ST A I K ortlCKRSS.
(iovernor, lilvranl F. Noyes; term expires
January ,1S74. ...,..
Liouteuant-(;overnor,Jacob Mueller; term ex- I
pire January 1SIL
Secretary of StMte, Isaac Sherwood; term ex
pires February ltT.a. ....
Treasurer of .Mate, Isaac Welsh; term eipiret.
Auditor of Slate, James Williams; tertn ex
pire February ItfjS.
tMiiU-aiterof Treasurer, W.T. Wu-m; term
. expire February 1874.
Attorney tieue'ral, Francis It. food; term ex
pire February l(Ti4-
Commissioner or Schools. Thomas W . Harvey ;
Term expires January 1K75.
Board of Public Works, Richard K. Porter,
term exiirei ltd: Phillip P. llitrzing; term fx
Hires lWIf.StepUen R. Hosiner.terni expires I S7S.
r. H. Assessor, Joel Doolittle. oilico over
llolcomh & Gould's Tin sliop, Main street.
hats, CJ.es, Jtc.
rll. 1YEBT, DEALER IX HATS, CAPS,
Kais IViiuks and tout's FurmailirGuods.
Moodev's old staud, 7 Main street, Paiuesville,
-T 11. COLBY-DKAI.KE IV BOOKS
jVL. Stationery, aney Articles, w all i'aper.
.tc. Mam street, i-aincsvme, uou,
V ROC EMS.
TuECounti, Commissioners,, atjheir
last session levied a tax of 0-lOth of a mUl
for County purposes. They also appointed
committees to inspect Madison and Perry
If it were not that the night-watoh is
always around within bailing distance,
one might hope for an item these nights,
but as it is everything is too quiet to be
MI. KOOT DEALER IX GROCERIES,
a Pnvitoos, Fruit, CoiUeeticoerte, Ac
ifi Main street, Paiuesville, Ohio.
Judge r ( oiiunon Ilea
J udge of Probate,
Recorder, i 1 r . -Prosecuting
. County Surveyor,
'.I., t.'.i .
- ;. N. TfTTUt I
- Sami-fl Wise
J. M. Benjamin
I, S. CB1I-&S
A. i Tiskke
B. 1. I HKSKEt j
- K. HCSTlStiTOS
fSIMKOS C. IIICICOK '
)Al.m M. Pasule
J A II. Tati.ob
h tjivlor. Jr., dealf.ringro-
t ERIK'S AN1 PltOV ISIONS of all kind.
la-b paid lor Butter and Ejrgs and all kinds off
I'roduce. i;ct oi louraixi Aeas aeptoonutnt
Iv on hand. .No. lo state street, Paiaesville,
f-VATlei:R BMH tipneral Wholesale
J and Retail dealer in Flour, Feed, Grata
aud IVovisious, No. IM state st Painesvilltt, U,
. ATTORXRIS. s
Thompson Ledge is becoming a favor
ite resort, and many are the parties that
go that way of late. Last Thursday the
Botany class of the High Sehofii held a
picnic there. ' '
Attention is called to an announce
ment, published in auother column, made
by L. H.Luse, of Kirtland, and especially
intended for those who are interested iu
the temperance cause. -
JOHN 1'AVF.VOMH-Attorney at J.aw,
Onice Second Story Wilcox Block.
171 huxtinstow, attorney and
Slim, Counsellor at Law. Ixuleetioas prompt
ly attended to. oniee, .wouuey juoca, rauti
ATTORN ET- AT
X I. AW, and KoUrv Public, over the l'ost-
onice, Painesville, Ohio.
f coRUE e. Ptm:.
- 1 -
Justices of the I'eaee,
1 1 .( i ,
h. 4. ishsfokd
(C. C. Paige
I J. Jkbome
J A. II. UAKFIEI.B
) li. 11. WoOUMJki
I S. K. iKAV
I W. W. DlNGIJ-T
FKASKLIS HutiK U
S. T. LBI
J t TAILXJRS, in the Store lately occupied by
N. hi. Fisber, Paiuesville, Ohio. " '
Hadri.fr & uikK-M esciiast
TAILORS and dealers in Clothing-. Hat,
aps Furnishing Goods, Ac, Milwaukee Clock,
i uiuesYuiv, ouj"
J OH ritlXTZXO.
TOI RK.iL JOB OFFICE ALL KINDS
f J of Plain and Ornainental Printing. Olhce
o. 114 Moeaweu nouse jiot:a, atain street.
HOARD OF EIH CAT1W.
Visa iir BTi'lIiwii:v. - - Principal
1)K. II. V. UEAKDHI.ee. - - President
Jl. P. Sankoku, - - secretarj"
D. W. Mead, ' Geo. W. Steele,
. A. TlKBCL, A. L. TlNKEB.
BOARD OF SCHOOL F.XA.HISEKS.
M. PETTISCEU-,KTEST AGE.VT.
promptly attended to.
W All business entrusted to nie will be
rp WHITAKEB, BOOK. BINDER ASD
X Blank Book atanufacturor, third floor, cor
ner ol Main ann set-lair streets minraiaie, r.
If. C. Beardsley,
John Cleog, John W.
Hold meetings for examination of teachers at
High School Building, Painesvill on the last
D.UMruay 1U niwiiu cavcih vwj -.u-
Kiist, at o'clock A. H.
1L L. Beaedslet, President.
John W. Tyler, Clerk.
. . i f. -iii, pdsTonicE.'
WOODMAH Ic BBAN Ca-DE A LERS
in all kinds of Pine and Hemlock Luin
iyr. Khinirle. Lath. Posts. Dressed Floorinsc
Sidiag, Ac . Office iMO .State st, PainesTille, W,
OFFICE HOL'KS :
i A, M. to 1 P. M. Sundays 12 M to 1 P. M.
Goinir East, - - 11 :5 M. and 11 rll P. M.
tioiuir West. - - 5:58 A. M. and 5:t P. M.
leveland. (special) - 1S:54 P. M.
Chardon, ------ 8)0 P.M.
Middlelield (Mondays and Tuesdays), A.M.
, - mails arrive:
From KaSt,' - '' " - 5:S8 A. M. and 5P. M.
From West. - - 13:j! M. and 11:11 P. M.
leveland (special), - 5HX P. M.
t hrdon. - - - - - :30A.M.
Middlellehl (Tuesdays Rnd Fridays), B:ott P. M.
Letters should he left at the Postoffice osi
HOUR BEFOKK HAILS PtPART.
Ietters will be ready for delivery one half
rods alter trains arrive, except mails received
at night, winrn will oe oeiiverea next morning.
Letters placed in -the Outside Letter Box
11 1 to 8 o'clock P. M. will be sent by the night
mails. GEORGE E. PAINE, P. M.
. Kov. 19. I84I.
Lake !ihre and Michigan Soulhern
JOHN sCHWEXIHGEBf DEALER IN
FL'RNITI'RE of all kinds, corner of Main
and State streets, over Ereuch's Grecery, Paines
ville, Ohio. Custom Work a specialty.
PHOTOGRAPHER AND WHOLE-
JL" SALE Dealer in all kinds of Photographer's
Stock, Frames, ftc, at Clapsadel
ABHERflE has the best BARBERSHOP
in town, without imeepUou. BT Main St.
TOARDII6 HOUSE) Now 904 State St.
J 9 11. ben a E l l , rroprietor. i.arge rooms,
... ..1 uuuunm.Jslinna .nil titt len miniltP'
waiK iront.maintie. cr f'TT'i r - X
follows until l'urtlier notice:
Geueva. . ..
9.'24 A. K.
TBLJS OP CONTEXTS.
Thf .will House Selected
A Wit&tc' Story it Poem of To-Day...
Anettfoteji of Public Men
n annmgron aunaay jtormng t r.ronieie
A n A tt9ck em the Jury tyyetetn : Exchange
.Henry Ward Beecher
,j,ew iorK atanaara
ticneva . .
Pju'illo I Steain-J
e m p.m.
i.'ONNEA ITT ACCOMMODATION.
STOPS AT ALL STATIONS.
L'v'sClevelancl 4.30 p.m I Ar.at Ashtabula7.45p.m
L'v's Ashtabula 5.4la.m Ar.al ( levei'iiu .4ba.:n
This train miiiiir west nasses Painesville at
7:110 A. M. Going east passes Painesville at St55
'The Special Chicago Express runs daily except
The 7:45 a. tn. train from Cleveland and the
8:45 p. 111. tram from Erie runs on Minday.
C11AS. PAINE,Gen'l Sup't.
CONGRElATIONAL CMirRCII .1. A Daly,
P:isfnr. Services on Siiimav at Wi. A.
M. and 7P.M. Church Coul'erenco on Thnrs-
. dav eveniiiR- at 7)i o'clock. Bible Herviw, to
which old aud youna are invited, at 1 o'clock
M. W alter C. Tisilel, uiei-intenaeiii.
BT. J AM KS CHIT RCH 'tec tor, Thomas B.Wcll s,
au st street, service iu; A. l. anil
1'. M. Sunday School at P. M. llorjtce
M. E..'IIURCII Yoiimans, Pastor. Services
every Sabbath at iuj A. Jl. aim i". at.
Sabbath Stdiool meets at 12,' P. M. E. S. 1 ouujt,
PAINESVILLE PROGRESSIVE LYCEUM A.
G. Smith, conductor. Miss L. Whitmore, Guar
dian. Services Sabbath at iui A. m.
THE CHRISTIAN tHC ECU Pastor, J. W. In-
n, sarvuo at luu tji- M. and 7'b P. M.
Sabbath School at Vl'i P. Ml V. 1). Hyde,
.Superintendent! Prayer Meeting on Tiiursiiay
' evening at Ti o'clock.
Tire baptist CHITRCH Pastor. E. A. Stone.
Services at 10'i A. M. and 1y. P. M. Sabbath
School at 1 M. C. E. Brink, Superin
tendent. Prayer Meeting every Thursday eve
ning at ih o'clock.
ST. MARY'S CHURCH,(Catholic) JohnTraccy,
PikAv. . fipn itwk p.vatv SinidaT at w A. M..
Wy, A. M. and Hi P. M. Sunday School at i
o'clock P. M.
vnintr. MFVR CHRISTIAN A SSOCI ATION--
Library Rooms 71 Maiu street. Prayer Meet
ing every Xuesuay evening.
At All Hazard
.School Mag ::
Crime anil Ctttmaltie
Xetc 0 the Week
Sjeeeh of William E. hvblnon . .". . .1.
Strinaaern1 fi vitle... .
Waif from our Mtrdtrs
Steeitu L'i'reponlenee of the Journal
Locals from Other Localitie
M&rkt. Mom e-tvl Foreign. . ,- , . .
Foi ktm Paoe. . -
Simple Jem Earbara Broome
J'rtictiwtl Hiitt. . . . , . . .
A liemarkable Surgical
uhJomatiti Jl xoente . .
Jtiea SerpelJ, Air-
. . .Exchange
. . .Exchange
. . . EjKkamge
There is a rumor on the street that the
A. A G."W. U.K., through I. W. Pope, have
or are to make propositions looking to a
new project with reard to the railroad in
terests of this see t ion. - ' '
Thk building owned by Horace Steele,
Esq., and occupied by the Savings and
Loan Association, has lately been through
the painter's hands, and now appears in an
advanced stage of gilt-edged blackness.
The White Caps, from Chardon, only
soccdet Irtj wandering aroand 1&w hoine
base 23 times during' the same with the
Railways last Saturday, and consequent
ly failed of winningthe game by 18 tallies.
THaoosai,:iob,ouice ;liai Ijust re
ceived a larje invoice of every, kind of
material, and all who may desire any kind
of work, from the simplest bilj to the Jinest j
book, will find it to their advantage to call I
here before getting their work done.
Rider's Road Steamer has found a new
field of usefulness: last jweek;, demon
strated its ability to move houses in a
msstv satisfactory 'jaiannetvSrarlng ene. a
distance of over a mile with" perfect easc
and meeting with ao obstacle er accident.
A new rime-table has been placed in op.
eratien on the Lake Shore Jtichigan
Southern Railroad, and those interested
will notice such changes as have beeu
made in the running time, by reference to
the "Strangers' Guide," in the first col
umn on this pae. f
dance given at Mentor ou Thurs
day evening last was a very pleasant af
fair for all present. Burt's orchestra in
spired every one, and midnight saw them
yet dancing with apparently untiring feet.
! Xotbing occurred to mar the pleasures of
the evening except the outrageously bois-
i terous and silly conduct of one. or two
young men ( r whoso' ideas were evident
ly unable to rise above their impression
! that it was their manly duty to '-"show off"
by getting drunk. The receipts of the en
tertainment footed up with a total of
$.., which can not but leave a hand
some surplus for the monument fnnd. AVe
understand that is intended to give a
1 strawlierry festival within a short time to
raUe funds for the same meritorious ob.
On Monday last wj were sbowu, by J.
B. Kilbourne, Esq., some cnttiugs from
currant bushes, upon which were the lar-
vre of the currant worm. The leaves
were literally covered with them, and Mr.
Kilbourne informed us that upon several
lots of bushes that he had examined there
were equally large deposits. We have
seen it noticed somewliere that slacked
lima was a ilestmcti' e agent to the eggs
when applied in season, but as the worms
are now so far advanced it is probable that
the most effective method of destroying
the pests is by carefully pruning off the
parts afflicted and burningthem. There is
no time to be lost and all who have bushes
ought at once to look to them not only for
the sake of their own fruit, but also to pre
vent the propagation of a destructive
Real Estate Transfers. .
During the past week the recorded trans
fers of land have been very few. the fol
lowing five being all that appear on the
books since our last issue:
J. A. Haford to Win: H. Johnson, Men.
A.Tt. liuru to otin cuius, niougn-
bv villasre. lot No. 31.
Amelia A. owien to t. union a. owien,
Mentor. ai acres in lot Ho. s. tract s.
E-rastus Harrington to vm. nenary,
Madison village, lot .No. j. tract 1.
Martin . Halcu to n. ti. coioy, ueitoy.
Mi's: acres m lot .no. as.
done at the expense ui saiUuwner or own
ers of property.
The following claims were also ordered
paid: C. S. Bartlett, Insurance S. E.
House, Insurance, $37.50; P. A. Roc, Re
pairs Pound, $S.2; J. Creedsu, Fireman
of Steamer, 01.25; i. liogers, to expended
on streets, $i00. The Council then ad
journed until the next evening, June L
At the adjourned meeting a tax ordin
ance for 1ST2 was passed a claim of $87.25
presented by the 2'eliviraph for advertising
was ordered paid and a proposal made
by E. P. Branch for lighting, cleaninj and
repairing street lamps, for one year for the
sum of twenty-eight dollars per month, the
corporation to furnish the necessary glass,
A peripatetic photograph gallery has ta
ken up its stand ou the vacant lot former
ly occupied by the American House,where
its nroDrietor Dronoses. for. the D re sent, to
give ill Vhai desire, au' opportunity of
reaping the advantages that may follow a
reaJizatipn pf BurnsJ. wish..
Wi understand that Judge M.C. Can-
held intends to remove from Chardon to
this pi ace -isftiB e 4ri me during'-the'pi'esent
season. The Judge has recently pur.
chased the dwelling on Main street, three
doors west of the court-house, and in
tends to make Paiaesville his residence.
... . ,.. .. . -f u ......
Rkportkrs who are so conscious of the
great beauty of their puns and jokes as to
force them upon one's notice by means of
italics ought to serve another apprentice
ship. If a funny idea is not sufficiently
good to attract attention without artilicial
aid it is too poor to be forced into notice.
- . ., , . Board, of Edncatioi
OB Monday evening lasf at the' meeting
of the Board of Education all the members
were present except A. L. Tinker, Esq.
Resolutions sffered by Mr. S. A. Tisdel
that all the lady teachers be offered a con
tinuance of their engagements for another
year: by Mr. Steele that Mr. S. B. Hamlin
be engaged as teacher of music for another
year and that a tax of three' and one half
mills be levied on the property within the
corporation for school purposes, were all
Various claims were ordered paid as fol
lows: C. C. Pease, fence, $25.50; J. Rafter
well, $0.00; Geauga Stovs Cosash weights
$6.50; Chas. Wood, sawing wood, $23;
Malin & Webster, stationary, $20.50; Pay
We are indebted to E. J Ferris for the
following report for the month of May
THERMOMETER IS OPEN AIR.
Minimum -til) and 5th
. .83 degrees.
.. . .48 degrees.
. . . .50 degrees.
TEMPLE LODGE, No. 28, F. and A. M. Paines
ville. Meets the second and fourth Thursdays
in each montlu Perry Bosworth, W. M.
PAINESVILLE CHAPTER, No. 40, R. A. M.
Meets the lirst and third Thursdays in each
.r..,.h V- W. Kellv. M. E. IL P.
piivksvit.T.K COUNCIL. No. 23. Royal and
Select Masters. Meets Fridays after the Orst
Thursday in each month. J. M, jienjamin, a
I. G. M.
wminr.HRV LODGE. No. 302. F. aud A. M.
Willoughby. Stated Communications on the
second and fourth Tuesdays iu cacti moniu.
W. II. Turner, YV. M.
nm SHORE TjODGE. No. 307. Madison,
Staled Communications every second and
fourth Saturdays of each month. M. O.
l'.-..-1.n W. M.
PAINESVILLE LODGE, No. 412. Meets on the
second and fourth Saturdays of each mouth,
E. W. Keny, w.ai.
I. O. O. F.
AHSWXBS TO COXRKSPOXJMXTS.
o 1 f
11. B. 1st. The Mount Cenis tunnel was com
pleted on the 24th of December, 1878. 2d.
Marshal Prim was assassinated at Madd,a
the 28th of the same month. 3rd. Brigham
Young was arrested in Bait Lake City upon a
grand jury indictment for "lewd and lascivi
ous cohabitation," on the 3d day of October in
the same year, .
Patent. Postage on maps, prints, engravings,
music, cards, photographs, types, cnttiugs,
roots seeds &c, when in one package, and
prepaid toone address, is Scent on any weight
not exceeding fonr ounces. Over four, and
not exceeding eight ounces, 4 cents, and for
ever additional four ounces or fraction thereof,
S cents. But you must bear in mind that the
weisbt of packages is limited to 82 ounces.
Carroll. F. tf. Of course if you are determined
to do so, we cannot prevent it, but our advice
is to hold on for a while before taking steps
that you may repent in the futnre. It is no easy
matter to leave home and friends, even if one
has what he may think just cause for doing so.
But when, as In your case, there is considerable
doubt but that you yourself are quite as much
to blame as anyone else, the gravity of the pro
posed course is doubly, yes trebly increased.
C. Clark. The chances are decidedly against
you. So far as we know the linn you refer to
are honorable enough, but as their interests
are, and must be in direct conbtict withytheir
patrons, some one has to suffer, and you may-
rest very certain that the parties who manip
ulate the funds and arrange the scheme, are
not the ones to come out loosers. Still send if
you wish, and yon will probably then be bet.
ter able to appreciate the truth of the old
adage, that "a fool and his money are soon
DuRptYi ;1jhjHis1g ireekw'flMwQather
has been capricious and changable. For
most ,of the time, however- the tempera
ture 'has been ehlHy aba nut-few days have
been of that warm and heated character
that in, usually expected during the sum
mer months and a "tiVesidentinl cam-
Ashtabula is about to have auother
new firm. C. T. Sriedekor, formerly with
H. L': Morrison, and Fred. Kafka,' formerly
of New York, have opened a new dry
goods store in that place. We doubt not
but that the new firm will attract to itself
a large portion ,of tb patronage of that
Those who may desire hardware of any
description will do well to reserve their
purchases uutiafler tliej have called upon
George Worthington & Co., of Cleveland
This firm is one of the largest in the States
and are offering excellent goods at exceed
will be found in another part of this paper.
'Mil 1-1 1 T; ; I V I .; I
On Sunday evening next Rev. Mr. In
grain will give seven reasons why men
should obey -the oninjandnients,of Qod.
A cordial invitation is extended to all to
be present, and opportunity will be given
both afternoon and evening for those iwlio
may wish to unite with the church to do
so. The ordinance of baptism will te ad-
Maximum '5th .. .. 2ft.070 inches.
Minimum 19th. '.'.: : .v' .V. ! .'-'7.io8 inches.
Ranire 1.150 inches
Amount 01 rain i.iau mcnes.
A . comparison of the record for the
three spring months present us with the
following results: . ..
BAROMETER IN OPEN AIR.
MaximumiMav 8th.--. ; : .-,!. X . 80 degrees,
Minimum March 5th 3 below.
R.i nsre . . . 86 degrees,
Mean . ...... . .tf , .r. r 45.78 degrees.
Maximum, May 5th
.Miniiim,'Mureh5tb...l .J j
Amount of snow
Court of Common Pleas.
Ou Monday, the 27th of last month, the
Court of Common Pleas for this county
opened, with Judge M. C. Canfield pre
siding. The grand jury were first called,
sworn, and charged, after which the dock
et was called, and the following cases dis
posed of: , :
Real & Hooper vs James D. Hennessey
et at; continued.
John Habcock vs Lake Shore Mtcni-
gan Southern R. . Co.; continued.
Alvin K. Daniels vs Smith Beardsley et
Henrv A. Minich vs James Mevittv:
continued on motion, and at cost of dc-
Hannah Fuller vs Administrator of
Charles Fuller: submitted to the Court;
judgment lor plaintiil for $800.
Robert McCormiek vs Carlos C. Pease;
continued with former order.
George W. Steele vs tdward B. Root et
al; continued. -
Beckwith. Sterling & Co. vs James D.
Henucssy et al; continued.
11. Fmeid et al vs dames McLaughlin et
Enward J. Sweenev vs Joseph Rudolph
Bemamin Hissei vs ueorge r . caiienuar
et al; continued.
w miani . .siui in vs iiamoru &mitn;
Jacob V. Viall vs Henrv ? . Dunbar; de
fendant has leave to answer plaintiff's
petition, ana cause continued.
Alvin a. rinrd. euaraian 01 nannan
Brown vs. Eldridge Hayden; plaintiff has
leave to amend his petition within 30 days
from the close of the Term" and case continued.
Sarah A. Walding vs. Henry P. Wald-
.James l. Hennessy vs Little .Mountain
O. L. Haves vs Painesville iras-nsrnt ana
Coal Co.; settled at plaintiff's costs; no
First National Bank of Painesville, O.
vs T. W. Ingraham; settled at defendant's
costs; no record.
M nomas jrwm vs iienry loo Kan et ai;
settled; costs paid; no record.
Franklin w.Guson vs an u. ciart; ae-
fendunt has leave to answer within 30
days from close of Term, and case continued.
The Grand Jury came into Court aud
returned their presentments of indict
ments, viz.: Benjamin F. Coe, for petit
larceny, indorsed by Edward E. Johuson,
their foreman, a true bill, and after pre
senting the following report of the condi
tion 01 tue jau, naviug no otner nusiuess
before them, were discharged with the
thanks of the Court: ,
To his Honor Milton C. Caniicld, Judge
of the Court of Common Pleas, within
and for the county of Lake ana htate 01
Ohio, at the May term ot saia court, a
We have this dav. in company with the
Sheriff, visited the said jail of said county.
according to your instructions, and beg
leave to report mat we iouna tue same in
a frond sftnitfirv condition, and that the
rules of said jail had been strictly adhered
tO. - - i.DWAB JUKSSOS,
Foreman of Grand Jury
N"o cases were eutered or disposed of.
The Court was principally occupied 111 the
bearing or various motions ana pieaa-
: ir eauesaay. ,
ministered in the afternoon..
The hotels at the Little Mountain are
now open for the reception of visitors: .
The ladies of St. James' Church had an
ice-cream festival last (Friday ) evening.
We are under obligations to John Cav--
endisb, Esq., for favors in the way of files
CORNTtJOFIA LODGE, No. 212, meets Tuesday of iate Eastern papers,
evening. Officers G. W. Payne, N. G.; S. I . r.
4-hild, P, S.
G.: W. Doran, R.
D. W . Mead, T reas,
S.; C. O.
'tTNION ENCAMPMENT, No. 4fi,"meets" every
alternate Wednesday .evening. Officers f.
i A-.ti. P W. Doran. s. w.: U.K. Morse.
J. W.; L. Fan-is, II. P.; C. O. Child, Scrilie;
1, w . Mean, MTeas.
Acditor Chesney has left with us cop.
ies of public documents for which we are
under many obligations. . . . , ;
Lake men and those interested in news
of the shipping interests will find our ma
rine news full and complete.1 ' '
AL GARDNER, HI. -IIOMEOA
i iTHisT and Surireon. oUlce over Hoi-
..111.I1 A Gould's Hardware. Store, No, 77 Main
. . ....... DiinAsville. f ihio. Ollire hours 7 to 9 A.
M.:slo4 and 7 to 9 P. M. .Residence corner of
Jackson and St. Clair streets.
-r r II. JACKSON,-M. HOMEOPA-
11 TIIIST. Youne's liln-k, Painesville, Ohio,
office lioio-J! to !) A. iL, 4 to 4 and. 7 to 0 P. M.
.Residence SCOCKweii iiohm.-.
The Directors of the P. and Y. R. R.,met
as per announcement and after a brief
session adjourned forthirtv days.
Dolly Vardek calling cards just re
ceived at the Journal Job Office. Tho
latest novelty out. Call and see them.
'. OW. OFFICE IN MOODEY'S
11 . ltIXM:K. Office Hours From 11 A. M.
foSV, M- ' ' '
Marshal Qi.'ant has appeared in a now
"uniform" which was unnecessary .as he
was sutUciently uniform in his appearauce
. Tntile's Hardware Store,
I. KtWYF.Hi DENTIST. ODiea over
, Lee's Drug Store, Mam St., 1'aiiic-villc, o,
Wl 1.1.1 AH II. IWLEB, DKNTIST,
.Milwaukee liliM-k, over LiK'kwowl Brolh-
,.)' Slore, Painesville. Ohio.
' ' Mil SIC Ah.
Genial lightening rod men may be heard
on every hand, sweetly warbling forth the
praises of their coppered protections "long
It is hoped that so soon as warm weath
er shall come, business, which is now
'brisking up" a little, will receive a still
Nothing is more eommoa than for gut
ters in back yards, and on the roofs of
sheds, connected even with houses of the
most respectable class, to become choked
with rubbish and so retain water until it
stagnates. FWeacM"smayoey ghttr
of thisLikd malaria enough tor one family
and musquitoes enough for ten will arise
when the hot weather sets in.
The fruit-tree .business .is evidently a
profitable one, and new firms are constant-;
ly taking it . up. 1 We notice that R. A
Barnes and C. Gray have lately formed a
partnership, under,' fhe name ofj Grayf
Barnes, lor the purpose ot engaging in
this trade, and as they are both young
men, whose hemes are. herej we feel safe
in commending thetn 'to all as honorable
and trustworthy. . .
For some time we have been endeavor
ing to-organize-a fuller list of contribu tors
and we now teel a pleasure in saying that
our efforts are beginning to' be seen ia the
way ?of : results. We- cannot bnt point
with, pride to the full and interesting list
of communications which appear in this;
number and are able to assure our readers
that this department will continue to show
marked and steady improvement, . ' m
A horsr belonging to Homer Sellis,
on Thursday -evening last escaped from
his fastenings, while tied near Fairport,
and trotting leisurely up the road until he
came to the ferry across Grand River, de
liberately plunged into the water, with.
t be bHggy-: attached aimftswsin toross
the river, then back, aud finally up the
stream about twenty rods. Strange to say
nothing was injured except by the wet-:
ting. What other horse can manage a like
affair with equal success.'
Some time since we noticed the estab
lishment of new carpet rooms by H. Gold
smith, and that for the present he would
occupy a portion of the store of B. Ekrlich
Since Mr. Goldsmith opened he has met
with great encouragement and now finds
it necessary to make new arrangements in
order to accommodate his growing bnsU
ness. He is accordingly; preparing tore-
move to the rooms immediately over the
Xew York Cheap Store, where he will be
able to offer a full line of goods at prices
lower than have ever been given by any
firm in the place. C ! 1 '- i i ' I
A Musical Note.
-During the first week in July the good
people of this and some of the adjoining
towns are to have an opportunity of enjoy
ing a pleasant musical treat, which will
be none the less attractive because pre
Rented by "home" talent. At that time it
is proposed to give a series of concerts,
commenclngon Monday ind ending on Fri-
day evening, in the five largest places in
Lake, and Ashtabula counties, remaining
one evening in each town. ,
That these entertainments will be of the
highest order canuot be doubted, for iu
them will be engaged the best musical tal
ent not only of Painesville but also uf sever
al adjoining towns. Among the names men
tioned!, were those of Messrs. A. G. Smith
J. B. Kilbourne, E. S. PratLM. Kleeberger
and the Misses Palmer, Barstow and
Fleming of this place Miss Glenn Pen-
field of Willoughby the Misses Latimer
and Hart-of Geneva and Miss Andrews
THitf MisSHall of Ashtabula the'whole to
bo under the management of Professor S
With these gathered together under the
experienced control of Protessor Hamlin,
none can doubt either as to the quality of
the proposed entertainments, or as to the
pleasure with which they will be received
by the audiences in the several towns vis
ited. We, bespeak for them the patronage
they will most eertainly deserve. 1
Since writing the above we learn that
Willoughby, Painesville, Geneva, Madi
son and Ashtabula will be the places visi
. J l'Alus) f instruments, feheet Music, etc.,
Main street. Pfttuflsvuie.
1 KOUKE RVnT-RAND-MASTEn . OF
Geo. L. McIntosh has lost a book con
taining pension papers, accounts and other
valuable papers. See reward ad Jrtisod
in another column.
I the rainesviiie
ifiven on all kinds of Wind and Mi inge.1 Instru
me.ils. M ..ie, arranged for any nuinberor k; ds
I instrument. ' Address P. O. Box t., I aiiies
IKO'. III.Mtt SUTTER, DIRE! TOR
ofilic Painesville Conrfi vatory of Music,
Composer and Teacher of Music, oral a."'). in
strumental, omco in Conservatory Building,
No. 155 St. Clair street. Painesville, Ohio.
4IIAt. A. WILI-ARO, WATCHMAKER
K) and JEWELER, Painesville, Ohio. N. B.
All work strictly warranted.
STOCK WEI.I HOUSE, PAINESVILLE
J ama-s CI'Bkent, Prop. Oiuuibus to all trains.
The Weed Sewing Machine Rooms, No,
I It Main street, advertise -'Dolly Vnrdens
made to order." What would Dicken's
heroine have thought ol it?
A disciple of Handel, gently handling
an organ with monkey attachment, one
day last week, succeeded in organizing a
fairly large audience of admiring listen
Someone drew up a heading to a sub-
scription paper for the purpose of raising
funds for a Fourth of July celebration, but
for some reason the list was not circulated,
and now it is probable that the celebration
will be observed only by a characterltslc
There are some, who, in commen with
the New York World, believe that while
the decoration by survivingfriendsof the
graves of their own soldier dead, is a nat.
ural and fitting proceeding, yet that middle
aged and unromantic people can find some
better vVay of testifying thefr appreciation
and remembrance, than by marching in
procession once, ft yeaf'-and casting pro
miscuous bouquets unable all the time to
divest themselves of a dim suspicion that
the romantic; exhibition is "not a ported
success. Among these is evidently num
bered our friend M. L. Root. To him the
"distribution ol flowers" has a different
and perhaps more appropriate significance
than to raost,aud' accordingly onthe anni
versary of last week, instead of appearing
with a bouquet of flowers, he sent, with
characteristic generosity, a sack of flour
as an offering to a widow whose only son
had been killed in the war. We give the
item without permission, but. do not leel
that we need ask his pardon for doing so,
as beneath the pun which was psed to
disguise the kindliness of the gift is a sen
timent that might well )) takenasa lesson
to ut all. ; ' 1 - v '
On Tuesday next the Cleveland Baptist
Association hold their annual Sunday
School Convention in this place. A large
.number of Sabbath School workers are ex
pected" to '"be present and during the day
the exercises will be held in accordance
with the following
10 to 10:30 a. u. Devotional Exercises, led bv
itev. . w . uuncan.
IS :30 to 10:40 A nnointment of Committees.
1U:4U to 11 :s& Address bv President or conven
tion. Subiect b. s. Progress.
11 5 to 12:15 Subject Our Mistakes and their
"' Afternoon Session.
1 :45 to 4:15 Devotional Exercises, led by Colgate
:15 to2:45 Address bv P. Bickel. Subiect-
2:50 to 3:30 Plan of teaching Lesson; 3d Kings
1-11. witncnticisms ana comuanson.
3;35to4:15 Conversation. Subject What lscs-
seutial to c-ood teaehinir?
4 SO to 5 How to gain and keep the confidence of
7 :30 to 8 Davotional Exercises.
8:5 to 8:45 Normal Classes.
8:M-Addres. Rev. A 11. Strong,
Secretary's Report. , , ,. ,
Election ofOflicers. ' ' " '
On 1 Wednesday the Cleveland Associa
tion will commence a two davs session
with the Church of this place.' "The in
troductory sermon , will be preached by
Rev. W. F. Hasten or the alternate Rev. T
Jones at half past ten a. m. There will be
other addresses from the pastors present,
01 wnom it is expected a large nuinoer
will be here from all parts of the Western
Doing's of Our City Eatliers.
At the meeting on Friday evening, the
31st tilt., there were present the Mayor
and Councilmcn Jerome, Woodman, Paige
Two resolutions were adopted, as lol
First. That the Street. Commissioner
be instructed to notify Curtis Seelev to re
move his asliorv from the sidewalk on
Pearl Street, before September 1st, 1872
Second That the following sidewalks be
repaired, nnmcjy on Washington Street,
both sides from State to St. Clair; on St
Clair, both sides from Washington to
Pearl Street; on Jackson both sides from
St. Clair to Richmond ; 011 Richmond, north
side from Erie to Jackson; ou State, west
side from Washington to Rider; on Bank,
west side from State .to Rider; on Erie,
south side from Mentor to Elm, and on
Pearl, north side from South St. Clair to
Liberty; and that the Mayor be directed to
caused legal notice to be served upon the
owner or owners, or agent of the owner or
owners of property, bounding or abutting
on said sidewalks of the passage of this
resolution, Third- That if said side
walks are nof; repaired Within sjxty days
from the service of said notice, the Street
Commissioner is directed to have the same
Benjamin Coe plead guiltv to thp indict
ment 01 petit larceny ana was nnea $iu
and costs and sentenced to restore double
the value of the property stolen.
p. ana It. it. It. co vs James i.apiiaiii
Defendent has leave to amend and case
Samuel Hickson vs V . M. Wheeler. PUT
has leave to amend petition and case con
Cleressa Clapp vs Willis Woodruff et
al. Deeree for Plaintiff for $1,004.40, for
Defendent Holcomb for $80.73: lor Defend
ant and Allen for $1,431.00. It is ordered
that" if not paid by Woodruff within ten
days the premises described in plaintiff's
petition be sold.
I nomas Ferguson vs uaviu c. isigeiow
etal. . Plaint ill has leave to amend and
The Couit was occupied nearly all dav
in hearing the case of Roswell G. Wheeler
vs dames campneii.
The court adjourned until half past three
v. M.. in order that attorneys and others
might attend the ceremonies of decorating
the soldiers' crraves.
John Wamter vs John A.Dodd. PI I'll
has leave to amend petition and case cpn-
Thomas King, guardian, vs John F.
Blair. Submitted to court and judgment
rendered for plaintiff for $4,428.57. Deft
demands second trial and same granted.
Bail fixed at $6000. .
Sally Youug vs Cornelius Mahony. De
cree for planum lor ? 4,425.44, . anu it
not paid within ten days from the rising of
the court the premises described to be
Walden A. Fisher vs James A. Barnes.
Decree - against Barnes for various sums
on mortgages and if not paid within ven
days Irom rising of court premises des
cribed to be sold.
J. J. Pratt vs M. U. Ex. Co. Plaintiff
has leave to file amended petition and case
Satunlav. ..' ' .r '
S. E. and S. B. Sprouts vs Ransom Ken
nedy. Plaintifl' has leave to file -amended
petition and case continued.
The case of Green Parker vs W. S. Per
kins, adni'r, occupied the court nearly all
The above report was prepared for the
last week's issue but was unavoidably
crowded out. It its turn now it takes the
place of the report of this week's business,
which we are obliged to deter until ournext
sashes that were carelessly knotted in the
back, supporting the portion of the over
skirt which was turned back. The tulle
train aud sleeves were finished on the
edges with narrow pluitings. Her coiffure
was gaacefully adorued .with many roses.
Her mother, a cnarmiug matron of per
haps fifty, was volubly discussing her
daughter's charms to a group of "specula
ting" mamnias, who were soon in lull pos
session of the exteut, style, and cost of her
"We des,i"U soim; to Newport this sum
mer, and Addie's outfit has cost a small
lortune. or course uer laiuer grumoieu,
and threatened bankruptcy and every
other evil, but I just told him, if we intend
ed to bring her out. anil have her seeure
her anv kind of auta, 4k would have
to die, ami it. would iiavo to come out of
his p.K-kei. "That silenced him, wbelberit
convinced him er not." -pray now many
Iresses did vou set her." inquired one of
her interested companions. '"To begin
with, 1 selected a house-dress of light
bronze-colored foulard, the entire garni
ture consisting of beoad puffs of the ma
terial, and bows of gros grained ribbon a
shade darker than the dress; the toilet is
ranged wilh a skirt, cut walking ieueth.
The train forms a very handsome over-
skirt when looped, and the square vest. to
the basque is very becoming. - !:!' '
"Then she Has a toveiv-r rencn camonc
morning dress, with plain lilac stripes, al
ternating with white ones, ornamented
with fine chiniz figures. The eariuture
consists of broad lilac bands, edged with
narrow fold of white. Three of these
broad folds encircle the skirt, which is
short ; one of the same width finishes the
simple overskirt, which is looped high on
the sides, under bows of plain lilac bound
with white; narrower . ones nntsn tun
sleeves and collar of the waist, and the
belt and sash match the bows on the over-
What colored necktie does she wear
with it" . -. . . -
Coral-colored, as a general thing, and
that reminds me thai gentlemen are begin
ning to learn economy now, and purchase
their neckties at- the fancy stores. You
know ladies and gentlemen wear about
the same style of necktie, aud it is pre
posterous to pay a dollar aud a half at a
gentlemens' furnishing store, when you
can get the same article for sixty cents at
an ordinary fancy shop."
v hat a lovely evening toiiet jiiss jji
has on ! I must lake notes of it for Clara s
benefit, who was detained to-nigbt by a
severe cold. Let me see! It's a light
golden buff, the skirt a demi-train, encir
cled by three narrow pinked rallies of silk,
each s"urmounted by a flounce of ' Stand
ard' double-edged plaiting, aoout- lour
inches wide, of Swiss, trimmed with Va
lenciennes lace. - The eorsage is .low and
plain, without points, and the sleeve, the
' Plessv,' reaches just over the elbow, and
is finished with 'Standard plaitiug.
matching that ou the skirt, only an inch
wide. The overdress is exceedingly be
coming the 'Camille' I think they call it
combining a graceful fichu with the
overskirt It is of white organdie, gar
nished with two widths of the 1 Standard '
double-edged plaiting. The neck is fin
ished with Valenciennes edging.- Bows
at the sides, and sash of gros grain ribbon
matching the dress in color. There! I
guess I have got that to an item, aud I'll
get Clara one just like it. nut, excuse
me I interrupted you. You were giving us
the details -of the toilet of ma belle.";
"O. ves. In addition to what 1 have
mentioned she has a visiting costume of
grisaille summer silk, the skirt 3 graceful
walking length, bordered by a deep,
straight flounce, box-nlaited in sections,
and surmounted bv two narrow bias ruf
fles, each edged with narrow French lace,
and fonninar their own headings, disposed
straight above the box-plaits, and describ-
msr points in the plant 6iaces. Tiie enure
garniture reaches to the height of twenty
five inches on the skirt. -. The polonaise is
in the Marguerite style in the back, with
two aistinct puns in tue skiit, ana tue
fronts are carried verv far back, and fall
a way from a deeu Louis XIV vest. Her
bonnet to match is white chip trimmed
with black gros grain ribbou, black lace
and clusters of lilacs."
" Don't it beat all what a furore there is
for thin materials-: thev sav that it has ex
tended to bridal dresses also, and the fa
vorites lor the purpose are tune ana luuia
muslin. I yuess it is true, for Miss La
mar showed me her bridal dress yester
day, aud it was perfectly simple. ' It is
composed of tulle with no garniture ex
cepting sprays and clusters of orange
blossoms mingled with the puffs aud plait
ings in which it is disposed." ; .
"That denends upon individual fancy,
Nothing but satin will suit Addie's style
of beauty, and if thiiurs turnout as I hope
thev will, she will have occasion to wear
it before ! fall. I don't mind telliug you,
but Count Rosenbiirg lias beeu very
marked in his attentions to Addie lately,
and well you can never tell what may
happen, you know. 7
The conversation -rotttthued', inter
spersed with lively criticisms upon all
who were worthv of such distinction.
Each group, as we passed was descanting
upon toe same tneme, tin, irom every noon
and corner, came little fragmentary sen
tences like "Of course. 1 mean to have
one just like It: it's so fashionable audW
Such a love of a bonnet as I saw yester
day up at" " Dear me, what a beautiful
dress," etc. It was fashion, fashion,
everywhere, aud from the remnants thus
obtained I send vou a fragment.
- - . AGATE.
ovevwo aaiieo, astt all ia fow snomcuta
of time, it is impossible to ten how many
lives would have been sacrificed of it were
not for the premonitory touch of an earth
quake that gave timely warning to the peo
ple and enabled them to escape to a mgu
hill aear by. -
I had intended writing you a long letter.
but one of our mess being away and anoth
er one sick, it leaves three of us to do the
duty of five; expect the others will be ou
duty again in about a week. '
w e leave fanama ror the north aoout
the 24th of next month, i .Will.
OI R OW N C ORRE.SPON DENTS.
Our Fashions Letter Summer Dresses
Elaborate Toilettes' The Flutter for
Twenty-Third St., May 31st
For nearly two weeks I have been post
poning the commencement of my engage.
ment, and the writing of the first of my
series of promised letters to the Journal,
and 1 am not certain but that I should
have continued to do so for ten weeks lon
ger had it not been for your letter of en
quiry and expostulation which reached 'me
yesterday. But having broken the ice t
liunK l can promise sometuing line regu
larity for the future. By the way, that ex.
pression of "breaking the ice" must be
considered only in the light of a metaphor,
for Summer, with its radiant, heat and sott
beauty is lainy upon us, ana pernaps my
indolence may find an excuse in that tact.
Surely the weather can be made to bear
one more responsibility.
As I write, the air is full of that subtle,
delicious perfume, which lieralds in June
the mouth of roses, and old Nature is
industriously and patiently brooding over
her offspring. If I were only in the coun
try l could write an nay unuer trie inspir
ing influences of blue skies and balmy
winds, nut here ones t-nougnts nna very
little to feed upon in that line, indeed a
few square feet of sod with a small par
terre of flowers imbedded like a glitteriusr
jewel in an emerald setting, are all that.
can ue rouna tor eye to rest upon, irom my
window, save pavement, and brick, and
stone, which are already begiuing to swel
ter under the hot sun.
Almost every one, who is able to do so,
has completcdhis or her arrangements for
the regular summer exodus, which has
come to be considered as a nine qua vum
by the average New Yorker Many have
already gone, and many more will have
gone bv the middle of next month, while
July will see but lew, if any, in the city
who can possibly leave.
Dame Fashion thus early has made her
appearance, bringing many pretty things,
although no real novelties, til course
your lady readers all want to know about
the new stylus, ami so 1 do not know ns
can do better thau make that tho subject
of my present, scribbling,
Perhaps I cannot describe Hie toutesaut
hie of the toilet better than by renrcHCiit
ing a soiree that 1 Rttended a few evenings
since, where benuty nnd fashion reigned
The hostess, a beautiful brunette, was
arrayed iu 11 rose-colored silk and while
tulle. The skirt, a demi-lraiH, was encir
cled by three kill-plaited flounces of tulle,
reaching half way to the waist in front.
Over this was arranged a tulle skirt cut in
the same shape as the one underneath,
only a little shorter iu front, and open to
the waist, with the corners caught together
in the back, Just below the waist,. Corsage
of rose-colored silk, finished around the
11 tick With a marquise plaiting of tulle.
S)rt, puffed sleeves of rose-colored silk
ujider Jong tulle piles, whlelj formed long
South America. ... ,
U. S. H. California '
Callao, Peru, April 23rd, 1S72. ) .
I wrote you a short letter about two
weeks ago, but was obliged to send it
off very hurridly as the mail closed so soon
after our arrival, and there was so much to
be done for the first few days.
There were rumors ot a great deal of
sickness about here before our arrival, and
the Admiral intended making a very short
stop here, in case the report proved to be
true. For this reason, orders were iriven
to hurry up as much as possible in getting
111 coal anu provisions, ana a large anion 11
of both these indispensable articles being
required for so large a ship you can easily
conceive how busy we have been since
coming in. Now, however, they are nearly
all in and stowed away, and after the ship
is ciearea up trom the state 01 confusion it
is now in, we hope to have a little mo: e
leisure time, and have, opportunities to go
ashore more frequently,, and see more of
tne country ana tne people.
1 scarcely remember what- was said in
my other letter, but do not think there was
much said ot the smaller places along the
coast, tnat we stoppea at on tne way tip
pernaps it may be interesting to you to
hear something about them, although they
certainly do not present anything very at
tractive to a person not accustomed to
such a country- Caldera, Couuimbo and
Serena, in Chili, and Aricain Peru are the
only places of importance, so I will not
mention the others.
Alt these that 1 have mentioned owe
their present elevation to their position
near the large copper mines that are- so
abundant along the coast, itailroads have
been constructed, running from the mines
to the most available points for shippiu
it, and this influences the town and city as
the case may be. During the winter
months fearful storms called "northers
prevail with great violence here, and it is
necessary to -have harbors protected as
much as the contour of the luuu will allow
None of them exceed ten thousand in pod
ulation, but look much larger than thev
really are, from the straggling manner in
which an south American cities are built.
Tcre are so manv earthounkes that exner.
ience has demonstrated the necessity of
punning tne nouses long ana raw to pre
vent the -great destruction of life caused
by the tailing ot lofty structures.: s'
The harbors are certainly very hand
some. Large and commodious, land-lock
ed on nearly every side, with sufficient
depth of water to float the Great Eastern
herself, they are admirably adapted for
commerce, were 11 nop ior apotner evil,
which, occurring but seldom, yet brings
desolation and ruin with it wherever it
moves. This is the famous ''tidal wave!
of which you beard -so much five years
ago. This comes sweeping iu from tho
westward and sweeps everything belore it
like chaff before the wind. Arica. more
than the others, felt the terrible effects of
this scourge, tina never again win attai
to the size and importance possessed up
to that time. Perhaps the best illustration
1 can give you of the awful power of the
tuini wave, is tne loss 01 me 'watererv
an American man-of-war- .she happened
to be in the harbor at the time, and as the
wave came in it tore ler away lroip her iu.
cnors ana ansmng jorwara ni a iurio.il
rale, carried her up and landed her hiirl
and dry on the land over half a mile trom
tne beach. Fortunately nono of the ere
were lost, but the ship was completely
wrecked and Is still in the same place the
wave left her. Sonw enterprising Peru
vian has bought the hull and fitted it upas
a notei, witii 11111. iniiinereut success, now
1 lie Fredoma, auother of our men-of-
war, was also in tho harbor, and was en
tirely destroyed. She was used as a store
ship and only bad a small crew on board
All ol them were lost except ton men who
Happened 10 lie ashore. ut the time. -
Inrge number of other vessels were lost
including a Peruvian frigate that formerly
iicioiigcu 10 our government, j no citv
viiis euureiv uesTroven. anil a crreat man
lives lost. And lo add to other c.-iimnitiei
sooq after the yellow fever set in, aiid river
one-nan 01 11100 remaining were carried
Oil by the epidemic, Nice country to liv
01, don't yoq think so The other places
tiiiiui-mi iiiii nine, coinparaiivciv, owing
to tho peculiar conformation ot tlioir Imr
uors, uy which mo Inrcc 01 the wave was
lirnLcii Yimrli- 011.1 Iiiiik1i-uI v ...1
........... . ... .j nj(n,
tins city, Callao, was visited by a tidal
wave,and snllered as badly us did Arica by
the last one. What Is the cause of these
awful convulsions of the sea, it is dillicult
to form any idea, but is probably owing to
the earthquakes so numerous and some
times so violent in the country. The first
sign of the wave is the receding of the wa
ter from the harbor, leaving the bidlom
perfectly baru; then iu, a few momenta it
cqmes rpllipg in like, an immense, wall.
11, i-iiiijpiy i-yeryinnig
" The Switzerland of America."
Soto lo go There What Ton Seetcken Tu
' ' get There. -"
' Bethlehem, Pa., June 2, 1872.
I am just returned from a trip to one of
the most picturesque regions that I ever
remember to have visited, and as I am
compelled to remain. at this place until to
morrow, how can I employ my time to any
better advantage thau bv giving you a brief
description of where 1 have been, and
hatl saw? -.. -. ,-: . -. ' .-. ...
On Momlnv last a party, among whom
was your . correspondent jett New York
for a trip to the coal regions of Pennsyl
vania Dy way or tne ventral ttauroaa or
New Jersey, and the road of the Lehisrh
Coal and Navigation Company.
; , The wild scenery along the Lehigh Ca
nal, the high and towering mountains, the
rugged gorges, the immense coal trains
ruuuing backward aud forward, the brac-
ng mountain air. alter leaving tne not
ity all these tended to increase ' the
pleasure of the trip, and when we arrived
at Mauch Chunk, (be party instead of be
ing tired alter their four aud a half hours
ride, were just in prime condition for the
trip that soon followed over the Switch
back road. Although stages were provi
ded to take the party to the foot of Mount
Pisgah, they preferred the walk in evi
dence of their improved condition, al
though it is more than likely every one of
them would in the city take a car for a
quarter the same distance, to say nothing
of the steep hill they had to ascend.
.' The ascent up Mount Pisgah a m'ount
aia 700 feet high, at an angle of about forty
degrees was made in cars drawn up by
an endless chain, worked by immense sta
tion, eugiiicit, a.uis wipis cxuiieruuug
from its novelty, without the slightest dan
ger. There were -a party of young ladies
and gentlemen trom Boston in a car ahead
of us. The joyous laughter of the fair
ones did much to dissipate a little ner
vousness felt by one of the party, whose
principal journeyings during the whole
year are comprised iu his daily trip up the
v. .... . , w 1. ...... 1 .. .1 .
After reaching the top of Mount Pisaah.
the-car, ran by the laws of gravity some
miles; until another inclined plane Mt.
Jefferson is reached, and so on lor many
miies, ascemiing ana aescenaing, until
the village of Upper Lehigh is reached,
aud then the traveler is 1,000 feet above the
level of the sea.
The Nesouehonine Tunnel. 4.000 feet
long, and cut through solid rock, is one of
tne wonders or the place. It has been
but recently completed for the Lehigh Coal
and Navigation Company, and practically
does away with a great portion of the
Switchback road for the transportation of
coal, by lessening the carrying distance,
and. consequently, the ' expense. The
Switchback will be used for tourists, how
ever, and affords a delightful and safe
mode of seeing the. wild scenerv of this
most romantic portion of Pennsylvania.
. When it is understood that over a thou
sand men and boys are employed by the
I ahlifli CaqI VoirLalinn limna nr S,
their mines and coal breakers, an idea may
be formed of the magnitude of the business
transacted. The bovs are most engaared
in the -coal breakers,- where thev are -em
ployed in separating the different sizes- of
coat alter it is nrokeu ana leaves tue im
mense revolving screens, it is not pleas
ant to see these boys some of them mere
children as black as little negroes, and
breathing an atmosphere in which coal
dust forms the greater part. Indeed one
wouiu take tnem ior coioreu eunuren, Dut
or tneir pritcnt oiueeves. wmcii predomin
ate among them, as they are of Irish and
English parentage generally, still, they
are happy, which, after all, is all that can
be desired.- This happiness was shown bv
the merry cheers with which thev received
the strangers, and their shouts whenever
a trilling gilt was given them. erily,
God does temper the wind to the shorn
lamb! . ,
At Mauch Chunk the guests were enter
tained by Mr. E. T. Booth at his really fine
hotel. - Everything in this house is in as
good style as at the best hotels in the coun
try, so that visitors need not give up asm-
..WIU.UI . ... 1.1 , . . I , LUC If .
Mr. Booth has recently made important
utiuiLiuiia lo ilia iiouse, ttiiu is uow prepar
ed to accommodate hundreds of visitors,
' At Upper- Lehigh, also, on the second
day ot the trip, Mr. Conrad Seiple, propri
etoroi ine upper L-eiugn notei. prepared
an excellent dincer, which was partaken
r ...... 1. t,... 1 . - . 1 .. : 1 .
miu eiuniut-UL'u R.jpeLiie uy me tour
There is noplace in the country that af
fords greater facilities for enjoyment dnr-
nig the 1 Summer months than Mauch
Chunk and its environs, and it was a ban
py thought of the gentleman, who, carried
away uy 111s entnusiasm, wniie Hunting nis
luaiu for a comparison, called it "the
witzerland of America,"
-true, aid ioitv.idnUy-o u6rodetry .
or preparatory to the publication or the
latter, that the Leader puniisuea a tew ex
tracts irom sumuers speeen in inc Jion
day morning issue, but thev were from the
part of it the least, calculated to inform
anv od. as to the extent of the exposure
of the doings of the Administration con
tained in his whole speech.
Would it not be well indeed the more
honest wav if ns many, very manv sup-
IKise and believe, that these -sheets have
sold themselves to the Military Ring, to
drop the name ot newspaper, now Dy tnem
dishonored, aud assume one more consist
ent with their practice r .
To the Editor ot the Journal :
Please iusert in your next issue the fol
lowing extract from a pamphlet which was
widely circulated by some members of a
late Missionary Convention in our town.
suppose the question of spirit commu
nion is settled. It is a letter from Mr.
Faulkner, a philosophical instrument ma
ker, London. He writes that for many
years he had a large sale for spirit rapping
magnets, ami batteries made expressly for
concealment under the floor. In cupboards,
unuer ine tames, ana even tor tne interior
of the center support of large round, tables
ami poxes thai ne has supplied 10 the
same parties quantities 01 prepared wire to
be placed under the carpet and oil-cloth.
in fact for every conceivable place that
all these were used for spirit, rapping, and
ine connection to eacn rapper anu ha iter v
was to be like a small button, like those
used for telearanhie bcll-riiurins purposes.
or by means of a brass-headed or other
nail under the carpet of particular pat
terns known to the spiritualist. He de
scribes the rappers as calculated to de
ceive the most wary, and adds, there are
spirit rappinsr masrnets constructed ex
pressly for the pocket, which will rap at
any part ot tne room. 11.-
. " June 4, 1872,
The potato bugs have at last arrived in
Kirtland, and on Wait Hill, where thoy
are now watching for the potatoes to come
up, nn order that they may begin their
work of destruction. M. R. Doolittle Esq
of your place has opened an auction store
hi i.ue jvtit-iuiiu nuuii, vtuu a lair prospect
or aomg a gooa business . as 1 promised
in my letter last week, 1 now sena the 101
lowing items in regard to Decoration
Thursday, at eleven o'clock A. M. the
people met at South Kirtland, where they
aecoratea tne graves or sneiaou .Moore, s
N. Killings and Ransom Storm, Misses
H.O. Wells, E. D. Billings, P. W. Whelp.
bv. and Miss Lucy Walter sang a piece en
titled "Our Brave Boys," and Esq. Porter
nf Chorflnn anuria a vot-v f.alin. n.lili-i..-..
wmcn was weii received Dy tne targe and
attentive audience. At the close of the
address they adjourned to Kirtland Flats,
ana aecoratea tne grave 01 jonn 11. jn.1111.
gan," where was also snng the piece, "Lay
Him Low." E. D. Rich Esq. made an ex
cellent speech, when all adjourned to Wait
inn, wnen ine grave ot isjt. r uner was
decorated and the song "Ever Our Coun
try Ever." Prof. Hall, of Willoughby,
made the closing address of the day, after
which, the observance of this interesting
occasion was ended by the singing of the
song'iou tne ueus, uur rsrave is Sleep
ing.?'. I ': " I
1 have been handed the following with
the request that you publish it in the
1 1 ' ' CALL.
'To the Temperance Men of Lake County.
The undersigned has been appointed by
G. T. Stewart, G. W. C. T., a State and
county D, G. W. C. T., for the purpose of
reviving the temperance cause in this
county, and especially tor the purpose of
organizing and 1 re-organizing - lodges of
Good Templars. If there is now a lodge in
the county, or if there ever was one which
has surrendered its charter, it will confer
a favor by reporting to me as we wish to
organize one in each township in the coun
ty; would also say that 1 will go and de
liver a temperance lecture when called
upon. - All clergymen that will give a
temperance lecture .will please write to
the undersigned. Applications for found
ing of lodges should be signed by at least
twelve persens in good standing in the
community, and forwarded together with
fee for charter. Books also, for informa
tion in regard tP work. Address Dr. L. H.
Luse, Co. D. G. YV. C. T of 1. O. G. T.,
Kirtland, Lake county, Ohio.
Below I give the platform adopted at the
late session of the Grand Lodcc. in 1859.
and also the form ol application tor charter
ior a louge.'
,:: - TXATFOltM. r-
1. Total abstinence from all intoxicating liq
uors as a beverage.
2. No license in any form or under nnv cir
cumstances, for the sale of liquors to be used as
3 The absolute mrohibiMon of the manufai-tiirp
lupnrtatioti and sale nf intoxicating liquors for
such purposes prohibition by the wili of the
people, expressed iu due form of law. With the
penal lies deserved for a crime ol' smh enormity.
, 1 lie crtBii iqp ui a Healthy public ouluiou
uiMj'n the s.ubiect-bv the active disseminiilioii nf
truth iu all the modes knowu to an enlightened
4-ni lull ill niv.
5. The election of good, honest men to admin
ister the law.
fl. Persistence in efforts lo save individuals,
and committees from so direful I a scourge
onr success is complete and universal.
, FOBU OP. APTLIOATIOX.
We, Hie undersigned, residents in the ol"
County of , State of Ohio, desirous of
mill nip ourselves togel her to advance the princi
pirn ol Total AUitiiiciice. and the furthereuci ol'
the cause of Tcmpcrenre, aud iielieving Hie
Order of Hood Templars 10 lie an ellleieut in
strumentality tnriHign w him to secure and ad
vmice those objects, do hereby make aniilica-
tiou for a Lodge, to lie k uown as lodire.
. ... ... ... 1 .. . K '1 ...... .. . ...... . - ... I ....A ... I
..!.- ' . . .3 ,..,,(,, , UI1 .--IrtlTT ltl-Mlll.
We severally agree In tiliMel.v the Constitution
of the liraud and Sutiordiuate 1-odges, and the
i;i.s aim usages 01 ine orucr.
- Biblical Contradictions. '
To the Editor of the Journal. - '
The harmony of Gospel ' history is a fa-
vorite theme with some, but I would like
to see them harmonize the following state
ments in the four Gospels oil the birth,
crucifixion, and resurrection of Christ:
Matthew states that at his birth there
came wise men from the East to worship
him, who had seen his star; while Luke
says that they were only shepherds from
the immediate neighborhood. : Matthew
says they were directed by a star to Beth-
lenem, wnere tue mtant Savior lay; but
Luke states that it was the angel host that
pointed them to the manger.
Matthew tells us that Joseph and Marv
were warned by a dream to flee into Egvpt
with the infant for protection from Herod's
persecution: but Luke, on the contrary.
says they remained where thev were until
after his circumcision, and that they went
up every year to attend the . feast of the
Passover. Matthew says that when they
led Christ to the place of execution thev
gave him vmezar mingled with trail to
drink; but Mark says that Jt was wine
mingled with myrrh. Mark records that it
was the third hour that he was crucified;
but John remarks that it was the sixth
hour. 1 . .. ...
Matthew tells us that both the thieves
which were crucified with him reviled
him; but Luke informs us that onlv one of
them reviled him, and the other rebuked
nis companion ler aomg so, ' '
Matthew savs that it was Marv Mae-da,
lene and another Marv who came to the
sepulcher; but Luke states that it was the
two Jttarys, ana other women, who came:
while, according ,to John, Mary Magda
lene came aione.
Matthew observes that an ansrel came
from heaven and rolled back the stone
which sealed the sepulcher and sat upon
it; while Mark says that he was sitting 011
the mside, instead of the outside.
According to Matthow, tho visitants
went away abruptly from the sepulcher;
but Mark says they went into it.- Mark
amrms that there was one vouuii-man sit-
ting ou the right side, and that he had on
shining garments; while Luke and John
declare that there were two of them, and
that they were standing instead of sit
Matthew tells that the angels told the
women that Christ was risen from the
dead; but, according to John, it was from
cnrisi nimseit they gained this informa
tion.. . . .... - . . .. .....
According to Luke, when Peter came to
the sepulcher he only looked into it: but
John says he went into it;
Matthew says that when the women de
parted from the sepulcher to tell his Disci
ples ot his resurrection, that they met Je-i
sua, and held hiin by the feet, aud wor
shipped him; but. Mark says they went
away quickly from the sepulcher. for thev
trembled, and were amazed, neither saiil
tney anytmng to any man tor tney were
Mark savs when the women went to the
sepulcher it was at the rising of the shb;
but John says it was yet. dark.
According to John, Jesus would not. let
them touch lum; but Matthew savs thev
held him by the feet. Luke says that
When the Disciples met Jesus they were
terrified; but according to John thev were
glad. ...... -i
According to Luke, when the Disci oles
met Jesus the eleven were present; bnt
John, ou the contrary, says that Thomas
was absent. Matthew says the Disciples
went to Galilee to meet Jesus by appoint
ment. But Luke tells us Hint they, met
him unexpectedly at Jerusalem.
According to Luke we infer that his as
cension took place on the same day -of his
resurrection, in the evening; but John
gives us to understand that he remained a
number of davs some say forty.
It is not only claimed that these men
who wrote this Gospel history were honest
historians, but tnat they were so inspired.
or moved by the Holy Ghost to write these
tacts, that they could not err in the state
ment of them, and consequently could not
contradict one another. , But ' we have
seen by this record that they have made
contrary statements, aud to such an ex.
tent that if their declarations were made
in a court of justice upon secular matters
they would not be received as creditable
witnesses.-:-.: . Progress.
iUi4mU(f the iak. jiior. ,Wti4UlilivS' .
Little sod us Bay, New York.
The labor -of disohartrtns the eargo of
coal from the schooner Wm. Young was
completed on Sunday evening, aud she
was taken to the dry (look foe. a general
overhauling, which has become necessary
in consequence of her recent accident.
Messrs. Starke & Co.. have established
their opposition tug oftice ut No. 185' East,
Water street, near Walker's Point bridge,
where orders will lie received. TheUf line
now consists of Hie tugs Starke Brothers,
Davis and li. L. Alithonv. Another new
one of largo size Is on the stocks at Buffalo.
JlthMulcee JivenitiQ Wisconsin.
The new iron nroneller Cuba, iiistcnni.
pleted, which is lo run in the I'nion steam
boat Line, lay at the salt dock Saturday
ailei'uuou loading her first cargo. bh
will take ou about fourteen h 11 mired bar
rels of salt, for Chicago. Her mate, tho
Java, is evidently about ready for service.
She passed up tho creek Saturday evenin"
in charge oftwo tugs. Buffalo Express.
1 The Dominion government which deci
ded two or three yoars since to establish
harbors of refuge at one or more points on
Lake Huron. have' operations to that end
well advauoed both at Goderich and Chun.
try Island.' Appropriations have been
provided by Parliament to have on
eonstrocted at both the above points fine
harbors which may with safety lie . ap
proaohed daring the most violent weather
und sufficiently commodious for the pro
tection of a largo fleet of yesse Is.
in clearing from nn American tmrt with
such cargo, aninstransitu manifest. Issnmi
In tiipilicatn, one of which is retained for
trial 111 custom House, one is delivered to
shipper for transmission to consignee nnd
one to master of vessel which follow th
cargo to port of destination in the United
States. As there is now a large quautity
of grain in store here, it is desired to se
cure a continuance of the method of ship
ping the same, to which I can see no ob
jection. Therefore, I recommend that tho
necessary regulations be prescribed for
such shipments, over the routes therein
specified, as it is evident that under exist
ing regulations they cannot be made.
Three thousand yards linen remnants
just received at P. Pratt & Co.'s. y.-
Summer clothing for men.' '" ''-'
' ,i .. ' . ., John S.Lockwooh,
Summer clothing tor youths.
- John . Lockwood.
.Summer clothing for boy b. :-
.: - tit r John . Lockwood.
Summer clothing for children. . ' .
;,.; John S. Lockwood.
Genuine Richardson linen, worth $1.25,
for 62c per yard, at P. Pratt & Co.'s.
If you want a neat,nice hut go to Avery's
and see the latest aud prettiest thing out,
the Dolly Varden hat.: 1 . t
OY8TER8.-rM. LJRoot sells those cele
brated Baltimore Oysters by the case or
can. Received daily by express. !N o. 83
I youst told you vot it es, if you vant to
puy any garpets vot you call tree plat or
ten plat ov den Prussels garpets, go un dot
sthorov P. Pratt Co. 1. 1.
T. S. Paddock 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. - " ' -
i T. S. Paddock at No. 221 Superior street
Cleveland, Ohio, keeps a large slock ef
Ladies Furs, and pays particular attention
to altering and repairing old silks, i t
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. '
Be E LOCK'S celebrated shirts; white
shirts, open front, open back; plain bosom
Cheviot shirts, nil styles; linen collars and
cuffs. . r John S. Lockwood.
Pimples on the face, eruptions, blotches,
scrofulous diseases,, and all sores arising
from impure-.blood,' are: cured by Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discoverv. S8fl.
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. ' ' ; '"
Mr.. Schweninger has just purchased
and brought to his ware rooms on the cor
ner ot Main and State streets a biU of fur
niture embracing many of the latest de
signs,;. Amoug thera is. a black walnut
cane seated chair which will be tnado a
specialty. It is something entirely new
and is a very neat article. Call and ee
them.-..' 'v. -' i
. IMH) Btwira.
Somewhere on Main street or the Park
a gold badge set with jet. , Tho body of
the pin is composed of the two Greek let
ters Zfc-ta and Psi and hns 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 office. Being a keepsake and memen
to a reward would be paid for its re
covery much greater than im mere intrin
sic value would warrant.
over flflv feet
Just imagine n large ship carried awav
like- a (VuHiui'i lurjre housoy uiUTiod for
WA1FK t'HOiH OCR RKADKHS
ts tirrcp. white the ot thcJornxA I
are ahcay open for the fmblicaliou of article
HftaM erery nubleci of intercut, w long as they shall
contain nothing of a (wwnl or vjlrnsice nature,
yet the Pel ltr does not iu any tcau A;.i.M.r
responsible far the rieirs that may be arfranceil tin
i.r iviriui Hniflvn.)
To the Editor of the Journal. '
What a pleasing spectacle is it not to
see the course taken by the little-souled
men who control the Cleveland Herald
and the Cleveland Leader. J'(tfe)iiusl to
puousu newspapers, tuey iiitir.i'c the sup.
nrpssjon of npwa when it at all conflicts
with or exposes the shabby tricks or the
Administration, Thov could not find
room for Sumner's apeeeh, but ample fa
cilities were extended by the Leader, at
ii-oni.iii me piiuiicnuoii m mi' lucubra
Hons ot Drunken Malt. Carpenter. It is
FROM OTHER LOCALITIES.
B. W. Cakes has left town ior the seas
on. Old Griddle went with him. . .The
new mill of the Cleveland Paper Comna
ny at Monroe Falls will be completed and
iu operation about the 15th of August next.
fJuyahoga talis Iteporter.
Mrs.' H. F. Giddings. of East Y'illasre.
had a fall on Thursday last, and both bones
or the lert leg, just above the ankle, were
broken The new store of Mr. Kane has
been taken by parties from New York and
Painesville, who are to start the dry goods
business under the firm name of Kafka,
- 1 I . - ... . '
Mr. Milton Moore has introduced the
novelty to Akron of marble door-steps at
his residence corner of Market and Pros
pect streets. . . The Executive Committee
ot tne state leacners Association has
completed very satisfactory arrangements
with Messrs. Sweeney & West, at Put-in-Bay,
for the annual meeting, July 3d and
iu, uc ineir spHcious aim tasteiui sum
mer neson. oummii uo. jfeaeon.
The young man by the name of Ander
son who was so terribly mangled some time
since, by being drawn into the rolls at
Cartwright, McCurdy & Co.'s mill, is slow
ly recovering trom his teariui iniuries
A promising little two year-old son of Mr,
E. H. Macker. of Vienna, was accident lv
drowned at that place, on Thursday last.
by falling into a vat of spring water, in the
dairy house. The child's parents were
both in Cleveland at the accident, and the
temporary absence of the little one from
his guardians at home was unnoticed until
too late. Juahonino Register. .
During the past week it has been our
Measure to visit many sections of Ashta-
iula county, as well as to meet farmers
from almost every township, and, from
what we can learn, Hie fears of failure iu
the wheat crop do not prevail to a verv
alarming extent. It is true that the crop
may not be an average one. veL in the
event of our being favored with plenty of
suuwcrs unit stinsiiine, our laruiers will
reap a irood harvest. 1 he nast winter, al
tlioif'li a severe one on the wheat croii. did
not do so much, damage ns the drought, or
raiper me anseuec u suowers, during ihp
past, few weeks. Occasionally we noticed
a held far in advance of others: for in
stance. 11 field of train on the farm of D
C. Allen appears much ahead ot wheat In
oilier sections, which is either owinti to
proper drainage, drilling, or the "lay of
the land." on the other hand wo found
good ground in certain localities in which
the crop appeared decidedly " thin." But
if the wheat crop throughout the United
States looks as well ns it does in this
county, there ncod be 110 apprehensions of
lamine, tumuraul t (terra.
We clip toe following from Danforth's
Light for the World, a monthly majraziue
published in Cleveland, Ohio. .
"We commend the following advertise
ment cut from the Telegraph, inserted by
our agency at Painesville, Ohio, -t hits
all localities, and is fully endorsed by me.
Bewareof 'quack' fluid, represented to
be Danforth's Non-Explosive Fluid. . The
genuine article is sold in this place only,
8.1 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 sickinan." ' .
' .,, M.L.ROOT.,
A mau was drowned nt Irnnuis. Out.
on Friday last, from the lug City ol Ham
The schooner Sophia Smith, heretofore
a loiv-ami-nll rigged vessel, is lo be dis-
mantled ol her outfit and enter Into the
list of barges in tho lumber trade. At
prosont ho lies at Buffalo.
The Detroit P,t says that the l.ttov
which properly belongs at the head tif
lieno isle, lias got removed from its po
sition, and now lies well out into the chan.
net. It should be restored tu its proper
Ship-carpenters are scarce nt Detroit,
Port Huron, Marine City, Walkertown,
Trenton, WyandoUe.Gihralter aud Toledo
The increased demand ha increased
wages wmcn are now $2.7o and in a few
places 9.1 a nay.
The watttrs of Lake Michigan, ns tested
by the l' nitod States gauge, are steadilv
rising. They have reached the. level of
lake 111 May 01 1st. I. Reports from Lake
Superior indica'e un increasing depth of
mutei ri viy v uere. .
.Novee is hereby given that on and a ter
Juno 10, 1S72, a fixed white light of the
fourth order.will be exhibited from a frame
beacon painted while, erected near the
How ls This for High? Wm. Haydu,
of the Globe Mills, has just received the
First Premium on the best barrel of White
W heats 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 t he
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 baa beeu
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 sea
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. Boot sells the Globe Mills Flour
LOCKWOOD HrRLBCT At St, James'
( hiirch, Painesville, June 5th, by the Itev. Dr.
Throutron, Rcetorof Christ Church, Xew York,
Mr. Krastus Chester Ixx-kwood, of Painesville,
aud Miss. Jennie Elizabeth, youngest daught
er of the late II. A. Hnrllmt, Esq., of Cleveland.
MARTIN In Kirtland, ou Tuesday, June 4th,
Klisha Martiu, are" 5 years.
SHEPHERD At the residence of his father in
law. 11. Kissel, Robkkv N. sh Km can, aged si
Fuueral this (Saturday) afternoon at (bur
COOK In Painesville at the residence of her
tion-iu-httv, Stephen Mai hews, q oa Juua
t'lth, Mks. Sai.i.v Lvon tons, widow 01 the
late Dr. Lyman Cook; aired s years.
Funeral this (Saturday) alteruoun at 3 o'clock.
Ericnds of the family are invited.
I.Kt of I.r It era
UNCALLED FOR IN THE It 1ST
lice at Paiuesville, Ohhk June 7, ls!-3.
Raker Marv Holbv Rnsetta
Davis Miss'Sarali Kirk Mrs Julia
Ikortuan Misu Marv l.vues Miss llauuah
liriswold Mis Auiauda Mentor Mrs Miranda B
Hallltora I'cnilcld Mrs Rachaol
Howard Mrs JP " I'eu held Mi.- Louisa
Kimliall Henry' P
Kyurh John P
Hutch M W
I allahau William
Colcf;rave W illinm
liotchkiss F C
Patch J.tHfees A
1'earre Dr S 1.
scot I ti W
stocking A M
Persons calliufr IVr the above letters will sav
"advertised." u. E. PAINE, 1'. M. '
. , HELD FOR POSTAGE.
Miss M Ella Kockafellow, Rochester, N. Y .
L. liotchkiss, North Madison Ohio.
Ferrv. Mason It Co., llostou, Mas.
' Miss N. M. Deny, Chanton, Ohio.
Daniel Kendig, V.rie, Pa,
Dr. A. J. Lisle, stuige, Mich.
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