Governor. Edward F. Koyes; term expire
January , ltfl.
l.ieiueuan-Goveruor,jRcl Mueller; tena ex
pire Janmn 1ST I.
Secretary of state, Isaac Sherwood; term ex
pire Feliriiarr 1M74.
Treasurer of Mate, 8. S. W araer; tesrut expire
Auditor uf State, Jiuae Williams; term ex
pire February txtl.
ojuiarvtlar a.' Treasurer, W. T. Wib-eo; teviu
exnit Feamarv 1.
Aitorucv General, Frederic B. Poud; term ex
pires February lal. .....
( '.onunissioucr or Schools, Tlionia . Harrey ;
Term expires Februarv lull.
Board of Public Works, Richard It. Tortcr,
term expire ISTi; Phillip I'. Jleriiig; tenu ex
V. S. Assessor, Joel Doolittle. Office over
lliackuuire A Baker' clothing establishment.
Main street.' ;
t UlNTt Ol't It'EHK.
Judge of Common Pleas,
J udge of Probata, .
Couiity Clerk, - -
Proseoutiag attorney", -Auditor,
' - '
County Commissioners, -
Coronet, t ' "
- G. N. Tl'TTI.
J. M. Benjamin
I, S. CHII.US
A. I- TlNIll
B. !. HESNIiV
- V- Hl'STIStlTOS
iSlSFOS C. IIU'KOK
- H. P. Sanpohd
L W. CROKOOT
f C. 1. Adams
i s. K. Stags
J A. 11. Garfield
I B. II. Wooumas
I s. k. Okay
t W. W. Di.sei.rr
E. Hl STlNUTtJi
iS. T. X. ADD
Justices of the Peace,
Infirmary Directers, ;
uutuu of tni tATiox.
Minn Agi st A Hawi.ev, - - Principal
Dk. II. C. Bearpslke, - - PresnU-ut
II. P. Sasford, " -' - Secretary
I). W. Mead, Geo. W. Steele,
. A. Tispel. A. L. Tinker.
BOARD OF SCHOOL. EXAMINEKS.
' I t t
FT. C. Beardsley,
Clekg, John W.
Hold meetings for examination of teachers at
High School Building, Paines?ille, on the last
hatiirdav in every ,muuxb except July and Au
gust,' a"9 o'rloek A x. - - ' ., ,
II. I . Beardsley, Presideut.
John W. Tyler, Clerk.
OFFICE HOI H8 :
From IfS A. M. toT P. M. Sunday? 12 M to 1 F. M.
MAI1.8 DEPART :
Going East, - - 11 SM M. anil 11:11P.M.
GoinSwet, - - 5d A. M. aud 5t P. M.
levelnnd; (special) - - 12:54 1. M.
har.l..n, - 2:UW. M.
Middledeld (Mondays aud Tuesdays), "JSiU A. M.
' ' MAILS ARRIVE:
From EastT -' - A. M. and S:29 P. M.
From West,' - - Vi'M M. and 11 :11 P. M.
( leveland (sieciul), - - - 5K)tl P. M.
Chardou, ------ 9::W A. M.
AtiddlcUeld (Tuesdays and Fridays), 5:W! P. M.
IflUm-n ahould be left at the PostouVe one
BOl'H BEFORE MAILS DfcPART.
letters will be readv for delivery ONE nui.r
hour alter train arrive, except mail received
at night, which will be delivered next morning.
letters placed In the Outside letter Box
no to o'clock P. M. will be sent by
GEORGE F- PA INK, P. M.
, -.iv. 1.
Lake braa4 MiKhiKtan Noiillteru
1 XS'-t JI.ER ' TBAINH W1I.U RUN AS
follows uutil further notice:
Atlantic Day inc'lti sperial
STATIONS. Expiuss Express Express X. V.fcx
leveland . 7.4.1A.M. 11.o:.a.m. 4.10p.m. 1i::ip.m.
Paiuesvilfe 8.40A.M. II.Ma.m. S:UbP.M. 11 :9up.M.
lieneva. : . . 1 " 1:Wp.il. R:l.r.M
Asliutbula.. (i.Wa.m. IJA.r.st. 5:Mip.M.13K)4p.M.
Erie IU..HU.M. a-.lflp.u. 7:ir.p.M. 1.811. am.
;olX i EST.
sp'll hi Toledo Paciltc I JsU'ani
BTATI0N3. cago Ex Exprw- Express Inuil Ex
Erie. .1.40 A.M. KI.KI A.M. H-.HIP.U. 1.IKA.M.
Ashtabula.. 4.MA.M. 11.4a.m. 4::np.M. S.R7a.m.
Geneva.... l:lp.M. 3.a-iA.n.
Painesville 5.41A.M. 1:Mp.m. d:2!lp.M. 4.00a.m.
WilWm'h'y .,,.-. laiup.M. JUa.m.
Euclid 1:41 p.m.
Cleveland.. .3TA.M. aror.p.w. B:H1f.m. 5.90a.m.
. . . CONNEAITT ACCOMMODATION.
STOPS AT ALL STATIONS. '
LVslleveluiid 4.30 p.m I Ar.ntConneant7.4."ip.m
L'v'sCouneaut fit40 a.iu A r.ut Clcvel'nd b.45 a.m
Thui train iroinr west passes Painesville at
7:l A. M. Going east passes Painesville ut a :'
The Special Chicago Express rnns daily except
The t :4." a. tli. train from Cleveland nnd the
8:40 p. in. train from Erie runs on Sundays.
CIIAS. F. HATCH, tn'l Sup't.
cm unit. s.
COXGREOATIOXAL CHl'RCH .1. A Daly,
Pastor. Services on Sunday at io.j j
M. and IP. M. Chnrr.h Couferenco on Thnrs-
' lav eveniair at7i o'clock. Bible Service, to
which old and vonng are invited, at IS o'clock
M. Walter C.Tisdel, Superintendent.
ST. .1 AMESCHCRCH Rector, Thomas B.Wells,
204 State street. Services 10 a A. M. and
P. M. Sundav School at IS'. P. M. Horace
M. E.CHITRCII Yonmans, Pastor. Services
everv Sahhath at Kl'i A. M. and lii I M
Sahb'ath School meets at IS.', P. M. E. S. Voung,
PAINESVILLE PROGRESSIVE LYCEUM A.
G.Smith, Conductor. Miss L. Whitmore, Guar
dian. Services Sabbath at io;i a. m.
THE CHRISTIAN CHURCH I'astor, .1. W. In-
trrnm. services at A. M. and T'i P. M
K,.l,l.ntfi Si-hnol at 1'.' P. M. V, I. Hyde.
- Superintendent. Prayer Meeting on Thursday
evening Mix o'clock.
the BAPTIST CHl'RCH Pastor. E. A. Stone.
services at 101 A. M. nnd 74 P. M. Sabbath
School at 12 M. C. K. Brink, Superin
tendent. Prayer Meeting every Thursday eve
ning at iy, o'ciock.
ST. M ARY'S CHURCH, (Catholic.) .Toh Tracev,
Pastsir. Services everv Sundav at 8 A. M.
10'J A. M. and Vi P. M. Sunday School at S
o'clock p. M. .
YOITXG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
Library Rooms 71 Main street. Prayer Meet
ing every Tuesday evening.
TEMPLE LODGE. No. 28, F. and A. M. Paines
ville. Meets the second and fourth Thursday
in each month. Perry Hos worth, vv . i.
PAIVKSVir.I.ECHAITER. No. 4ft. R. A. M,
Meets the first and thinl Thursdays in each
u.nmii. v W. k'ellv. M. E. H. P.
PAINESVILLE COUSCII,. No. S3, Royal and
Select Masters. Meets Fridays after the first
Thursday in each month, J. M, Benjamin, T.
tvir.T.OTTGrrBY LODGE. No. SO!?. F. and A. M
Willougliby. Stated Communications on the
second and fourth Tuesdays in each month
V.H. Turner. W. M.
i nc siinnF. LODGE. No. 307. Madison
Stated Communications every second and
fourth Saturdays of each month. M. O,
Preston. W. M.
PAINESVILLE LODGE, No. 412. Meets on the
. second anil fourth Saturdays of each mouth,
. JS, w. Kelly, w. ai.
I. O. O. F.
CORTXOPIA LODGE, No. 212, meets Tuesday
.mian. OWcers G. W. Pavne. X. G.: S.
J. AmJl'WS V. G.; v. iioran, it. o.; x J.
'.CSiiidVi'-'fe-r PWiMeaii, Treas. , .
CVIOX KXCAMPMEXT, No. 4fi, meets every
alMtrsaux .Wednesday evening. Hi-ers I.
P. Axtel, C. P.; W. Dorau, S. W.; ILK. Morse,
Jt. L. Farris, H. P.; C O. Child, s.-rihe;
IK W. MefU Treas.
t vim-a i..
A I.. GARDNER M D -HOMEOA-.
PATH 1ST and Surgeon. Office over Hoi -i'oinb
A ttonld's Hardware Store, No. 77 Main
street. FatovlHft Ohio. : OBiee hours-7 t 9 A.
M 2 to 4 and 7 fo 9 P. M. Residence corner of
Jackson and t.4Jair stn-ets.
H. JACKS4FX, Mi
11. TltWAy"1' W,'svilln,
, nfrA-i to 9 A; M.,n A 4 and 7 lo
Residence Stoekwcll House.
, i'uliiesvillrt, Ohio.
BE. DOW. OFFICE
,. BLOCK. Cttbve Hours-
-From 11 A. M
to a P. M.
-u, r t v RIGHT DENTIST. Office over
Tattle's Hardware Store, Main Street,
n. KAWVF.K. DENTIST, officeover
Ja J-ec's Drug Store, Maiu sL, Painesville, O.
l77l-IAl" H. FOWI.EH, DENTIST
Milwaukee Block, over Lorkwood Broth
ers' Store. Painesville. Ohio.
IN ALL KIN IIS
.1 - of Musical InstrumeviU, Sheet Muic,ctc.,
.Main street. 1'uiiuwvinc, ww
Address P. O. Uux 8M7, Paiues-
TIROF. HENRY SUTTER, DIRECTOR
I , of the Painesville conseryiiwMy
Composer ami Teacher ot Music, oral an I
uriiuiental. Ollice in oiiscrviUory
Va. IMi St. Clair street, Painesville, Ohio.
I , .n.l JKWELER. PwnesyjU. Ohio, . tt.
AH work strictly warranuul.
CVI Ot lttt F.1.1. HOl'SE, PAINESVILLE,
N i AMES Current, Prop. Omnibus to all trams
M-1 FARCE Bl'RT-BAXD-MASTER OF
JT theFaiiiesvillc tjornet Band., lnstriictioiis
iven on all turns oi "v r :
J If . AVEHV, DEALER IX HATS, CAPS,
. Furs.1 ruutsan.l GoolV FurnijinagOV.,
old uii'l, . Jiaiu street, raiuesruie,
COI.Hl DEALER. IX BOOKS,
Stationery, Fancy Articles, Wall Paper,
Maiu treet, PaiuesTille, Ohio.
E. ROOT DEALER IN GROCERIES,
provisions, F rn it, onrectioaertea, Jtc
tci Main ctr?t, Paineville, Ohio. ;
Til TAVI'OH Jr DEAI-ERIN GRO
l EICII AMI lROVIglOSSof ftll kinciW,
i a-ih pakl tor Iiutler ami Eg-g and all kin!s of
lnriiitr. let of Flnir and T keat constant
ly on hawl.
No. VVi Mate btret9 I'aintville,
tHTXER BROM-Ceneral Wholesale
.i.l Pofti.il ImIi- 1m Flitur. Vawi I : rain
aul I'roTiionc, Nn. 1H:1 State Kt Painevills O,
Jon's I'AVODISH-Attorney at Law,
mice hecaxl Swwy W ilcox Bkx k.
171 HI'JiTIXGTVW, ATTORJiElf AND
li. Couniellor at Lav. Collections prompt
ly atUMuleal to. UOice, Moodey's Block, Paines
(" EORCE E. PAINE, ATTOBXET AT
X LAW, and Notary Public, oer the Jeatr
oniue, Painesvilto, Ohio. 1
TAl Wltv, in the ntore lately occupied by
X. M. FLsher, Paineville, Ohio. . , . t
HADELER Ac DIKE M EECHiST
TAIIJKS and dealers in Clothing, ilau,
t as Furuishing Goods, A.., Milwaukee Block,
J OH FBlSIllte.
JO I RXAf. JOB OFFICE A IX KIND
of Plain and Ornamental Printing. OOutt
No. 114 stockwell House Block, Alain street.
WH . V ETTI HUF.1.I., RATE-NT AG EXT.
All business entrusted to me will be
promptly attended to.
TWIIITAKER, BOOK BINDER AND
BlaukBook Manufacturer, third floor, cor
ner of Main and fet Clair streets, PaiBcovUle, O.
lITOOBMAAi c BRANCH DEALERS
V in all kinds of Pino and Hemlock Lum
ber. Shinirles. Lath, Posts. Dre-sed Flooring
Siding, Ac. Ollice 3UU state stn Painesville, O.
TOHN M HWERHGER. DEALER IX
ej FC'RNITL'RE of all kinuV, corner of Main
n.l Mate streets, over r rencu-s Mrecery, raines
ille, Ohio. Custom Work a specialty.
IAF. PHOTOGRAPHER AND WHOLE-
1" SALE Healer in all kinds of PbotoarraDhor's
Stork, Frames, Ac, at C'lapsadel'a old roans.
KHEHIHE has the best BARBERSHOP
in town, without tx&pttoit. 6T Main St.
TIOAROING HOI SR. No. 9U4 State st.
J 1. BENNETT, Proprietor. Larr moms
good accommodations, and not two minutes'
alK irnm 3iain street.
tnr. MOXSTBB DIAMOWD.
A late of the Pral Colony of Wr-4 Aumtralla.
BT J. BOYLE O'REILLY.
I'll have It. I tell yon ! Curse yon there!"
The long knife glittered, wavsheathed, was bare.
The sawyer staggered, and tript aud fell.
f liu lulling, lir iilicrai 11 mriiwuni veil.
His face to the sky, he shuddered and gasped.
A ml I neu to put irom turn tne man ae naa graspea
A moineiit lietore iu the tcrri'tle strife.
II have it. 1 tell you, or have your life
Where is ifr" The sawyer grew weak, but still
His brown face gleamed with a desperate will,
Where is it'-" he heard, and the red knife's drip
n his slaver's hand, fell down on his lip;
'Will voii give it" '-Never!" A curae the knife
W as raised and buried.
Tlmi closed the life
Of Samuel Jones, known as "Kumlier Tea"
On his Ti.-ket-ol-l.eave, and of all the men
lu the extern Colouy, bond or free.
None had manlier heart or hand than be.
it digging a sawpit, while all alone
o Ins mate was sleeuiuir Sam struck a stone
With theadgeof his spade, aud it gleamed like
And looking at Sam from its bed in the mire
Till be dropped bis spade and stooped and raised
l ne wouiieriul stone tnat gutter-u anit oiazen
As it' it were mad at the spade's rude blow;
But its blaze set the sawyer's heart aglow.
As be looked and trembled, then turned him
round, ' .
And crept from the pit, and lay on the ground,
Looking over the mould-heap at the ramp
Where his mate still slept: then down to the
swamp . - - -
He ran with the stone, and washed it bright,
Aim lciitiae aiiruiikeu man at tne signt
fa diamond pure as spring-water and sna. .
nd larger than ever man's eves looked upon !
Then down sat Sam with the st.ne on his knees,
Aim lancies came to mm line swarms oi nee
To a sugar-creamed hive,and he dreamed awake
ii a carriage ana lour iu wnicn ne'o tase
His pals from the Dials to Drury l.aue.
The silks and satins for Susaa Jane,
The countless lmttle of brandy and beer lift
He'd call for and oav for. and evurv year
The dinner he'd give to the Brummagem ladt
tie-u ne King among cracksmen ami coiei among
And he'd sport a
Over liim stood his mate.
A Dick in his hand, and his face all hate.
Sam saw the shallow, and guessed tbe pick.
aou cioseu nis uream witn a spring so ijuick
-i ne purpose was Dameu oi Aaron jtiace,
Ami tne sawyer mates stooa lace to lac-e.
Sam folded his arms across his chest-
Having thrust the stone in his loose shirt-breast,
w line lie u ieu to tniui, wnvre lie uroMu tile
Rut Aaron Mare wore a long, keen blade
in ins oeit ; nc urew it sprang on nis man
w nat happened you read when the tale began.
Then he looked the murderer Aaron Mace,
At me gray-niue lines in tuenean man's lace;
And he turned away, for he feared it frown
More in death than life. Then he knelt him
Not to pray but he shrank from the staring eyes
And this was the man. and this the wav
That he took the stone on its natal day;
Ann lor tnis ne was cursen lor evermore
By the West Australian Koh-i-noor.
Ia the half-dng pit the corpse was thrown,'
And the murderer stood in tbe camp alone.
Alone? Xo, no: nevermore was he
To nart from the terrible coiutianv
Of that gray:blue face and the bleeding breast.
Ana tne staring eves in tneir awiiu rest.
The eveniug closed on the homicide. . ? r
And the blood of the buried sawver cried
Through tbe night to God, and the shadows dark
nat crassea tne camp nau tne sun ami stars.
anil uorriDie iookoi a niumereti man:
Then he piled the fire, and crept within , A
The ring of its light tnat closed him iu
1.1 Ke tenner niercv, ami urove away
For a time the specters that stood at bay
And waited to clutch him. as demons wait. -
shut out from the sinner by Faith's bright gate,
But the nre imriit low, ana tne siayer slept,
And the kev of his sleep was always kept
Itv the laden band of him he bad slain. ,
That ope'd tbe door hut to drench the brain
With aironv cruel; the night wind crept
Like a snake on the shuddering form that slept,
And dreamt, ana woke, ana snriexeo. lor men
With its grav -nine lines ana us gnascy stare,
i nttine iuto the vitals of Aaron Mace.
In the dickering light, was the sawyer's face!
Evermore'twas woe with him, that dismal sight
The white tare set in tne irame oi nignt.
He wandered awav from the spot, but fonnd ' 1
No in h of the West Australian ground
Where he could hide from the bleeding breast,
Or sink his bead iu a dreamless rest.
And always with him be bore the prize . i
in a pouch of leather: the staring eyea
iii.i.....m hi. uuil h.il 111. .li.ninnil'j .luftra
..iil;iii i i i i i. i . i .... ..... ... o
Was solace and joy for the haunted dream.
So years rolled on, while the murderer's mind
w lient on a futile ouest. to and
A way of escape from the blood-stained soil,
Aud the terrinie ware oi tue iieuui ion.
But tins was a pait oi ti.e aiainona s curse,
1 lie ton tnat was neavy oeiore grew wune.
ill the pantiug wretch, in his neroe nnrest,
Would clutch the pouch as it lay on bis breast,
And waking, cower, with sob and moan,
ir shriek wild curses against the stone.
That was ouly a stoue, for he could not sell.
ml in- n .i i.mi mil. in t.i k . mill neieareu lo uh.
Of his wealth: so he bore it through holies and
His God and his devil for years and years.
And thus did he draw near tne end of his race.
W itli a loim ben t iiouiiie aim iiorror-unea lace,
a iwi m nireoiis look, as it askme lor trrace
Or lor kindness from soine oue-btit no kind word
Was tiling or Ins misery: snunueu, aonori-en.
E eu by .wreu'nes tneuiseives, tin uis mewas
And he thought that e'en death could bring
Tkaj) the phantoms t hat stirred at the diamond':
His own life's ghost and the ghost-of bis mate.
So he turned one day from the haunts of men,
Ami their friendless iaces:an out ujaii tueu
lu a convict's grab, with white Bowing hair,
Aud a brow seared deep with the word "De
grayed not back as his way he took , . ' '
To the iintrod forest; and O. the look, -The
piteous look iu bis sunken eyes,
l oin mat ins me was tne ijinrn.- un.
But little was heard in his later days: '
Twas deemed iu the West that he changed bis
And tried with his tears to wash out the stain.
'Twas told some natives who once came in
From the Kojonup Hills, that lonely there
They saw a figure with long white hair;
Thev camped close to where his hut was made
And were scared at night when they saw he
To the white man's God; lint one wild night
They heard his voice till the morning light.
Years ptissed, and asandalwood-cutter stood
At a ruined hut in a Kojonup wood.
The rank weed cyyered the desolate floor,
An ant-hill stood on th fallen door,
The cuplward within the snake was loot,
Aud the hearth was the home of the bandicoot.
Milt neither at hut, norsnnke, nor rnt, ;'
Was the woodcutter starlngso fixed, but at
A human skeleton, clad in gray.
The hands idasiied over the breast u they , .
Had fallen iu peace when he ceased to pray. , :,
As the bnshman looked on tbe form, he saw
In the breast a paper; be stooped to draw
What might tell the storv, but at his touch
From under the hands rolled a leather iouch,
A nil he raised it too. On the paper's face
He read t'Ticket-of-Leaveof Aaron Mace."
opcaUf0 pqueu, aua in aazea surprise
As jts strange epnleijls he upblessed his eyes
"fica a lump of 'quart, a pound weight in mil.
And it fell lionihjsband'pntfis sJleleon.'s skiUJ
First Pack. f '
7V;y . . . ..T. B.'AUfiek
Thouak '7 tat Yean Ago vx J'artMi
Ma ft A'. MietU
Jfy X.igkbvr Oxrtk ' attested
AAoedvU of Public M
i.' . , u . . . . .' L ......
Tit Srlrirt Emtrtatn.
. trrace A gniiar
A MtntMter Aouptimea
Crime and CamattU
S'tc nj tk Wert
the Microecope A DetecUce
. . Exchange
H mmm titfutpatkif
Third Paoe. -
I ne Mowaer jstaiaouti.
J. Bogle ifBeillg
A 9ccr to Corresiondfnt
3pial Correnpoedeitce of the Journal
M0i from oir Header
Lovat front Other Localities
Market, Some and Foreign
little Broun Hand. . Selected
Jenny Wren' Tramp Mis Julia Van hrenn
Early Weetcrn Indian Mivion
M. Thier Exchange
Xotictt tmder thi head, not exceeding four
line in length.vlll be inserted, for 23 cent each.
ntT7. The emblem of the order is worn by
Ci Frank G. on tbe left side oi bis vest. Re
member this and watch at chapel." .
AX8HEB8 TO COXMESPOSDEXTS.
;..-': -' o -
Harry C-n'e cannot give you the desired de
scription of tbe telegraphic invention, by
means of which two messages tnay he trans
mitted over the same wire. Perhaps some of
our readers can do so, and will furnish the ex
planation through the Journal. We simply
know that there is such an invention, but have
never seen it described.
Jfr, . We can furnish some back numbers,
but not by aay means a complete file. Send the
dates of the ones you desire and we can then
tell whether we can give you tbe copies which
R. IF. (Perry). Please call at this office when
you are in the city. We can undoubtedly make
some satisfactory arrangemeut. Your letter
came safely to hand.
The pound is now open for the cordial
reception of erring horses, cows, bogs, etc.
Tbe Railways go to C harden to-day to
plav aiiiatvb am with a dub in that
Tickets tor reserved seats at the Vesce-
Hns Sifters concert can be obtained at H.
C. Gray's book store.
Oak a ray long drawn out be called a
sunbeam of joy in a bouse, and if so how
mucbP Whom do we mean?
" The gates ajar," aud the gates wide
open,", have become old. On South street
last, 6unday night they were off tbe
AX article upon, the Fisheries, at Fair
port, several communications and one or
two correspondences are crowded over
until next week.
The May. session of. the Court of Com
mon Plea legiBS -on Monday, with M. C.
Canucld presiding Judge. The docket is
oneof medium size.
The wind on last Sunday night blew
down the, large awuing in froat of the
Parmly Block, on State street, bending the
hcavv irons almost double.
We are informed that Prof. Sutter in
tends soon to give a vocal and instrumen
tal concert in this place. But at precisely
what date we have not learned,
Marshal Quant was not long in con
vincing several boys who were disturbing
tbe peace last Sunday afternoon, that he
had authority and must be obeyed.
The Stockwell House omnibus has been
repainted iu a very tasteful manner and
otherwise improved in appearance and
made comfortable in its accommodations.
. We return thanks to Air. Mason Evans,
of llie' V. & Y. It.' R. engineer corps, for
copies of late Philadelphia papers, includ
ing the Press, Inquirer, Public Record, and
Goldsmith has made another change in
regard to his " Invertible Trough," and
now proposes to sell farm rights for tbe
low price of $2. See advertisement in an
Not even one blushing young man has
got far enough along in his attentions to
Mary Ann to coine bravely forward and
procure a license from Judge Tttttle du
ring the past week.
A very pleasant festival was held at St.
Mary's Church last Saturday evening, the
object being we'believe to furnish funds
for certain improvements being made by
tbe Altar Committee.
Envelopes,- letter paper, note paper,
aud every variety of stationery can be
procured at tbe Journal office, ready
printed, with headings; at as tow a price as
tbe same qualities can be purchased else
where without printing. ' ;
The prominade concert given by the
band last Friday , evening - failed out a
large number of "muic "lovers, -who re
ceived a treat of more than common merit,
in the new selections from "Martha" and
the beautiful Utile Irish medley.
The early hour of our going to press
prevents us from giving an . extended no
tice of tbe concert given last evening by
tbe Veseelius Sisters. Those who 'did not
attend should go by all means this Satur
day evening if they-wish ta secure a rich
treat.. . -t - -
f The concert given Jd Aslitabula Wed
nesday evening was in every way a suc
cess. We learn that Messrs. Hamlin,
Smith and Pratt f hls place who assisted
upon tbe occasion, as aid also aiiss An.
derson, acquitted themselves in a very
Albert -FARRiaaa employee ' at the
Union Fence Company's works met with
au accident fracturing his arm a few days
siuce. Farris was walking across a room
when he fell through a trap door, striking
upon the floor below with sufficient force
to fracture his arm.
On Thursday night of last week the ma
chine shop of Hnrlburt & Paige was en-
fered, by burglars who took therefrom tools
and clothes of the employees to tbe value
of about fifty dollars. The parties have
not been detected and there is we learn
no clue to their whereabouts.
The false alarm given Wednesday eve
ning about ten o'clock, and which caused
so many to come out only to be well wet by
the rain, was caused by the burning out
of a chiinuey somewhere in the block of
buildings between St. Clair street and the
Park, on the south side of Maiu street.
Next Thursday is the anuiversary of
the apiinal decoration of soldiers' graves.
If there is any patriotism or spirit left
ainoug our citizens the occasion will be
one on which it shpulil be displayed. Thus
far but little has been done in preparation.
but it is not yet too late to see that tbe day
is appropriately observed.'
Merchaxts, professional men, manu
facturers, and all indeed who may desire
any kind of job work, will often save con
siderable in price, aud always gain in
quality of work done, by calling at the
.Iourxal Job Rooms, No. Ill Main street.
Estimates on all kinds' of work, from n
business card to tbe largest book, willingly
Mr. LANGpox Smith has just put a very
handsome ice wagon upon the road, which
will lie used during tbe coming nuinmer.
The new wagon is drawn by two horses
and this addition will enable the enter
prising "company" to give better satisfac
tion, by delivering ice in all parts of the
town at au earlier hour than possibly could
be done yyitjf but oue wagon.' J
The Palneville Carriage Company at a
meeting of the 'stockholders on Tuesday
was made non est. Mr George Steele
takes the entire stock of the concern into
his hands and assumes all of the coupany's
liabilities. The organization will, how
ever, be so far kept in being as to retain
the form of a Stock Company and the
business will be carried on as hereto
If ESTT Thursday will he Decoration Day,
and all parties wishing to pay the usual
tribute to the memory of the fallen can
take their flowers to the Cemetery in the
morning. A committee will designate the
graves to le decorated. Those having
flowers, but who are not able to visit the
grounds, cau leave them at Moody's
Hall, where there will be persous to take
charire ef them.
Jacob Hale the newly appointed uight
watch publishes in another column a card
to which he desires that tbe attention of
our readers be called. While we know
nothing of public opinion upon this matter
we know that what the letter sets iorth is
not only in good sense, but that it right
fully demands the perusal of our towns
people, before they come to any conclusion
as to the merits or demerits of the indi
vidual. It is certainly put forth in a very
We are iu receipt of a circular from
Thomas Ryan, Director of the National
College of Music at Tremont Temple, Bos
ton, which sets forth the objects and aims
of that institution. That success must at
tend the efforts of the managers of this
college, and the projectors of this plan of
musical education, can scarcely bednubted
when it is known that members of the
Mendelsshon Quintette Club are to form
the nucleus of teachers. The Fall term
begins in September.
eymour G. Coburn a young man whose
home was in Concord, was killed instantly
by the cars at Willoughby station on Tues
day morning, ne waS thrown suddenly
by an unlooked for movement of the train
upon the track where one car passed
over him, killing him almost instantly.
The deceased.who is said by his acquaint
ances to have been ot an unexceptional
character, was tbe support of bis aged pa
rents, who on the same day and with lit
tle warning received his lifeless remains
We were shown a few days since, the
stallion Black Hawk Chief, owned by
Messrs. E. F. and G. W. Ingersoll. The
horse is one of the finest in this part of
the conntry, and is a noble looking animal
jet black in color, smooth of limb, symetri-
cal and proportionate in form, aud of more
than the usual size. lie is spirited and
tiery,bnt gentle and manageable; rapid in
movement and ot elegant carriage; com
bining the qualities so seldom both found
in one animal of ability to trot or walk at
an unusually fast rate.
" Smoky" Hill, a gentleman of Cauca
sian descent, possessed such an inveter
ate antipathy to I.uther Jacobs, an un
bleached American citizen, and was so
demonstrative in its expression, that, from
fear of his life, the namesake of the great
reformer was compelled to swear out a
warrant. Justice Harris listened pa
tiently to the harrassing details of the war
of races, and Smoky " now smokes his
pipe behind tbe murky screen of a prison
grate, having been unable to find anybody
Who possessed $150 worth of confidence in
bis ability to keep the peace.
Misses Maud, Jennie, and Minnie Wal
lace have, in the two entertainments given
bvthem here, presented a lair exhibit of
their talent iu burlesque and opera bouffe
character. They are very pleasing in
their manner, and possess decided genius.
Their audiences were well pleased, as was
evinced by tbe frequent hearty applause
and repeated encore. While they were
ably supported, there is but little that we
can commend in any of tbe troupe, except
the "sisters." Jennie is undoubtedly the
best actress, but tbe others are uot far be
hind her iu their attainments and ability.
Ax unusually painful accident happened
to Mr. Wesley Griswold, of Concord, on
Tuesday last, iu the following manner:
Mr. G,riswold was attempting to put a belt
upon a pulley when it slipped and crushed
one half of his hand almost to a jelly. It
was at first thought amputation would be
necessary, but Dr. Gardner being called it
was found that the hand could probably be
saved, although the operation was a diffi
cult one. The hand was brought back to
shape and sewed securely. The injured
man is now doing as well as could be ex
pected, from the serious nature ot the
The weather has continued to be vari
able aud uncertain to a most exasperating
degree. Pretty little notices about May
flowers, and all that sort of thing, are of
no earthly use, and reporters who are giv
en to gushing over the beauties, of nature
find their effusions in that line at a dis
count. What will be the result if this
continues can not be foretold, and every
one is anxiously waiting to see whether
June is going to come in with a determina
tion to sustain her old-time reputation, or
whether she, too, will yield to the unto.
ward influences at work, and only serve
as a disagreeable reminder that there was
a time when flowers and sunshine were
The net proceeds of Lampson & Co.'s
fishery, at Fairport, last week was 5:1,236
pounds of scale-fish, and about 1,400
pounds of sturgeon. Of these the larger
part were white-fish, although several tons
of herring were taken, and a considerable
number of other varieties. The linn have
been doing a tine business, shipping large
quantities offish to various places through
out the country, and amply supplying the
home demand. A more extensive bust-
ness has been done this season than last,
the company having the total catch from
eight pounds. It is probable that much
more will yet be done, as the season will
not close until unusually late on account
of the influence of the large mass of ice in
the eastern end of the lake, which will de
lav it until about the middle of June.
"Living Thoughts of Leading Think
ers" is athesaurus of quotations compiled
from the writings of the best European
and American authors, by Rer. S, P.
Lynn, which we have just received. The
thoughts are briefly andtersely expressed
moral in tone aud varied iu its contents.
It is a work which will cause the reader
to think and the thoughts suggested are
of the highest and purest tone. It has
been the work ot one who has been a good
reader and a discriminating one; earnest
and able. It is a literary luxury which
every person should have at baud for
reference aud study. While it is in its
matter excellent, it is printed on line pa
per with a plain text, and is well bound,
making a handsome volume. The town is
now being canvassed for subscriptions and
we would recommend it to the attentiou
of our readers.
Real F:tate Transfer.
The following transfers in real estate
have been tiled at the effice of Recorder
Everett during the past week.
Seymour H. Rexford, per executor, to
John B. Carson, Meutor; l.Vi-77 acres.
John K. Carsou lo Heekiah Cole, Men
tor; same as above.
D. Donaldson to Harriet E. Rice, village
lot No. n, Painesville.
Harriet F,. Rice to (jeorge W, Dowppr;
same as above.
A. T. Jl art in lo Richard Gilmore, Wil
loughby; lots til and 02 St. John's survey
Seymour II. Rexford, per executor, to
Albert C. Warren, Meutor; 10 acres in lot
No. 4, tract 2.
II. P. Allen to Laura Nichols, Madison;
Ji-acre village lot.
Ezra Nichols to Smith & Stciner, Madi
son; -acre village lot.
Elisha Reed, per guardian, to James M.
Wells; lOfiV- acres in lot No. 41, tract
H. C. Hawkins to Kate Durfee, Perry;
li-tiS'i acres in lot ,h.
II. F. Hashell lo A. D. Schram, Perry;
2-acre nit xo.
A. Y. Austin to Sarah S. Allen, Wil
loiignny; village lot jxo. :n.
James M. Wells to James Scbriber
Concord; lOOJi acres, lot No. 41, Iruct
Doing ! Our City Fathers.
The council met at their room as usual
on Friday evening of last week. The first
business was in acting upon the petition
brought by Kufus liriggs and others, re
questing the appointment of a night watch.
The petition which was the one presented
at the previous meeting now contained ad
ditional subscriptions, making the total
amount sis hundred and thirty-seven dol
lars. It was thereupon Resolved: .,
That the compensation of special nisdit
watch for the next year lie, and hereby is,
limited to the amount wnicn suan tie col
lected on the subscriptions made for that
The names of John M. French aud Jacob
Hale were presented as candidates for the
office of special night watch, en the terms
proposed, and the Mayor thereupon by and
with the consent and advice of the Coun
cil appointed Jacob Hale to that office.
J. M. Benjamin was then sworn iu as
Fire Warden and Jacob Hale as Special
Night Watch. The following claims were
ordered paid : Lewis Andre, painting
Band Stand, $98; H. Durfee, Xight Watch,
$292; F. Rogers, to expend on streets, $1."i0.
Decoration Day iu Mentor.
At a meeting of the citizens of Mentor
to make arrangements for decorating the
Soldiers Graves on the 30th hist., the fol
lowing committees were chosen:
COMMITTEE OF ARRANGEMENTS.
Capt. E. Buiridge, E. L. Hopkins,
w.c . inckev, . r . w niiiiey,
O. Sawver, F. D. Sliter,
Alva I.apham, E. M. Call,
T. u. llart, w . i. Aiainer,
E. Munson, H. C. Durand.
COMMITTEE OX MARTIAL MUSIC. i
T. Vallean, W. H. Shumaker,
Jas. Baker, L. Parker.
COMMITTEE OX VOCAL MUSIC.
Jas. Prouty, R. Radcliff,
r.. Jv. Ciapp, Jirs w n..jonnson.
Mrs. R. Radcliff. Miss M. Pride,
Muss Emma Burridge.
Oralor of the Day Rev. J. W. Ingram.
Marshal of the lav John McClelaiul.
Color Bearer J. C. Tyler.
Flag Bearers Soldiers, Capt. E. Bur-
W. II. Johnson,
W. D. Mather,
J. B. Barns,
( lias. Caiilield,
W. J. Spalding,
E. S. Ontis,
G. W. Reynolds,
A. Hart, ' .
Miss M. B. Vinll,
Miss M. Hopkins.
w. h. Kaactin,
V. M. Call,
Geo. J. Bell,
H. F. Green,
C. W. Lamb,
Mrs. E. Burridge,
Mrs. O. Sawyer,
COMMITTEE OX WREATHS.
Mrs. W. D. Malher Mrs. F.. E. Hodge
B. A. Smith -H.
.1. B. lngrsoll
W. J. Spalding
" S. Cleveland
' S. Beardsley
Miss Cora Clark
" Sarah Angier
" Carrie Daniels
Miss Mary l.ooinis
COMMITTEE ON ROQUETS.
A Hie Munsoit Helen Loom is
Hattie Pardee lua Pardee
Sarah Burridge Ida ells
Anna Young ldalladden
Irene Sawyer Jennie Pi-ide
l.illie Hodge Lois Ingersoll
Viola Rice Ella Hopkins
Viola Munson Hattie Youmans
Jennie Ingersoll Nellie Whitney
Myra Brown Jennie Story
is ettie ingersoll jennv louiuans
CoraHavdn Mattie Andrews
Soldiers who enlisted from the Town of
Mentor or their friends are particularly
requested to be present en that day, aud
hand iu their names to complete tbe record
for tbe Soldiers Monument. The pro
cession will form at the Town Hall at 1 P.
M., on that day.
By Order of the Committee.
Convention of tne Ohio Curistiau
The Ohio Christian Missionary Society
met on Tuesday at 2 o'clock in tbe Disciple
Church of this place, in its twenty-first
annual convention. Tbe delegates had
not at that time all reached town, but a
large assembly awaited the opeuing exer
cises iu the ulternoou, Wlieu 1 resident
Isaac Errett, the editor of the fjhristian
tittmtUml, ealled the meeting to order.
Elder Isaac Errett was the presiding
officer, and President Hinsdale, of Hiram
College, acted as Secretary.
The President announced the following
Credentials. L. E. Parree, Constant
Lake, John MCEiroy.
Order or liusiness.J. r. ltoninson, n
R. Sloan, William Dowliug, E. L. Krazier,
Auditiwi Accounts. L. Cooley, J. J
Moss, G.H. Hillmaii.
lldilroaa fusses. t. m. tireeu, n
Woods. J. C. Cannon.
fltice or next Vunveitlum. w i Moore,
r . M. Green, L. cooley.
Dr. Silas E. Shepard, of Cleveland, led
tbe devotional exercises. -
The chairman of the Committee on Or
der of Business reported iu the course of
the session that an address would be de
livered by the President in the evening at
the house of the Congregational Society
Brief speeches were then made, at the
call of the presiding officer, by Dr. J. P.
Ro bison, A. S. Hayden, A. B. Green, A
Burns, J. C. Irvin, J. J. Moss, J. H. Jones,
and J. AV. Ingram, of Paiuesville, and
Thomas Munuell, of Mt. Sterling, Ken
It was thought that the indications for
a successful and pleasant gathering were
very favorable, a large number of dele
gates who had already arrived being re-
enforced by more on the arrival of each
train. Anions those present on tbe first
day were the following well-known miuis
ters: Thomas Muunell, Robert Moffett,
Isaac Errett, A. Burns, A. B. Green, A. S
Hayden, B. A. Hinsdale, F. M. Green, E
S. Frazier, J. H. Jones, W. F. Moon, Silas
E. Shepard, W. J. Dennis, L. Cole, J. C.
Irvin, W. Dowliug, L. E. Pearre, etc.
Tbe Convention then adjourned until
evening, at which time the members met
in the Congregational Church, their mint
ber being augmented by large numbers of
citizens from all denominations, who were
anxious to hear Elder F.rrett deliver the
annual address. It was estimated that
there must have been an audience of about
eight hundred present. A half hour was
spent in devotional exercises, after which
President Hinsdale, Secretary of tha So
ciety, delivered tbe openiug prayer, which
was followed by the hymn,
" From all that dwell below the skies,"
the entire audience joining in the singing,
President Errett then arose to deliver
the annual address. Taking as texts por
tious of the eight chapter of Acts and the
last chapter of Mathew. The Elder pro
ceeded to show the power of the primitive
Church in a few lit words, and continued
the discourse dwelling upon what, consti
tuted the power, saying it was not from
wealth or wisdom or hutuai) learning,
neither from any political patronage, but a
small band of honest earnest men aud wo
men, numbering at one time but two huu
dred, that had completely changed the so
ciety around them. It was the unity of
spirit among the workers; their equality;
their fellowship that made them capable
of mighty labor, not. the ptiesthood for
there was no priestly caste. The apostles
were taught by Jesus to teach to others
what He Himself had taught them; to
make other disciples; to baptise. Hence
comes the authority of his ministers to
day. The disciples expected the second
coming of their Lord in their day, but t ime
wore on aud he came not, their hopes
faded. They came out of persecution into
power, and when ndversjty was changed
into prosperity, priestly crafl, grew tip,
and lastly the dogma of mtalliahility
came, which we see now iu the nssuuip.
Hon of a weak old man, scarcely able to
take care oi himself. . Then came with the
Ketnrmatioii another change. The com
mon people learned the Gospel, and from
their numbers came expounders ot its pre
cepts. This has ripened and increased un
til in it lies our power in the fire nlnmj
the. whole line. Churches nre everywhere
springing up; old creeds are droppin
away; secHopal barriers fall; old cate
chisms are bejug forgotten. T speaker
here referred to the oung Jen's Chris
tli a n Association the colleges of Spur.
geon and Talmuge, and tbe increasing en
deavors of the lay members. In drawin
to a close the appeal for the need of the
old apostolic zeal,' an A the'generaTrilis-1
ing into use of all t he-churches functions;
was earnestly put forward.
The speech was powerful and eloquent
and was delivered without reference to
auy kind of notes. After the concluding
devotional exercises tbe convention ad
journed to meet in the Christian chapel in
in the morning.
. SECOND DAY. ,
The Convention was called to order at
9 o'clock A. M.
After a tew announcements had been
made by the President, the annual report i
of the Board was read by Mr. Robert Mof
fett, of Bedford. . It was shown by this
that in all of the districts better progress
had been made than during the previous
year. The Columbus, Mission, which had
onlv a list of 30 members a year ago, "had
grown until over one hundred names were
enrolled upon its books. , It is .in a very
fine condition, and many, reasons were
produced showing.tbat the mission should
be sustained. The work was to go on in
the city of Toledo, aud arrangements for
its continuation had been almost comple
ted. The report upon the deaths of sev
eral prominent members showed that the
Society had lost much. Elder Clapp, of
Mentor, was one of those mentioned. The
report was a very touching one. .
After being read it was referred to four
committees who were to consider the part
referred to each and report to the Con
vention. The Treasurer's report was read and re
ferred to the Aditing Committee. .
The committee on place of next meeting
reported in favor of . This report
called out some humorous remarks from
Dr. J. P. Robison aud W, P. Moor. .
The Committee on Nominations, through
Dr. S. E. Sheppard, Chairman, reported as
President. Isaac Errett, Cincinnati. ':
Vice-President. P. D. Garvin. Colum
Corresponding Secretary. R. Moffett,
Recording Secretary. . "
J reusurer. James i.gDen, jseatorj. ;
Bonrd of Mummers. J. ; P. Robison.
Cleveland; C. B. Lockwood,Clevlaud; A,
J. Marvin. Cleveland: a. B.Cireen. Milou:
A. T. Hitbbell, Bedford; Constant Lake,
i-. . . . . c w ii -: 1 1 .. ,1 1.' .. i .... -.1 .... .1 .
ii inism , a ii iiidiu, c.oi viririniiuj
R. R. Sloan. East Cleveland : W. S. Street-
er, East Cleveland; A. S. Hayden, Colla-
mer; J. ii. Jones, Alliance.
The committee which was appointed ouo
year ago to visit the State Baptist, Con
vent ion, in Youngstown, made a report to
the Convention of the result of that visit.
W. P. Moore, chairman of the committee,
spoke briefly tion the report. The result
of the interchange has been: ' -
To enable Disciples to better understand
the Baptists; to enable tbe Baptists to
better understand the Disciples; these re
ports have been widely circulated.
The correspondence between the two
bodies was ordered to be printed in the
miuutes of the Convention.
The Convention then adjourned and was
called to orker at 2 o'clock P. M by the
President after which Elder Soutbmayed
of Steubenville, led in a touching prayer.
The songSweetby and by" was sung and
the Convention was then addressed by
B. A. Hinsdale of Hiram College,, on the
"Two Elements of Missionary Success.
The address was a very hue one, and wan
listened to with marked attention by every
one in the large audience. . It was an able
appeal to the Disciples to call them to in
creased effort. Below we give one or two
selections from the speech: , .
According to M. Guizot, two elements
are comprised iuthe fact which we call
civililization; two circumstances are
necessary to its existence; rt lives upon
two conditions; it develops itself by two
symptoms: these are declared to be the
progress of society and the progress of
individuals cue elements ot tne mission
ary work are two in number. The one is
organization, machiuery, tbe missionary
society; the otber.the raissionav spirit and
euthesirsm of the people of God. Person
al eltort, tree movement, individual spon
taneity, these have a place and a holy
place in the missionary work. 'Phis must
not be lost sight, of. This enthusiasm
must not be repressed, nor divorced from
tbe machinery ot tue organization wnicn
bears it foils great result. Organization
is necessary, but enthusiasm of the people
must also be an element. But the time
will come when the enthusiasm of the peo
ple will need the power ot nieinune ami
organization. In the beginning of our
great revolutionary struggle the hres ol
patriotism were glowing at a white heat.
rue sunpivoi personal uevotton was in
exhaustible; the undisciplined valor ol'fci
nation oi patriotic men seemeu equal to
sufficient for Lexington and Bunker nill ;
and when New lorfc had been abandoned,
there was a necessity for the drill power
of such a brave captain as Baron Steuben
to put the hosts of freedom to such disci
plined state as tnat tney mignt cope wun
the powersequally disciplined whkuihouUl
come against mem.
After the address the hymn "From
Greenland's Icy Mountain" was sung by
the congregation and short speeches were
made by various gentlemen in harmony
with the thoughts of the former speaker,
The following were elected trustees of
the O. C. M. Society: Isaac Errett, C
Lake, J. P. Robinson, James Egbert and
The Committee on the Mission at Colum
bus and Toledo reported. The resolutions
were adopted. , -
The Committee on Statistics reported
that the effort to collect statistics should
be continued. Adopted. ' ;
After the transaction of various other
matters of "business tbe Convention ad
jourued uutil evening. . , .
In the evening session the devotional
exercises were lea by L. L. l razier ot
Alliance. Dr.. Sheppard then read the
XIX Psalm, after which the President in
troduced Rer. W. P. Moore of Cincinnati,
who addressed the Convention," choosing
his text from the concluding portion of
the XI chapter of Mathew:
"Come unto me all ye that 'are heavy
laden and I will givevott rest. Take inv
yoke upon yon and learn of me,i for I am
meek and lowly in nenrt.aiiu i win give
rest." - - - - .- a
'The remarks were very interesting and
were listened to with the most profound
attention by the large audience present.
After the conclusion of the religions servi
ces the Convention adjourned until morn
On the morning of Thursday the raeet-
iug was opened by devotional exercises .of
a half hour in extent conducted 'by Hiram
Wood ol Mansfield.: The first resolution
brought was one by Mr. Moore of Ciacia
nati, to pay the expenses of delegates to
the Louisville convention. " This 'Was
lost. " ' '.'
Mr. Moore Chairman of the Committee
on indebtedness reported, asking that $20,-
000 be raised in the state. Adopted. ,
The following persons wero appointed to
attond the General Convention at Louis
ville: Isaac Errett, Cincinnati; H. .?.
Hobbs, Cincinnati; F. D. Prouty, Colnrri
bus; J.C. Irwin, Bowerrille;' S. E, Shep
ard, WeBt Cleveland;,'!,' K. Sloan, East
Cleveland; A. Penchaut, Painesville; L-
E. Pearre, Ashland; A. .3. Hayden, Col-
lamer. , -...i: . . ; .; ',., .t.
The following persons were chosen as
fraternal delegates to the following State
Conventions: - ' ' -;: -1 '. :
Indiana AV.T. Moore, H. Woods, G. M".
Kent.- t ' " ":
AVest Virginia J. H. Marshall, D.Soutlt-
pioyd, F, Jf. Green, -i: ; i-
lllinois w tlliam Downing, L. E. Pearre.
T. E. Garvin. , ... ,, .... (- . ,-
Michigan M. Terry, L. Cooley, A. C
Pennsylvania William Baxter, J. n
Jones, J. J. Moss.
New York- V. H. Moore, J. W. Ingram,
K. ti. V lute.. i :
Kentucky A. J. Hobbs, R. M. Bishop,
W. 1. Moure.
The Committee on Obituaries reported
the following resolutions: ,
Amid the joys of a returning anniver
sary, in sadness we are palled upou to
recognize the departure from the scenes
of earth of our beloved co-laborers Henry
Errett, of Mt. Yenion; Matthew Clapp, of
.'lemur; tunnel v ciin.ii, nun outers, wiiu
long stood the heat and burden of the day,
and did valiant' work for the Master.
Without enlarging upon the merits of anv
which human speech would he too poor
to express we submit the following reso
Jfcsidred, That we, as a convention,
will ever cherish their memory nnd com
mend the example thev have" set before
us of zeal and devotion to the cause of
Christ. .; , .
Jfrsolcrd, That we tender to the aorrQWr
ing friends our wannest Cln-lsrinu sym pn-
l uy umit,l lueit pi.lC1! V lit).
J. W . LANI'TIKAR,
' ' .1.1.. HAKSIK,
D. J. White,'
:. : ! . Committee
Resolutions cordially thanking 'the
Church of Christ, and the Congregational
Clnfrcli of FainesviHgj tor kindness shown
in the entertainment and accommodation
of delegates were passed."
After the business of the convention
was finished the time till tbe hour of ad-
jornment was occupied In brief addresses
by J. B. Marshall, J. L. Darsie, F. Gibles,
II. X. Allen, Rufits II. Moss, J. M. Mon
roe, brother ' Thompson, M. Terry, .
Dowling, Q. A. Randall, McCombs, of
Hancock county, M. P. Hayden, J. H.
The convention proper adjourned at
noon to meet in Wooster, iu May, 1ST;!, al
though a large number of delegates and
visitors remained over until Friday. On
Thursday evening Thomas Munnell spoke
before a large audieuce on " Tbe Fullness
of the Gospel."
The Convention has been one of tbe best
held by tbe Society aud has been attended
by even better spirit of uuanimity and
concord than was expected. The results
have been in every way favorable and even
flattering in their indications of success in
the past and foretellings of good yet to
come. Much religious' enthusiasm has
been exhibited, and a great deal accom
plished in keeping up and stimulating the
good work. ' The delegates all leave high
ly pleased with tbe branch of the Christian
Church iu this place, and the people who
have been so accommodating in receiving
visitors aud contributing to - their comfort
and enjoymeut while - with us, have the
sincere thanks of all.
As an interesting item we clip from the
Cleveland Herald the following contribu
ted to its column by a Painesville corres
pondent iu regard to the history of the So
ciety: .. .
"This Society was organized in Wooster
twenty -one years ago. Dr. 1. P. Robinson
J. H. Jones, Constant Lake, A. S. Huyden
and J.J. Moss of these men present being
present then. Its beginnings were feeble
and small, and very little was promised
at that time. For years the society had a
ha.rd Btriirela to win its wav into liAtice.
and over the obstacles which were in its
track. At one time it was seriously pro
posed by some to abandon the effort. But
with all its discouragements it has kept on
thecourse,and to-day reaches its majority.
asserting wnn a eommenoaoie aegree oi
pride its strength and influence. -
The plan oi missionary operations in
the State divides it iuto twenty-live dis
tricts similar in its organization to tnat
which prevails iu the Stale organization.
Each has its president, vice-president, cor
responding secretary and treasurer. For
twenty years Dr.; J. P. Robinson of Cleve
land has been the rresiuent ot tne uoaru
of. Managers. Only four persons have held
the ollice of President of the Society since
it was organized in 1852, viz.: D. S. Bur
nett, 1S52 to 1855: Dr-J. P. Robinson, 1S55
to lSOO; R. M. Bishop, of Cincinnati 1300 to
to 1870; and Isaac Errett, 1870 to the
OI R OWN CORRESPONDENTS.
KtRTLAXD, May 23, 1872.
For the past few days we have been
highly favored with refreshing showers,
the crops look green, and every thing is
growingflnely. Farmers are getting along
tirst-rate with their spring work, and most
the crops are already planted.
; They are agitating just at the present
time a road from Kirtland to Willoughby,
down the river, from Kirtland flats, as far
as JS . Markeu s, then on the line between
N. Markell and Joel Toralinson to the
river; across Tomlinson's land to Henry
Randall's: across Randall's land to H.
Ty ion's; passiug through Tyrou's to John
Hastings'; on Hastings to the river roati,
near Sorter streetj in Willoughby village.
By this route you can save over a mile,
and by keeping down tbe river there will
be no hills, only crossing tne river twice,
and you can go nearly nine months in a
vear without a bridge. I understand that
most of the farmers will give the right of
Ttae Mount Vesuvius Eruption.
Graphic Accenntby an Eye- Witness Thril
ling Scenes and Incidents.
" : If aples, April 27, 1872. :
This is now the eighth week we have
tarried in this most beautifully located
city. I can add my verification to its gen.
eral description, "a paradise for men,
women so handsome, a purgatory for
women, and a hell for horses." These last,
the majority fine specimens, being driven
so recklessly over the lava pavements
that they last on average only four years.
in no city in Europe are mere so many
wonderful sights and curiosities as are
found grouped here Within a day's tour.
The chiel ana most awe-inspiring oi mem
all is, of course, the isolatt-d Vesuvius.
trur hotel balcony, the Crocelli (orell kept
bv Frenes Alattiuelli), commands a tun
view of it, with its sides dotted one-tbird
its height with houses, and on the inter
vening . comparative planes, picturesque
We dailv watch the clouds of smoke
floating from two openings, which in
creased in volume gradually during March
They then had literally a silver lining, and
vet. we wouaereu wny people wimiu cuk
to sucn a aangerous spot, rsitt ior tue utsi
three years, with only an occasional out
burst, the mountain has held its stately
peace. - in the beginning or April, in ad
dition to tbe two tires at the top, at night
a stream of lava could be seen running
around the left- side like a feather. It
must have been in a direct line from here
at least seven miles. These openings sub
sided in a few days, when suddenly, Tues
day, the 23d. three new openings started,
and with a roar like distant thunder the
lava descended half wav down the mount
ain in two streams. During the day the
streets of Naples were filled with excited
crowds watuning -tue volume ot smote
and predicting the certainty of its reach-
i-nrv tlia aa.ti
ius iia,2 rj-oa,- i
Guides to the scene, many of whom have
made fortunes in the past tew years, de
manded five times the usual prices. ..At
9:30 p. M. I started with my companion in
a one-horse voiture.ana in an hour reacnea
Resina. Here we hired two horses, with
guides, to go on foot, and in an hour and a
half, by the shortest route, up immense
and' narrow 6teeps, and over rocks and
lava, always avoiding the carriage road
we gain tne uermuage,a ainy, uiuiy nosi-
elry, and the anal stopping-place tor vehi
cles. From here we proceeded on horse
back still three-quarters of an hour over
masses of lava, till we reached the great
mass oi nre.
Language would fail to convey the mi
Dressions and emotions made ana sug.
gested bv the; situation. Directly above
our heads were three immense openings.
constantlv roaring louder tuan.auu some-
. . . 1 .. . : 1 .. . .. : , .. II.. . .. .1
IVIIKl BllllllH-r W, 1 lilgllltl J--UUB, ftllliricij
minute or so mere woum qe reports iik
artillery and then immense boulders, red
hot, would be seen disappearing in the
niack oloua ot stnoKe anove ana at our
feet below, rolling pumpkins and cobs of
blazing-red stones. On the foot-path near
bv lav one still brilliantly red. the size of
a i nu-uurse ui i iLir, oiit nit: guiuc niu
. . i --: n i.a ... , : .1 . n.ij :
had accumulated like a snow uau, ana oe
ing so hard was a sign that the opening
would soon close. ' ' .
While we were still crazing entranced
about 1 a. M., a new fissure opened behind
and yet still anove us, irom wuicn tne tor-
rent like molten iron, liauid and lire, com
menced running in a stream of fifteen or
twenty feet wide. My warmest anxiety to
view an eruption was at once appeased
and I immediately "wanted to go home,'
but our guides said it would take six hours
to reach the spot where we stood. One of
these, a bov. to whom the devil couldn'
pet as coachman, who neipea uimseu an
tne way up oy nanging to my norse s tan
stole the coat of another, older guide, cov
ered' his head with it, aud brought out
some ot tue molten tare ana gave us an
impression of oopper coins, cooling them
with, villainous wine we couldn't drink.
On returning, we at first were really
afraid to try the by-path, but the carriage
road was so wiuaingtuat we nnaiiy struck
into tbe other and slid down. Horse-back
exercise has always been an exonerating
amusement to me, but that rule sumceu,
1 added the promise of cigars to tbe guides,
and trusting to the wisdom of my horse
and his anxiety for oats to go safely and
fast, I pondered on f-ho relative merita of
lire &.t(l water as enrm pnriners. nn
whether man Kind suite red less in uvin
from the one. in Noah's time, than it would
from the other now should this lava-iitirn
ing business go nn snreading.
. L pon reacbiug Ueaiiiu, according to tne
habit of the couutry, the driver demauds
twenty francs for the trip, but concludes
to take seven, and the horse proprietor
asked thirty, but accepted live tor each ot
us, ana three ana a nnii tor gumcs. v.
reached a hotel at Naples about 4:30 a. (
tired, but loo excited to steep,
tile IIVAI- UU-y tut uyMfllllu; vui-.i- w-.i-.inru
When vp Were tlere. increased, and a tei
rifiti torrent pf lire poured down the side
the mountain. The nrettv flourishing vi
Inges or Itesina, pertici, "-(n f-snasuano
and St, GHraio, wero all a tire and more or
leas destroyed, in tuo city mere was in-
tense excitement. Servants orossiug them
selves, and poor creatures calling on the
Madonna ana st. .lanuanus to save iiiem.
Municipal authority seemed paralyzed.nt
first, but the King. Attorney-General,
Mayor, Ac, were soon convoked, and
measures taken to provide for the public
safely - and .for the relief of the destitute
vintagers. ith the usual disposition or
charging accidents to somebody's fault.
poor rroiessor 4 aiimeri, criiei PT t'le P"-
spryatoTy, osjitpllshed half-way up the
mountain, was blamed tor not truly pre
dicting an eruption, although for several
days his scientltio 1 but not God knowing)
instruments had indicated uuustial activi
ty among the pent-up furies underneath.
: As night advanced t.lie poises from the
mountain increased, the. windows shaking
with the rapid detonation. In the morn
ing the wildest report were prevalent of
loss of lite and property. It Is doubtless
true, that as many as seventy or eighty
:tve been engulphed some lew strangers
ght-seers in the vicinity where we iook
our little episode ten hours before.
r or two uavs ami nnrnts various craters
poured forth so much solid matter, liqui
fied by lire, that an Irish friend near-ine
nststed all under us was "lost," and wan
ted to leave t ho land behind in the lirst
steamer out of port, ft was reported on
Saturday nistit tnat- tort v persons who took
shelter in a church tower at St: Sebastino
ere lost- but it was subsequently ascer
tained thev were all rescued but one. Sun.
ay morning I was awakened bv a fearful
rumbling, about, ft A. M.. and took a view
of things in the direction of Vesuvius, but
the air was so clouded with smoke it could
not be discerned. The streets were
covered with a fine dust to the depth of
quarter of au inch, and the air was suf
focating and suggestive of impending
earthquakes. During the day people
walked with umbrellas as it in a big snow
storm. Some rain fell during the night,,
and to-day (Monday, April 20) the streets
are muddy with black paste, and the light
i lniuuuv as aim. ov reason oi the smoke.
as if it were evening twilight.
Yours, ' S. H.
BT IDA A. WALKER.
If you would look beyond the portal,
Aud see the l'orms of 'those immortal . ,
That are on the other shore.
That have left us here in sadness,
Wruugour hearts to almost madness.
Would we not with love and gladuess
Welcome to our hearts once more
'Those dear ones, w ho now watch o'er us,
As they did in the day's of yore?
If we could look beyond the river.
Where the great, and glorious giver
Reigns supreme with those wo love.
We would then no trouble liorrow ,
And at parting feel no sorrow,
Knowing thaton the mormw
We would meet them upaliove.
In that land of bright aud lieautv,
In that land where all is love,
It would rob us of an error;
Then grim death would have no terror
To the mortals here on earth,
Cmld they who on earth still linger
See the Father's loving flnger
Pointlng to new lite and hirth
Wheu we leave this world of trouble;
For life here is but a bubble
That will break aud melt away,
Nothing but the soul remaining.
But enough that all proclaiming
To believe in soinethiug better,
Something sweeter, something greater,
When we leave our house of clay, .
Thau to think that soul and liod'y
Both will crumble and decay.
When we reach that blessed' heven, .
We would do as did the raven. ,
That came tapping at the door .
Of the Poe that's now immortal.
Who has gained the other shore,
Tell them of that land of beauly
Where they'll dwell forever more.
Fair Luna sailed sereneabove the trees.
bat trembled slightly in the evening breeze,
i Hive tue emcraiii tun, wnere J'air.esviueitcs,
re wont to eou-rregate on Fridav nitrhts:
Wooed by the music, of our village baud.
mm tne gain-ring tnroug 1 took my stand,
oting the magic of the "Timeists" wand.
Out ont.he quiet air tbe music burst.
iisteneu quite aeiignteii at tne itrst,
ill tired at length. I looked about to see
If there was naught to lean on but a tree.
And glancing round I saw no bench, or chair,
Xonolhiug,bnt the band-stand's mourning stair.
,0't'ely accomodation for the "fair."
Oh for a seat! I breathed the wish aloud.
And heard it echoed by the circling crowd,
But like to "Patience on a monument,"
uey siniiea, ana-smiled, tno' strength was
Then blest the fi.l-., kind nature's gen'rous
That lent the weary ones their rough rnde bark,
ne only rest uuorueu uy "UurrwK."
Oh Painesville! landed as so fair a spot.
rniseu oy tuy citizens, pray tell, lor wnair
ill thou at "least can'at spare some transient
o longer spread thy pinnies, nor boat thy rank,
or marvel if thy daughters stay at home, .
or heed the clarion flute, or rolling drum.
If such a greeting's given thein when they come
WAIFS FROM OCR READERS.
IXOTICE- While the columntof theJOViKAL
are always open for the publication of article
upon erery subject of interest, so long as'thcy shall
contain nothing of a vermnal or offensive nature.
yet the Editor does not in any way kohl himself
responsible for the news thai may oe aarancca by
the several authors.)
Ed. Journal axd Citizens of Paixks-
ille: On Friday evening, the 17th inst
was appointed by His Honor, Perry
Bosworth, a special night watchman for
this village; and on the same evening nt
full meeting of the Common Council, my
appointment was unanimously confirmed,
and I have already entered upon the duties
of my position. Within a day or two past
it has come to my inlormation. that some
dissatisfaction exists among certain busi
ness men by reason of my appointment,
and that the action of the Mavor and
oum-.il is severely criticised. While 1
frankly agree that there may be some
cause for dissatisfaction, at the same time
must be allowed to say iu justice to mv-
selt, that there has been nothing 'in my
past conduct which justilles anv one in
ne opinion uinti snail not taitnrullv. hon
orably ana nonest-iy atscnarge the duties
oftheoffice. 1 understand t he nature of
Lite trust repnseti in uie. ouustantiaiiy it
is tne care ana custom- of tne entire busi
ness property of Painesville during the
night time, and it is therefore one ot great
responsibility requiring unceasttg vigi-
Of course the appointment is one which
tbe business men hare a right to feel great
interest in, and especially since it is sup
ported largely uy voluntary contributions
from tuem. About soon have been raised
to compensate me for my services for the
coming vear, being an amount br $100 less
than was paid for like services the past
year, iso .reasonable man win say that,
considering tbe responsibility of the posi
tion, tne laoor ana exposure it brings, the
amount to be paid is more than equal to
me value oi me services to oe pertormeu.
I submit, therefore, that as I have entered
upon tbe duties of the position with the
understanding that I am to be paid the
amount subscribed, good laith. and espe
cially ordinary confidence in the judgment
of the Mayor and Council, ought, at least,
to secure to me an adequate compensa-
tion for my services, as well as an indorse
ment or my appointment, until it shall be
seen that by any act of my own I have
forfeited and betrayed mv trusts. I onlv
ask that public censure and dissatisfac
tion be suspended, and that I may be tried.
l am certain tnat it proper encourage
ment and support is given me, or whether
given ine or not, no one win ever nave ot
casion to complain that-1 do not faithfully
eare ior ine putuic interests in tne dis
charge of my official duties.
Special Night Watchman.
FROM OTHER LOCALITIES.
Heavy frosts visited this region on Mon
day and Tuesday nights, though they are
not thought to have damaged the fruit or
vegetation. . . Mr. S.Ransom furnishes the
following, showing the dates of each sea
son ror lourteen years past when peach-
trees nave neen in inn uiootn:
1850 Mays. IHoO Mav9.
18G0 May 1. 1S07 Mav 21.
1801 May 10. 18G8 May 15,
1802 Mayl. lsoo May 13.
1803 May 11. 1870 May 3.
1804 May 13. ' ! ' 1S71 April 28.
1865 May 28. Ie72 May 13.
A ITnll anCa n-oiirtilni.!! -.AO .,An.l n. a
, . . i.ii n.. , ... iu.itf .....in. Jlf lilius, as
placed in t he rooms of the Ashtabula Loan
Association, a lew aays since The gas
well has been sunk to a depth of over 700
feet An itinerant practitioner, stopping
temporarily at me Asuiamua. . uouse,
"hired by his magic wiles" a tape-worm
or twenty-live reet 111 length from the in-
testtnes ot Elwyn Kewev... There are
profuse indications of a large fruit, yield
An entertainment by the scholars of
tno schools, under tne direction of Proles-
sor Hamlin, or Painesville, is in -content
illation. .. Iron for the A.. Y. .fa P. R. R
continues to arrive, and a gaug of track
lavers are expected soou. The work of
ballasting the Jamestown branch is ad
vaucing rapidly, ami tne portion complete
extends well into Plymouth. .4.-;At.'iitt'ii
The School Board have secured the
services of Prof. Andrews for another
year in the Academy. The prospects for
a full school during tbe coming vear are
very flattering-. U is expected that Mtas
iat wm remain as i-recepiress ana Kev
J. Child is to teach Latin and Germau . . .
The present indications for a large fruit
yield arc very flattering. Vonncaut JF.V-
The drought which bail been creating
some alarm on account of its long duration
eeasea on ratnrtiay nignt wnen some tw
inches of rain fell. ' Since then there hav
been several showers and now grass, ont
aud winter grain is CDiniug along linely
Y alcott's sloiv at haglesville wus
broken into on Friday uight by burglan
who took lioni the "money drawers, and
quantity of "bitters" and cigars from the
shelves . . .Clayton A., son of Mr. J. Treat
who lately moved to this town upon the
"Crosby" farm, died on Tuesday morning
from acute inflammation 01 the bowels.
produced by exertion in jumping (, nee
Ashtabula County Court of Common
Pleas will begin ou Mondav. June Kith. .
The timber ready framed aud the stone for
the turn table were delivered al the depot,
The table is to be built on the east side of
the track There is still a great deal o
excitement about the Mnll It murder. N
new development 1ms been made since our
last. House! was taken to New l.vnie be
low Justice Dodge, but waved an exami
nation, and he was brought back to Jeffer
son, and is now in jail awaiting his trial at
tne .Mine term 01 court. 111s truil will mi
conducted on the part ot the State bv E.C
Wade, Prosecuting Attorney, assisted by
S. A. NorthwBy nnd H. B. Woodbury of
the tirm of Woodbury and Ruggles. The
defence will urobnblv be nssiirued Sher
man & Hull, of Ashtabula, A)r, S, having
appeared for him at New Lvme. Ashtabu-
d sentinel, jenertvn. 0110,
'"TVT; Rarnesy'of nrtntsbitrgh,lfiform us
J bat his celebrated bull, Lord Derby, w hich
weighed Wheu purchased by him, in April,
1871, and but two years old, 1,000 pounds,
had gained on tbe first of this month, 425
pounds, natural growth A boy feu or
twelve years of age, sou ot Daniel Curtiss
broke his collar bone a lew days since
while taking gymnastic exercise with his
companions. .'.A inud turtle weighing
thirty pounds was lately captured atMun-
son's pond On Saturday morning last,
a house rented and occupied by the family
of Frank Baku-, near Fullertowii, was de
stroyed by lire. Most of the household
goods were saved, The wrigin of the fire
is unknown. This is tbe second time Mr.
Baker has been burned out this spring, his
own house, located in the same neighbor
hood, being burned on the 17th of March.
His loss by the first fire was from $200 to
$od0 The Colorado potato bugs have
made their appcarauce Miss Minn.
Hadden a girl employed at the Cliardon
House, fell down a flight of twelve stairs,
striking with sufficient force to produce
concussion of the brain. She lay uncon
scious till night, but is now recovering.
We have gleaned two or three items of
inlormation regarding movements of ves
sels well-known in this locality, as fol
lows: The schooner Wm.' Jones cleared at
Chicago last week with 23,000 bushels of
corn for Buffalo.
The schooner F.B.Gardner cleared at
Chicago on the ISth for Port Colborne, with
A Chicago dispatch says that the seow
Dan Hayes, from Fairport, with brick, has
arrived safely. -
The Cleveland Herald has the following-
on the Detroit towing rates: Much dissat-
isiaction exists in me minds ol those who
are owners of vessels, because of the at
tempted combination of tugs to increase
the rates of towing 15 per cent, over last
season's rates. They contend that freights
are no better than last sensoti, and that,
owing to the low stage of water at all
points, vessels can not in manv instances
carry full loads, which will seriously di
minish their gross earnings. This is .espe
cially the case with vessels that are char
tered at last season rates for iron ore from
Marquette. Steam barges will leave
Cleveland during the coming season al
most daily for points on Lakes Huron and
Superior, which could lie induced to tow-
additional vessels. Vessel owners have
expressed their determination to patron
ize the barges in preference' to the tugs if
iuc .tu-itiuce iu tuning is insisted upou.
The Detroit Post says: The fires in the
woods in the north and westward have
again rendered navigation on Lake Huron
and elsewhere extremely dangerous. The
other morning at an early hour a steamer
was seen making ailigent search for the
entrance to St. Clair River, but so dense
as tne smote that lor a time theenort
as abandoned and she anchored until a
tearing up took place. Everv possible
precaution on tbe part of steamboat and
vessels-captains will have to be carried
out in order to avoid danger.
The St. Louis Democrat says that there
will be, in a few weeks quite a sensation
among rait and steam boatmen, in the
shape of au iron raft tow boat with Mr.
liowier s pateut wheel. The wonderful
power of this wheel is attracting tbe at
tention of bout builders in all directions.
Dowler claims that with it he can save 30
per cent, of the running expenses of a
boat, make better speed, and operate the
boat in a more satisfactory manner.
For the accommodation of overladen
vessels arriving at the Flats, the lighter
Table Rock lias been stationed at that
place. She ts capable of lightering ves
sels of the largest class. This move will
meet the hearty response from navigators,
and prevent grievous detentions.
T he loiiowingtrom tne Cleveland Herald
ill give an idea of what the condition at
Buffalo harbor was last week: "Wednes
day evening four Detroit tugs were render
ing valuable service to tbe blockaded
squadron at Buffalo. The rate for towing
out Tanged at from $300 to $500. The
schooner City of Painesville and one other
craft were towed out bv a Detroit tug for
$300 each, and upward of 20 hours were oc
cupied in working through."
Mr. Schwixjnger has just purchased
and brought to bis ware rooms on the cor
ner ot Main and State streets a biU 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 see
Three thousaud yards linen remnants
just received at P. Pratt ft. .Co.'s. : -
T. S. Paddock, manufacturer, and has
constantly on hand all . varieties of Fire
mens, Police and Military Caps, with all
other styles. Call and see at 221 Superior
street, Cleveland, Ohio. '
I youst told you vot it es, if you vaut to
puy any garpeta vot you call tree plat ar
ten plat ov deu Prussels garpets, go un dot
sthor ov P. Pratt & Co. -
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 linen, worth $1.25,
for 62;c per yard, at P. Pratt & Co.'s.
iFyou want aneat,nice hat goto 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 ef
Ladies Furs, and pays particular attention
to altering and repairing old silks.
For ladies',niisses' and children' 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,
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 be 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
M.L. Root sells the Globe Mills Flour
in Painesville. . -
WKclip the following from Danforth's
Light for the World, a monthly niagaziue
published iu Cleveland, Ohio.
"We commend the following advertise
ment cut from the Telegraph, inserted by
our agency at Painesville, Ohio. . Jt hits
all localities, and is fully endorsed by me.
Beware of 'quack' fluid, represented to
be Danlorth's Nen-Explosive Fluid. 1 The
genuine article 1s sold In this place only,
S3 Main street. ' It being a pateuted article
I have the exclusive right for this place;
aud any person palming off a spurious ar
ticle for a genuine, would be guilty of sell
ing spurious medicna to a sick man."
' ' ' M.L. ROOT.
"Birds of a feather gather no moss."
This remark, which was made by Christo
pher Columbus to George ashiugton im
mediately after the first battle of "Bull
Run,' was a wise one, but bad old Chris,
lieeu a resident of Painesville he would
have Raid go to P. Pratt A Co's lor dry
goods aud carpets. ' ' '
.. a,00 He war.
Somewhere on Maiu street or the Park
a gold badge set with jet. The body of
the pin is composed of the two Greek let
ters eta and Psi and has a name engrav
ed upon the back.' Any person who has
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 ollice. Being a keepsake and memen
to a reward would be paid for Ks re
covery much greater than its mere intrin
sic value would warrant.
T. S. Paddock No. 221 Snperior street
Cleveland, Ohio, has the largest and
finest lot of gentlemen's, ladles and child
ren's Hats and Caps iu the city.
Oystkks. M. L.ttoot sells tlioae cele
brated Baltimore Oyster br the rase or
can. Received daily by express. No. 83
For Trunks, Valises, Buffalo Robes,
SatoUkds, Umbrellas, Ac, go to Paddocks,
No. 221 Superior street, Cleveland Ohio.
Dr. Sage's Catarrh IvkmkdyT $500 re
ward for an incurable case. Sold by lrut
gists at 60 cents. , 683.
xml | txt