisnea, win
oe a credit to tne energy oi jib o aero
and the taste and iudginent of tbe build
era. Saying that the cost win db zo,uuu.
l mean oniv lor ine outsiae wors, aevoiu
of the interior finish. The work is giving
employment to a considerable number ef
mechanics and laborers, and is already
felt as an aid to the growth ana improve,
ment of the place. -
The Methodist c nurcn is a nne Duuaing
and cost about $4,000. It is capable of
seating a large congregation, ana is quite
tasteful and neat in its design and finish.
What the people nere pnae tnemseives
lllwst upuu f uv noYCii aiuuu uc tt uuum-
ings, is the Town Hall, built, I believe
last season. They have just cause to
speak and think well of this work, for it
is certamlv tne oest mat can De iouna in t
town of the size of Burton in the State
Your correspondent bad occasion to see
its interior, and can testify that it has bet
ter accommodations in every particular
than has any nan in ruinesvnie.
Although the weather nas Deen ary, ana
the SDrine decidedly backward, crops are
doing nnelv, and the indications are fair
at present lor a large vieia.
it is not thouent that tne mm nas Deen
materially damaged by the recent light
frosts. C.
Across the Continent.
LETTER NUMBER ONE.
THE IRREPRESSIBLE BEADLE
A MULE.
ON
enough to preserve. We trust you
satisfied with these explanation.
di-(J.T-The Probate Judge would be the prop
er person for you to apply to
LOCAL ITEMS.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY.
The season for
peg " has arrived.
MEVICAL.
A L. t.tRRMF.Ri O HOMEOA-
Jmi PATHiaT and Surgeon. OUiceovcr Hol
ctimb Gould's Hardware Store, No. 77 Main
el reel. Painesville, Ohio. Office hours 7 to 9 A.
M.:2to4 ami 7 to 9 P. Al. Residence corner of
Jackson and St. Clair streets.
Hll. JACKSON. 31. .. lloMEOPA
. TH1ST. Yoling'f Block, Uaioi-sville. Ohio.
mice hours 7 to 9 A. Jr.. 2 to 4 and 7 to !i P. M.
A:esidenco Stockwell House.
RV. IOW. OFFICE IX MOODEY'S
, BLOCK. Ofllce Hours From 11 A. 31.
to 5 V. M.
DEHT1HTBY.
- r i.. WRIGHT DENTIST. Office over
iVL. Tnttle's Hardware Store, Main Street,
painesville, Ohio.
I. S1WVFH, DENTIST. OUiceovcr
, Lee's Drug Store, Main St., Painesville, O.
xirll.l.ltM If . FOVAI.KK. l..1ll!l,
V Milwaukee Block, over l.ockwood Broth-
rif.LlAJW
i itwnuk
.ers' SUf.'. i-ninesvuie, umo.
MVS If A L.
TT, PRATTf JJX.ACL.K l. ALU IVlJMJa
. oi Musical Instrutnents. Sheet Music, etc.,
T ' . i.ln.,.U . kill
.Main street, -
sTi E4.HOE BCRT-BAND-M ASTER OF
-w- u.!..o.tiiil Cornet Band. Instructions
... t j mil tili-inarpH lustrtl-
irivcnon ait Kinu w " n' " ,.- J-
ments. Musicananged f"r any ,nmb" . Vn(,
i- instruments. Address 1". O. Box 8b,, Famcn-
rtllc, Ohio.
1"KOF. HI.NKV SITTER, DIRECTOR
of the Painesville conservatory of Music,
i ..niMi-pr and Teacher of Music, ocal ami In-
itrnnientnl. Ollice in Conservatory Building,
No. 1S5 rA. Clair street, Painesville, Ohio.
JEWELKY.
rH4.S. A. IVILLABDi WATCHMAKER
J miuI JEWELER. Puineivillc, Ohio. N. 11.
All work strictly warranted.
HOTELS.
.-.-..jlt.uu. HOlilE. PAINESV1LL
O J amis cexbe.nt, Prop. Omnibus to all trains
play in; "rauraWety
Ought not a dog law to be passed in j
this city ? If not, why?
The days for house-cleaning arc at hand
with all tbeir attendant discomfitures and
miseries. , ; , ,
. .
The D. Varden is alarmingly upon the
ncrease, but as yet only a few horses have
been scared,
No injury has yet been done to the
fruit from the slight frosts of the first part
of the week.
Going for. "greens" has become as
common an employment for the yoath as
botanizing excursions. ,
had in town for years. Although the drill
ing of so large a body of singers is neces.
sarily difficult, all passed off smoothly,
and the music was highly creditable to the
leader, Mr. J . B. Kilbourne, and every
member ot the corps.
The entertainment given at the Gymna
sium last Wednesday evening was largely
attended by both gentlemen and ladles, all
evidently enjoying themselves in witness
ing the various feats performed, and hear
ing the fine music discoursed by Prolcssor
Burt's orchestra. The various gymnastic
evolutions showed remarkable proficiency
in the muscular training of the young
men who appeared, and were an excellent
recommendation for the benefits resulting
from practice in the institution.
The Railway Base Ball Club of this
place are expecting to go to Cbardon and
play the Whit e Caps of that borough noxt
Saturday.
The Rev. Dr. Walcott of Cleveland will
preach in the Congregational Church to
morrow Sunday exchanging pulpits
with Rev. J. A. Daly.
Tub styles in female apparel are pro
nounced "perfectly lovely" this season, as
they have undoubtedly becu every season
for the last 8..000 years, '
The servant girls are now engagpd in a
strike, which is evidently quite general
Tbey claim that their wages should be in
creased from $2.50 to $3.00.
o-r
BY reference to James Morley's adver
tisement ot boots, shoes and other goods
in his line It will be seen, that his store is
an excellent place for all to visit who wish
to be permanently established upon a firm
footing with their fellow men.
G H Huntington,
tt c; jenis,
FEGage, .
G W Payne,
David A Roe,
Wm Dorau,
A D Higgins.
H B Steele.
C W Patterson,
M B Huntington,
E S Tratt,
L B Riker,
J M Hickok,
D Donaldsan, Jr
Geo Mathews,
E T Donaldson,
1) Robinson.
A D Malin,
A S Drake,
C O Child.
M N Dial,
L E Miller,
W Liltlll,
WL Current,
U K Paige,
Peter llauver,
A G Cook,
W Gunn,
C M Cook,
A P Baldwin,
E C Smart,
E E Gould,
11 B Treat.
II R Dickinson,
S P Chesncv,
One petition was heard, but was referred
back to the makers, on motion, 'i he claim
or S. P. Chesney, for lighting lamps, $20.00
was ordered paid.
Adjourned for one week.
The Lake "View House at Little Moun
tain will bo open for the reception and ac
commodation of guests on the first of June.
During the ptrst year many additions, al
terations 'and improvements' have been
made, by which the former fine advanta
ges for case and cqmfort have been materi
ally increased The indications arc that
there will, this season, be a large number
of visitors at -the . establishment, and all
possible means have been employed to
make tlje surroundings pleasant and at
tractive. . . '
A tendor youth, with lip as downy as a
peach's cheek,' living in this town, who
prided himself on being the sole possessor
of a fair maidens heart, was made tbe
happy recipient of a letter from her but a
few days since. It was properly addressed
but imagine his surprise on opening it te
find tbe words "My Dear Frank," and on
reading to discover that it really was in
tended for "Frank." The young man in
order to keep his head up be fore his friends
who are acquainted with - the circum
stances, Is obliged to wear a standing col
lar. , His faith in femininity is slightly
shaken. We hope that this will preve a
lesson of warning to girls whs have "two
strings to their bow" or "two beaus on
their string."
1.
Lake County Common Pleas.
Wc are Indebted to Terry Bosworth,
Esq., Clerk of tbe Court, for the following
list of cases, and the assignment for the
May term, beginning May 27, 1872:
SECOND TRIAL LIST.
Monday, May 27.
Catharine C Post vs Admr of Joseph
Curtiss.
Beat & Hooper vs J D Hennessy et al.
John Baboock vs Lake Shore & Mi
chigan Southern Railway Co.
Tuesday, May 28.
Hannah Fuller vs Admr of Chas C
Fuller.
Alvin It Daniels vs Smith lieardslev.
Henry A Minich vs James McVitty.
Wednesday, May 29.
Itoswell G Whcoler vs. James Camp
bell. Elizabeth Potter et al vs Harmon F
Doty.
Elizabeth Potter ct al vs Jno Dodge.
joiin rrost vs KODert c Mitchell.
9.
10.
REG CL All I.TST.
Thurfiiay, May 80.
1. Robt McGormiek vs C C Pease.
2. D Austin vs F W Collins et al.
3. F S Brunch vs F W Collins et al.
4. W Webster vs F W Collins et al.
6. Amos York vs F W Collins ct al.
6. L W Cowlos vs F W Collins et al.
7. All" Morley vs Pliny Martindale.
8. Ooo W Steele vs K B Root et al.
9. Beckwith, Sterling & Co Vs Jan.es D
Hennessey et al.
j country is practically ni7. Sixty thousand
' Indians and half-breeds scattered over an
i area twice the size of Indiana, the popula-
ition of two good counties in tbe limits of
a email empire can not, with any striut
I ness ol lauguaste, bo called a -producing
' community;" their trade Is, perhaps, of as
! much advantage to a railroad as would be
that of one average county in New York.
IWc have solemnly agreed to preserve that
country for the Indians, and A suppose we
are in 'honor bound t do it; nevertheless
it looks like a "waste of raw material"
to see an incupable race in a line climate,
and on a fertile soil, neglecting the wealth
of nature, and living like semi-barbarians
in a country butchered " rather tbau
tilled, marred but EOt improved by their
careless hands. But I run ahead of my
narrative. We traverse to-day a rather
poor country, the ridge between the waters
flowing- eastward into the Mississippi, and
those flowing northward into the Missouri.
Much of tbe time we are among actual
mountains, and the remainder on spurs
ana ridges, lowaras night we reacn a
more beautiful and fertile strip, in the cen
tre ef which I stop and spend the night at
springneia, mo.
March 22d. Roused at six "to catch the
express." and. after a superior breakfast-
off at seven. For only one hour we run
through the beautiful open country which
a venture to name me - cpnngurm vrzt.is,--and
then plunge into a region of breaks,
hollows, and barren fiats, worse even than
that we traversed yesterday. At length
we enter a prettier valley, and soon run
out upon a fertile prairie, bordering Grand
River in the country of the Cherokees.
For an hour we traverse an almost unset
tled country; the Indians live mostly in
the timber along the streams. The few
dwellings are rude cabins, indicating a
barbarism with a rude varnish f civiliza
tion, a society without the vigor ot the sav
age or the elegance of the citizen, soon
after noon we reach v mita, tne present
terminus of the A. and P. road; nobody
seems to know just where it is to continue
westward. We ought to have a Southern
route rather than a Northern one, and all
reports agree that this line has "no snow
at any season," by which, I presume, is
meant no snow to impede travel. The
route has been surveyed through this Ter
ritory and New Mexico, ana tne at. louib
Board of Trade, and other bodies, are me
morializing Congress in vigorous summa
ries ot pointed fact, to grant further en
couragement to the road. In this Territo
ry tne roaa aoes not neea iauu grants so
much as an active population of white pro
ducers to build up a trade. Vinita has a
population of, perhaps, one hundred, and a
dear, delightful, sleepy, do-nothing town it
is. To a man whose experience of rail
road matters has been confined mostly to
Iowa, Nebraska, and the Union Pacific,
there is something decidedly ludicrous in
calling this a "railroad junction." r rom
here the Missouri, Kansas, and Texas R.
R. runs South to Canadian river, and
orth to Parsons. Kansas, with branches.
thence to Junction City on the Kansas Pa
cific, and Sedalia, Mo., and the A. & P.
runs eastward to St. Louis, -making the
prettiest material in the woria tor a nig
town here. What a live, rattling, roaring
town we would make of such a spot on the
Union Pacific But the people are not
here to do it. They "won't mix." as the
phrase goes. After an hour's look at the
town I read tbe rest of the day, and go to
bed disgusted.
Jiarcn zaa JOtn. Atan aoout tne country
tour days, picking up items, saw some
thing ot tne Indians, ana iouna a toieraniy
e-ood country. This nart of the Indian
Territory is considered rather new. Most
of the Cherokees live a little further east
upon Grand River, forming a continuous
line of settlements from tbe Kansas border
down to Tahlequah, the Cherokee capital.
One rarely sees a full-blooded Indian
about here, most oi mem are wnat are
ailed "White Cherokees." 1 met many
who could not be distinguished from pure
whites, who. nevertheless, have one-fourth
or more Cherokee blood. In some fami
lies where the parents are almost white 1
nna ennuren quite aarx, loosing use nan
bloods. 1 can only explain it as did an
old wench we fthe "Bovs in blue,") en-
countered near Tullahoma, Tenn in 1864.
She was about one-third black: her seven
children were of seven shades, from nearly
white to pure black. Alter Dargaining ior
"corn-Done." we called attention to this
ethnic diversity, and modestly asked why
tnis was tnus. ine coiorea aame snntea
her cob-Dine uneasily, blushed plainly
through her Ethiopie quarter-tint, and hes
itatingly repnea,"waii, ue lac- is, juistcr,
thinns is mitrhtilv mixed down dis a way."
Things are decidedly mixed in this part of
the Indian territory. A iouna ine weatner
nttie too wet as yet ior pieasunt
travelling in the country, and con
cluded to take a little run up to Kansas,
so took the northward three p. m., train
on the M. K. and T. reaching Chetopa just
inside the State at 6 p. m., wbere 1 stop
for a day.
March 21th SlsU Great is Southern
Kansas, so it's inhabitants say. and they
are not far wrong. But like Eastern men
generally when they get out here, the
vast ness ef "all out-doors" affects them
considerably, and in this latitude you find
the talking population a leetle prone to
exacrse ration. Men wnonave Deencoopea
up on little five and tcu acre farms in the
East are worse on exaggeration after be
ing here awhile than the native Westerner
The world is all about them, and insensi
bly thev learn to talk big. It must be in
the atmosphere. Men breathe tbe fresh
air from tbe boundless plains, like the
Delphian priestess go mad on enchanted
air, and talk in strains of poetic fury. Let
me, then briefly state a few facts. Kansas
received in 1870-1 nearly 100,000 emigrants
of whom three-fourths settled in the
Southern counties. The counties of Alien
Anderson, Woodson, Neosho, and Sabret
te doubled their population in the two
years, while Crowley and Sedgwick were
filled and organized. Two lines of rail
road, ' the Leavenworth, Lawrence and
Galveston, and the Missouri River and Ft.
Scott roads, were completed te tne eage
II ousel, who had for some time- been at
work upon tbe farm. Circumstantial evi
dence points also to Housel, and he has
been arrested and plaued in jail. No mo
tive for the murder has been assigned.
Geneva Times. -
Thursday night. May 9, the residence of
W. W. Hinds, about four miles south of
Girard, took fire from some cause un
known, and burned to the ground, the fam
ily barely escaping unharmed. Tbe loss
amounted to about $3,000, against which
there is an insurance of about $1,000
Asa. Battles, one of our citizens, has on
his farm, a short distance from town, three
thousand apple-trees, most of them just
coming into bearing; fifteen hundred
pear-trees, inany of them being full of
blossoms, and giving promise of a fine
crop of fruit. ' W e also observed he bas
one thousand peach-trees; some are yet
small, but many will be loaded with deli
cious peaches the coming 6eason, unless
something unusual should prevent. There
are also about five hundred quince-trees,
as well as three thousand grapevines the
orchard and vineyard being in the same
enclosure. Girard Cosmopolite.
Subscriptions to the opera-house pro
ject now foot, up $25,000. Those In charge
or tne scneme propose to get ten tnonsana
more, which will give us as good an opera
house as there is in tbe State ....A collis
ion which threw an engine from the track
near Leavitsburg, resulted in killing Mr.
Lewis dick the engineer. Mr. Dies who
had been married about a year, was a resi
dent ef Clevelaud. The funeral took place
in this city at the residence of his parents.
Tovngstown JRegister.
The Court of Common Pleas is now in
session, Judge Canfield presiding. As the
present is a very busy time with farmers,
and Judge Canfield has been connected
with a number of cases as attorney, the
term will probably be more brief than
usual. Newton Brothers Grand Forest
City Circus exhibited here on Friday of
last week to a good large audience. The
"show" compares favo -ably with asy that
has ever ' exhibited in Chardon. Geauga
Jcepuolican.
The assessment of personal property
held within the incorporation, places this
year's value at $298,375. Last year the
amount was xi7o,ouu, snowing a marked
increase within the twelve month. Real
estate within the incorporation is assessed
this year at 9373 ouu, seventeen new ouna
ings being added to tbe tax duplicate ....
Mr. S. B. Tattle, an employee at the works
of Turner, Parks & Co., While at wurk by
the wood planer was struck in the fore
head by the end ot a broken belt and se
verely injured Vuyahoga tails jceporter.
Hear the Vescelius . Sisters in their
grand concerts under the auspices of the
V. M. C. A., next Friday and Saturday
evenings. Probably no better musical en
tertainment has ever been given in this
place.
Mr. Schweninger has just purchased
and brought to his ware rooms on the cor
ner ot Main and Stnte streets a bill of fur
niture embracing many of the latest de
signs. Among them is a black walnut
cane seated chair which will be made a
specialty, it is something entirely new
and is a very neat article. Call and boo
them. '
Three thousand yards linen remnants
just received at P. Tratt & Co.'s.
T. 15. Paddock, manufacturer, and has
constantly on hand all varieties of Fire
meus, Police and Military Caps, with all
other styles. Call and see at 221 Superior
street, Clevelaud, Ohio. - .. ' .
I youst told you vot it es, if you yant to
puy any garpets vot you call tree plat or
ten pint ov den Prussels garpets, go un dot
sthorov P. Pratt & Co.. . ,
..... , marine.
Tbe water through the chain of lakes is
still low, and heavy rains and long con
tinued ones will be necessary to raise it to
the usual level. The upper lake crafts
come in with from 100 to 200 tons less than
their average on this account.
The week has been one or dangerous
weather, not a few accidents being repor
ted usually from the heavy gales. Probably
the greatest have been caused by tbe large
bodies of ice at Buffalo and in the vicinity
The Cleveland Herald bas the following
telegram from Buffalo under date of May
tarn. ...
"The nroneller Chicago, of Chicago, la
den with. Hour ana genrai mercnanaise,
sunk in the ice this morning about twenty
trom here. Tbe crew were saved- , Over
Ode hundred vessels are in sight, but the
harbor is blocked by an immense amount
or ice irom tne upper laaes. jn eany every
tug in tne naroor nas Deen aisamea in en
deavoring to tow vessels through."
ine Detroit .rosi cnronicies two aisns-
ters: 'Tne schooner Star of tbe North,
which passed, through Saturday' was
struck by a heavy squall the same evenin
near Point Au Pelee and capsized.. The
crew barelv escaped with their lives. ' Tbe
vessel is ownca in cnicago Dy u.j. Ma
gill, and was built in Cleveland in 1854.
The greater portion of her cargo, which
was ranroaa ties, win prooaoiy oe atoiai
loss. The Coast Wrecking Company's
steamship Rescue left here last evening
for the scene or the aisaster. i ne oarge
Somerset, which passed down Saturday
In tow with five others, was sunk off Mon
roe, and while the tug Zouave was prepar
- . . 1 1 : 1 r . 1 1 : . u . i. ..
lug iu ihkc uer in, sue iuuicu nuu lun
barge wolverine ana naa a note stove in
her uottom. - Her cargo consisting of 100
M lumber ana it m lain, went down witn
her. The crew were picked up by the tug
Zouave. The Sommerset was owned by
White As uarvettor nay Uity, and was un
insured. She was formerly a sailing ves
sel, and was twenty-five years old, having
been built in Oswego in 1847 by Crockett.
Her burden was 116 tons.
The tug steamer Compound, the largest
vessel of the kind on. the lakes, exploded
her boiler while towing a schooner out of
ltuttaio naroor,May iutn,ana sunk instant
ly. George Burge, cook, was badly scal
ded, and is not expected to live. The rest
of the crew escaped with slight injuries
rom tne itunaio uommerciat 01 tne via
inst., we clip the following: Some time
during last night Captain John Reed of tbe
schooner John Breden mysteriously dis
appeared. His outer garments, money,
&c, were found safe on the boat. The ves
sel moored at the dock in Buffalo River.
He was seen last night on the dock in good
spirits and all right. Tbe mate said be
came aboard about 11 o'clock. His wife
left him a few days since and returned to
their home at Chicago. Search was made
for the body in the water, and about 11
o'clock this morning tbe diver brought it
up from near the bow of the vessel. .
ine Detroit 1 noune says: At uay city
on Thursday,SamueiKrumm, a deck hand
on the barge 8. Gardner, fell overboard,
and was drowned before it was possible to
rescue him. Krumm was a young man
about twenty-one years of age. His rela
tives are supposed to reside in Detroit.
The attention or masters and owners or
boats and vessels is called to tbe following
sections of the law regulating the coasting
For the next thirty days, we will sell
paisley, cashmere, lace, black mareno, ot
toman or Bengal stripe shawls at greatly
reduced prices, at P. Pratt & Co.'s. " ' '
Carpets, carpets, carpets, sold, made,
delivered and put down, at prices that
defy competition. . P. Pratt & Co. ;
Genuine Richardson lineu, worth $1.2j,
for 62c per yard, at P. Pratt & Co.'s. ; j
If you want a neat,nice hat go to Avery's
and see the latest and prettiest thing out,
the Dolly Varden hat. -
T. S. Paddock at No. 221 Superior street
Cleveland, Ohio, keeps a large stock of
Ladies Furs, and pays particular attention
to altering and repairing old silks. '
For ladies', misses' and childrens' Straw
Felt and Velvet Hats, go to Paddock's,
No.221 Superior street, Cleveland, Ohio.
How is This for High? Wm. Haydn,
of 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 triumph
for the Globe Mills. Some 30 or 40 of tbe
best mills in the west competed for this
medal, but there was no use, the old Globe
was put through a course of sprouts in
the early part of the season, and has been
turning out flour that wins friends of those
who use it once. - Mr, Haydn employs
the best millers to be found, and has in
troduced all the latest Improvements,
consequently he has one of the best mills
in the United States. We are glad to see
him reap a reward for the liberal expen
diture he has made on the Globe. "Cast
thy bread upon the waters" if you want a
silver medal.
M.L.. Root sells the Globe Mills Flour
in Painesville.
We clip the following from Danforth'e
Light for the World, a monthly magazine
published in Clevelaud, Ohio. "
"We commend the following advertise
ment cut from the Telegraph, inserted by
our agency at Painesville, Ohio. It hits
all localities, and is fully endorsed by me.
' Danforth,
Beware of 'quack' fluid, represented to
be Daniorth'8 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 sell
ing spurious medicne to a sick man." : .
- M. L. ROOT.
Birds of a feather g:itber no moss."
This remark, which was made by Christo
pher Columbus to George Washington imT
mediately after the first battle of "Bull
Run," was a wise one, but had old Chris.
been a resident of Painesville he would
have said go to P. Pratt & Co's lor dry
goods and earpets.
5;00 Reward. '
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 I'si and has a name engrav
ed upon the back. Any person who lias
found it or who can give any information
that will lead to its recovery will be liber
ally rewarded by calling at, or writing to,
this office. Being a keepsake and meraen
to a reward would be paid -for Us re
covery much greater than its mere intrin
sic value would warrant.
- Clevelaud.
.T7LU",TCD T ut-BVELANn,Myi7.'l
Flocr The market has risen, but is now nrm
at an advance. There is a fair demand both for
shippiug puiposca aud local consumption.- Wo
quote; ...... . t .
City-mado XXX white 11 sr.
" XX amber W MJ
" XX red No. 1.. 10 00
" Aral No. S. 0 60&9 75
Country -made XX while 105i:n,f0 75
XX red , 'J7510t0
" X red S SiOuiki 75
Ryp FLOtiB Tho market is stronger by a
heavy advance overlast weeks quotatioiu A'he
stock is lli; lit in the market, and the demand
easy, but prices linn at 6.010.0.0. ; -
WujbAT The market uxhibus a slight advance
daily, making it considerably hijrhcrthan iu oiyr
last quotations. There has for I ho past day or
two been only slight changes. There Is TiUlo
activity iu the nmikuu llie stock is light aud
holders are still lirui. No. 1 red 2.05: So a do.
1.B9M1.98. ....
Cok.v Market three cents better tlmu iu last
quotations; uow -steady at 80a for sbcllod, but
without movement.
- Oats At aa advance over laAt uffures of4
per bushel. Thedeiuand isfuiraud tho market
reasonably active. Sales at 50c on spot.
RVE Advanced from 75c to 9.VjS1.00: -Stock
light and prices llrm.- - ..J:.,
Barkev Hales very licht: nriees rauirinr
Steadily at from 70c 1.50 lor fair to choice.
roBA--a no uemauu is goou, auu citv packeu is
Arm at : No, 1 mew IS.UD..NO. a do 12 50: extra
etear 14.00; extra rshort clear, 14.10. Country
packed dull and nominal Jo changed .
iAKD-- Aue marxet is steaa- aoei prices re
am unchanged, with good demand at l-'c for
ty-reudcreu in kogs; Uo do. iu tieruus.,-. Coun
ty -rendered &n:8ii.
'Beef Quiet and unchanged: Extra mess licld
at 11 00. . .. .,.-.
JiUTTER Choice Qualities areoomine forward
freely, and the market is well provided for.
noiaers experience little aimcuity in sellinga
really fine article iu large quantities and prices
show little tendency to varv.-. Quotation, remain
nt2326c for choice Western Reserve; good to
prime do. 20&i4c; lower grades rang at 12&ISG
it is only tbe strictly choice which uemands Hoc,
and this may be considered an extreme figure.
(.n.K. j..i m iu.. 1. 1 ciiiij 11 1 111 w iui ubi; a
moderate demand at 10 to 13c for good to prime
factory. - , ,.t . . -,
Luus The sunn! v in the market Is bv no mean
above fts capacity, but prices have been ranging
even higher thau New Vork, lor. the pat few
days, aud have moved downward It is gener
ally conceded that a decline of lc must be noted,
oc uoiug nuuui Mio ikh ngure ootatncKl. .... .
Potatoes Lower and Una -at 6&j$68o for
Peach Blows in car loads oa track, from stare
75c. " . -
Cincinnati. ' .
;'- v - . , ..Cincinnati, May IT.
Cotton Quiet, a shade better than iulast
week's report, sales not large; middling 22c
Pore Dull -and quiet. Regular l&ou, city
Laud No ohamce 8.S0(ra8.7S aud 9.00. j;
packed held at 14.50. - ....
i nis&iAuYiiiiwii -c uuriug uie WCUS. AO
better asked but only to given on sales.
1 . t
,1 r, Chicago. - r .
' Chicago, May it.
FLont Unchanged. v- ...... a
WBEAT--Market lower than in taut report.
risin on Thursday but unsettled and closing linn
sales of No. 2 spring at 1.52 on snot, and 1.53X
seller June, No. 8 spring at 1 89i.3X.
Cork In fair demand and higher by SHc
Sales of No. 2 mixed at 40Jc on spot and i'&o
se.ler June; rejected 43,ij.
uatb-in iair aemaaa ana nigner laws 01 no.
at 39xc; rejected 36c. , , , . ; . . ;
. ..Toledo. . .
.. Toledo, May 17.
Flour Unchanged. '
Wheat Lower but firm at present-prices:
we quote as follows: Sales of amber Michiran
at 1.8.Va,1.93; No. 1 red at 1.95: No. 2 do. at 1.90.
ccRK--niarset stronger auu steaav ov an ad
vance of Sc. Sales of high mixed at 64c: tow
mixed at 53o; yellow at 64c; no grade at 53c
Oats Market better, urices rulinir 2o higher
tlun In last report. Stead" and iu lair demand
most of the past week, although dull for tho
past day or two. Sales of No, 2 at 45e; Michi
gan at 46c ... .
The Start from Indiana Egypt and its De
lights The Atlantic and Pacific Ttail
road The Indian Territory A Flea for
Us Reclamation Among the Cherokees
Things Rather Mixed SouiAerit Kan
sasThe Advent of Spring.
On the 19th of March I lelt Evansville,
Indiana, for a tour through the Southern
Territories, and proceeded west ward upon
the St. Louis, Evansville and Southeast
ern Railroad. This line, lately cemplcted
to Evansville, connects at that point with
the Evansville, Henderson and Nashville
road, forming the most direct route from j
at. Louis to jsasnviiie, ana "an points
South." Tbe route is not picturesque: it
tits tbe theme of the political economist j
rather than the poet. "Egypt" has been
exhausted by the satirist and sketch-writer,
but we 'arc only just in saying that
this section has already given much to tbe
nation, and promises more. It has given
us (I include Southwestern Indiana) a
Logan ana a iiovev; tony regiments or
brave men who did most of the work in
restoring the Cumberland region to the
union, ana promises tar more irom its
rapidly developing coal-fields, and its ag
ricultural wealth, only tithed as yet, and
not one-fourth developed. Southwestern
Indiana would hardly feel complimented
by being included in " Egypt :" that por
tion between the Wabash and Ohio is more
popularly known as tho " Pocket." A
magnificent bridge over the Wabash was
the only work wbiob attracted my special
attention during that Journey. "Through
Southern Illinois we saw everywhere in
dications of a bard winter and late spring.
Tbe most cheerful wish expressed by the
farmers was that the lasting snows ot this
uncommon winter might result in an equal
ly large and uncommon yield of wheat.
" Snow is the poor man's manure," say6
an old proverb, and in general those sea
sons when the ground is least exposod to
cold dry winds in that latitude, produce
tbe best wheat crops. Tho yew ork far
mer seldom has to take this matter into
consideration,
March, 20, A miserably raw, cold, and
windy day, in St. Louis. My occupation
of hunting for information as to the routes
Southeast was relieved by listening to the
stock complaints of the severity of the
weather at this season.
March 21. Off at a. M. lor the Indian
Territory, via tho Atlantic and Pacific
route. This pretentious title indicates
that this i-aihoad is ta run from St. Louis
to San "Diego, California, through the
northern part of tlia Indian ' Territory,
Centrnl New Mexico, and Arizona. It
does run to Vinita in tho Indian Territory,
about forty miles from the Missouri bor
der. It is better known as the "35th par
allel road," aud has several difficulties to
contend with. First is the condition of
the Indian Territory; the grant of lands
! there is disputed, un tbe trade of that
forward to connect with the Texas Cen-
tral. But the counties mentioned are only
one-third full. In Allen. Anderson, and
Neosho counties ( I only mention those I
have visited and inspected) are over one
100,000 acres of the finest land unappropri
ated, and for sale by the railroads at from
$2 to $8 per acre, on easy terms, with seven
years to make payments in. So there is
still room in Southern KanBas, aud will be
for a few years, notwithstanding the vast
influx of settlers for two years past. So
then, we will not quarrel with the Kan.
sian for;being a leetle prone to exaggeration
but merely take his statement cum arano.
a judicious grane, ana acuiowieage tnat
he has something worth blowing about.
Aoril 1st 9th. Waiting generally in
Southern Kansas for a "good ready" to
make the tour 01 the Indian Territory.
Spring advances slowly, and everybody
complains in proportion: plows are run
ning in every direction, oats are peeping
through the ground, and the prairie is
taking on a deep tinge of green, out ttie
universal testimony is that the season is
two or three weeks later than usual.
Wheat looks had I it. It is erenerallv atrreed
that the crop will be a light one, for al
though the winter was severe the snows
were light, and the winds affected the
growth seriously,
Aoril 10th. To-day I find myself at Par-
f sens, a one-year 01a town 01 a tnousana
mnaoitants, tne junction 01 tne two
branches of the M. K. and T. road. One
branch ;runs northwest to connect with
the Kansas Pacific, the other eastward to
Sedalia, Mo, while the main stem with
which these two form a Y. runs nearly
straight south across the Indian Territory
Winter has, at last, given away to a dy
ing soring, the "growing season" nas ruiiy
set in, the sloughs are drying, and 'he
roads hardening, and at five this evening
1 take the M. K. and 1 . road lor tne "in.
dian Nation," whence more anon. B,
WAIFS FROM OCR READERS.
f XO TICE- While the columns ot theJOVBXA L
are alicavs oven for the publication of articles
upon every subject of interest, so long as they shall
contain nMhina of a rersonal or offensive nature.
Vtt the Editor does not in any way hold himsflf
responsible jor zne views tnat may oe aamncea oy
tne several amtors.)
CSo Over.
It is now conceded by all partiCB that
General Mo9hy, a famous Confederate
General of Virginia and Pan W. Voorhcs,
a noted Democratic orator, of Indiana,
hare thus far gone over to General Grant
and the Republican party side by
siae with uereral nutter. I hey now
want a political newspaper to heln carry
out their principles. It might be well
ior t.euerai ctrant immediately to maite
negotiations with Brick Pomeroy to help
make un the trio. It is thought that a
quicx Dargain may De maac.
communicated.
FHO.1I OTHER LOCALITIES.
essels of 20 tons and upward, must
be enrolled and licensed ; if under 20 tons,
ucensea only
2. License lor only one year must be re
newed witnin three nays alter expiration,
UDder penalty ot sou.
3. New enrollment and license to be ob.
tained on every .iteration of vessel, and
any sale of any interest. Penalty for any
neglect, loneiture 01 vessel, or interest
sold.
The Chicago Tribune of the 9th says: At
a meeting of the grain-trimmers,yesterdav,
rates tor trimming were advanced from i2
to S2.DU per one tnousana bushels or grain.
Subsequently the demands of the grain
trimmers and coal heavers have been ac
ceded to. The former to get $2.50 per 1,000
bushels ana tne latter 70 cents an hour,
Mr. W. H. Miller, lighthouse keener at
Conneaut, who has made observations of
the depth 01 water in tne naroor ot conne
aut for several years, reports that the wa
ter is at this time two ieet ana eleven
inches less than it was in 1868.
The deepest water founu bv the United
States Coast Survey on tbe chain of the
Great Lakes was near Cooper Harbor, on
Lake Superior, where soundings were
made at a depth of 11,600 feet.
'ine Drig rienry itoonev. which went
ashore near Fail-port last tall, was brought
in Cleveland Sunday morning. Tbe wreck
ing steamer Magnet has been at work upon
ner ior some time. . -
- Tho Invalid A Pea Picture.
See her pallid countenance, but a short
time ago the pioture of ruddy health, the
envy of the school, and the pride of the
household. She was always welcomed by
her schoolmates, for her lithe form and
pleasing disposition carried cheerfulness
into their ranks. Diligent, punctual, and
exemplary, obedient and graceful at home,
she won the hearts of all. But alas, we
are sorrowed. Those rosy cheeks and
ruddy lips are blanched by consumption
The voice once so enchanting in laugh and
song is feeble, husky, and supplanted by a
hollow cough. Let us approach her couch
gently and take her hand. Do not shud.
der because of the feeble and passionless
grasp. The hand once so hearty and plump
is emaciated and shows bony outlines,
while the cords and tortuous veins are
plalply mapped upon the surface. The
pulse that bounded with repletion, carry
ing vigor to the whole system, and impart
ing life, beauty, vivacity, bealth, and
strength, is delicate to tho touch. The
feeble heart can not propel the thin, scan.
ty Diooa witn lorce. Must we lose her
while yet iu her teens? Companions and
friends gather around with words of cheer
and consolation, and depart with moist
ened eyes and silent steps. Must we lose
hor? Nol There is relief!" Wo can stav
this destroyer of our hnppiness, and not
Buffer the loss of so bright a gem. Some.
thing more is required now than dietary
and hygienic observance, for nature calls
for aid and she shall have it. Take this
pleasant medicine, t is, invigorating.
T. S. Faddock No. 221 Superior street
Cleveland, Ohio, has the largest and
finest lot of gentlemen's, ladies' and child.
ren's Hats and Caps in the city.
Oysters. M. L.Root sells those ctle
brated Baltimore Oysters by the case or
can. Received daily bv express. No. S3
Main street.
MARRIED.
HILL-COUCHA In Painesville, May 11, 1872,
by the Rev. Mr. Youmans, Mr. W. G. Hill to
Miss F- A. Couclia, of Painesville.
FINANCIAIm
MONETARY.
Painesville. May 173 P. M
Tbe Stock market has been particularly active
throughout the past week, large sales having
been made, although prices do not vary much
from last week's quotations.
Gold has ruled quiet with strong quotations.
Xothiug bas happened during the week to in
lerfere with the smoothness of the market, and
the entire list closes quiet.
The following are the closing prices for Gobi,
Bonds and the principal Stocks
... Buying Selling.
u.tu
silver larcre
Silver small..,
Sixes of 18K1 cuop
rive-i wenues ut?t) cou
Five-Twenties (1S64) con. ,
Five-Twenties (18ho) con. (old).. .,
Fivc-Tweuties (1863) Jan. et July
Five-Twenties (1867).. ....
Five-Twenties (186S)
Ten-Forties
Six's Currency
New Five Per Cents.........
stocks. .
113
114
118 .
113
113
113
115
116
116
111
llb
119
114
114 ,
114K
lib
117
117
112
11'
A. M. V. Ex 75
Erie B8-i
Preferred 8uj
Mich. Central.. ...11
Clev. Pitts 90
Rock island.
Wabash
Prelerred
Lake Shore
U. S. Ex
Pacific Mail
N. J. Cen'l
110;'
. 13
. 86
. W.V
. 79
. 8-J
.109
X. Y. Cent'l
Scrip
Harlem
Preferred...
X. West'n
Preferred
Ft. Wayne . .
Illinois 'Central.,
C. C. C. &I
St. Paul
Preferred
Uuiou Pacific...
. 9'
. 91
.130
. 75
. IV.I
- 79
. 3S
COMMERCIAL.
P.UtSVlLLf iUARKET.
M,
The North Jefferson Cheese Factory now
n.oduocs eighteen cheese Der diem A
large amount of iron has been delivered at
Ashtabula for tbe fourth range road, and
the contractors say that if the ties are
furnished thev will have the cars runninrr
on thirty mile's of tbe track in Julv I Haw t o,llays the irritable cough, improves
ThA nmllinithnu.. nf f . XT G 'lnnn I ... . , .
"b-uwv 4K., m, uuci, VUu uiipetitu ana iiiirosiion. ana senna a
Journal Orpics, May 176 P.
Last week we noted a great advance in all
Breadstuff's. Wheat had gone up step bv steii
sometimes making long strides until it reached
a point fully 10c abevo our last quotations.
This week the market in Wheat has been ex
tremely dull, holders being very firm and buy
ers holding on". Spite of all efforts on the part of
holders there Is a decline al about 10c, leaving
tne market about tne same as at this time one
week ago, only not so much excited.
Corn is steadily advancing and the demand
better.
Oats also are higher, very few coming into
market.
The Grocery market fur tho past week ha:
been quiet.
Butter has Advanced about 2c, and Cheese de
dined Sc lb.
Potatoes arc dull and there is not much doing
in the way of shipping. Buyers are boldii
what they have on hand, waiting for a rise.
Below wc give the latei-t miofatious:
Bujing. Sclli
vtnca.1 itnur...
noar tb,o old Qeer saw-mill, was destroyed
by fire n few day's 6ince. The lire is
thought to have originated from a stove
pipe which passed through the roof. Ash
tabula Sentinel, Jefferson, O.
Tfio Ashtabula County Bible Society
met at the Brick ChurcS, Jefferson, Mon
day, May 7. The following officers wore
elected for the ensuing year: A. B. Wat
kins, President; Truman Reeves, Secre
tary; A. R. Houghton, Auditor; J. A.
Howells, Depositary and Treasurer
The acreage of oats sown this season is
thought to be unusually large. Tbev wore
put 111 about two weeks dgd, Jiist'belure
tbe rain, and are now up and doing finely.
Tho body of Sereno Smiih. who toy's.
teriously disappeared from bis home in
ltomo, a weec or tcu days ago, was found
beneath a manure pilo lust Sunday upon
his own premises. The head bud been lit
erally crushed in with an ax; blood was
found upon tbe barn floor, and an ax
buried near tbe body. It was evident that
a brutal murder had been commuted, and
suspieiua rested upon a young man named
healthy tingle through the frame. The
blood is enriched, nervous force increased,
and tbe heart bounds with a new impulse.
See her face brighten by degrees; the col
or is returning; her voice is getting deal
er, and pleasant words are spoken. The
strength falters yet, but is gaining. Let
us take her out In the warm sunshine. In
a short time she will be able to go without
our aid, a cheerful girl. This delightful
medicine must be God-blesscd. It is re
storing health to our loved one. She is
emerging from her sickness sweeter and
nobler than before, and Dr. Pierce's Gold
en Medical Discovery must have the credit.-
It has raised bcr. Sold by all first-
class Druggists everywhere. i2.
For, Trunks, Valines, Ruffalo Robes,
Satchels, Umbrellas, Jsc, go to Taddocks,
o. 221 superior street, Cleveland Ohio.
og.
. e .iu
.. ! 50
HI 50
11 mi
. 7 Ml
, - 4 60
.S.00fHon 1 till
.26.00 ton 1 60
XX Snrinsr
x. Ken -,t inter ao .,
XXX Amber do .,
XXX While do ..
Rve do ..
Graham Flour per cwt
Coru Meal, ,
Chop Feed,
Salt, ner bill
No. 1 Mackerel, per bbl .
No. 1 White Fish, per s bbl.
No, 1 Trout, iter (, bill
Potatoes so
W bite Wheat. 8 110
Red Wheat I 90
Rve a-.-.
Corn, shelled , , . 6t)
Corn, ear, New.. . 59
Oats, , 45
ttuvier 20
Lard u
Cheese it
Tallow 7
Chickens, n n
iiams 10
Sliouldi'rs ' 7
Dressed Hogs ..S 00
' 6 oiX3 OU
fcKSS Vli
Beans 1 2iuW 00
Dried Aimles.... ...WW". S?v TO
Greco Ajiles 100ff,l2u
SO uo
List of Letter
UNCALLED FOR IX THE POST OF
floe at Painesville, Ohio, May, 17, 1872.
LADIES' LIST. . ;
Barrett Mrs Elizabeth H Flanagan Miss Glnnlo
tsrooxs airs i-neoc x in ley .viss Aiarv A
Brooks Mrs Charley " Hodkins Mrs Emma
Branch M hs C E Kiuc Mrs M X I Ann
Callow Miss Mina McAuliff Miss Mary
Clark Mrs Zee , Moore Mrs Vhebe ;
Dolby Miss bailie E Sheridan Miss Emma
GENTLEMEX'S LIST.
Baldwin S A
Biugav John G
Blanchard F B
Brown Willis
Brunick Thoaias
Cross John . ... . ..
Davis KL
Douchv & Cuuovor
Holmes K L - -'
Hurlbcrt Engene R
. Klmbolly Lonia -
Kneal Thomas
McMasters W
. NettletouC P
Tillotsuu Albert
Vauut Harry
Vausevick Peter '
' Warner Jerome
Persons calling for -the above letters will say
"advertised.'! G. H. PAINE, V. M.
." HELD FOR POSTAGE. S
Mr Hodsel, Bazetta, Ohio. .
Nash & Bros., 110 Liberty street, X.Y.
CC Oilier, Albany, NY.
Equitable Life Assurance Society-.
AtrniToti op State's OrpiCK,
.. - Department op Insurance.
Culumbus, March 27, 1672. 1
"YTrnEREASy The Equitable Life as-
V suravce Society op the United States,
located at New York, in the State of New York,
ha- tiled iu this ollice a sworn siutement, by tho
proper ouicers thereof, showing its condition aud
business, ana nas complies, iu ail respects, with
the laws of this Stitte relating to Life Insurance
Companies. - -. - -
ow, inerciore, in pursuance 01 caw, 1, j akes
Williams, Andttoi- of the State of Ohio, do here
by certify. .that said Company is authorized to
transact its appropriate business of Life Insur
ance iu tliis state, iu accordance-with law. dur
ing tne current year. 'I no condition ana busi
ness of said company at the data of such state
ment (Dec. SI, 1&71.) is shown as follows: :.
Amount 01 .101 nt stock or uuaramce
Capital, paid no . 100.T90 00
Aggregate amount of available As-.- -
sets, including ue sum 01 o in
premium notes held by the Com-
u.mv ou Policies issued - 15.915.093 26
Unadmitted Assets as follows: -
Leases, CaEh in hands of Agents, . . -Stationery
on hand. Ac. SI 37.Oi-J.lii
Aggregate amount of Liabilities,in-
ciuaiug ?i4,3!B,4i uo ior item-----suranue
Reserve computed by the t
Company according to the Amer
ican Ex. table, with interest at 4
percent .. 14.779.579 60
Amount of Income for the preceding
year 111 c;isn.... 4,oizMt vs
Amouut of exjienditures for the pre-
ceuiu year lit ciuu ,D40,cu ID
In witness whereof, I -have hereunto sub
scribed my name aud caused the Seal ef my
Ollice to bo auixed, the day and year above writ
ten. JAS. "1L.L1AM3,
Auditor of Stale.
Robert McCoraiick,
4Uk4 Agent at PAIN EbYILLE, OHIO.
HOWER & HIGBEE
Call attention to a Case of '
Bleached Table Linen
Which we will sell at 80c
1 case Loom Table Linen
: . . . 1
At 30 cents. .
1 case Loom Toxcellng
.'At IS cents.
1 case Honeycmob Qtiilts
At S1.25.
1 case Honeycomb Quilts
At SI. 50.
ALL OF THE ABOVE AKE
' FULLY 25 PER CENT. BE
LOW THE USUAL PRICE
CHAKGED for THESE GOODS
HOWER & HIGBEE,
23S & 210
S1TI33IIO ST.,
CLEVET-AND, O.
STch6'-a
STONE MIIXS
Flour and Feed Store
JEEI constantly ou hand
MEAL, BOLTED MEAL, TROVEX
DER, CORN, OATS, EAR CORK,
Ml DDLIXG, UMAX, GRAHAM,
RYE, WHITE WHEAT &
AMBER FLOUR, AXD
OAT MEAL,
45arS
At our Store, No. l3 State Stroc4.
Dantzer Bros.
13 00
6 50
5 40
IS
S 10 '
s 00
70
Tt)
50
25
12W
lii
8
16
i s;
JO
15
3 25
10
1 to. jjl 40
WOOL. MARKET.
The market remains quiet and we have no
change to note in prices.
iVcir Carpet ltooms !
just established sr
Harry Goldsmith,
AX D occupying, for tho present, a portion of
tho
XEW YORK STORE, 71 MAIX ST.,
PAINESVILLE, OUIO.
A full liuc of
Foreign & Domestic
CABPETS !
Consisting of
IXGRAIX, BRUSSELS, TAPESlTtY,
OIL CLOTHS, DRUGGKT1XO,
'j'Jl''jVjt received aiJ kept couitautlj en band

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