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Northern Ohio journal. [volume] (Painesville, Ohio) 1872-1896, June 15, 1872, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028194/1872-06-15/ed-1/seq-3/

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. STATK Fl'lt'EBS.
Oorernor. Edward F. Noyes; term expires
January ,1X4. ......
Lieutenau-;overnor,Jcob Mueller; term ex
pire .January 1KI4.
Hecrctarr of state. Isaac Sherwood; lem ex-
i.inu ITuliriiiirV MTiA.
Treasurer of istate, Isaac Welsh; term expires
February 1KJ4,
Auiliturot' State, Jame Williams; terra
nir Febmarv IS16.
Comptroller of Treasurer, V. T. Wilson; term
expire February 19i4.
Attorney tienerat. Francis B. Pond; term ex
pire February ltfit.
Commissioner of Schools. Thomas W. Harvey ;
Term expires January 1W.5.
Hoard of Public Work, Richard R. Porter, I
term expire Phillip P. llerzing; lenu ex-
uires ItfMiStciihun B. Ilosiiier.teriu expire ISIS. I
1. s. Assessor. Joel Jiuolittlc. otnw over
Holeorab A lionMV Tin shop. Main street.
I Ol TV Ot't'If'KKSi.
Judge of Common Pleas
Judge of Probate,
Couuty Clerk,
Sheriff, -
lieputy Sheriff, -
Recorder, -
Prosecuting Attorney, -
County Surveyor,
County Comiutssioaers,
Coroner, . - - -
- M. r. Canfield
- 1;. N.TrTTLE
Pekby I'iiswoktu
J. M. lifc.SJAUIN
, Sim con c. IIickok
' HMI1 M. 1'ABliLE
tt.Li OLDS
J AMts 11. Taylor
' Mayor, - -Clerk,
- - -Marshal.
U . I 1 I ! 1
Councilmen, -
Street Commltsioaer,
Justices of the Peace,
Infirmary Directors, -
r ka
J A. H.
PA lull
1 B. H. Woodman
1 s. K. ubay
( W. W. DlNOLrT
Fbanklin Roob. t
.'. lllSITINOTOil
'MlLO Habbis
(.1. Cavendish
iS. T. Ladd
Miss Aoiista Uawi.et, - - Principal
XB. H. C. BBABD3LEE, - . - . Prtfef lent
rli.P. fAKD, 1 i - becietary
D. W. Mead, Cbo. MT. Steele,
S. A. TlHDCL, A. 1- TlXKEB.
1 j-f l-l . , .. . :m
H. C. Beardiley, Joum Cleoo, John W.
Hold meetingo for examination of teachers at
High School Uniului,. Paiue-iville. ou the last
I Snturtlay hi every uiuutb except July tuil A u
ru't, at o'cloc-k A. xf.
H. t . Keaedsi.et, President.
John W. Tti.ek, Clerk.
v . v , FOTOFFICE.. .
From 7 S A. M. tol P. M. Anwlays IS M to 1 P. M.
hails defabt :
Cioiliir Ea-t. - - 11-59 M. and 11:11 P. M
tioiuir Wed, - - S-M A. M. and 5 Oil P. M.
Cleveland, (special) . -j , - - 1S:M P. M.
Chardon, 5.-. . 1 - - - P. M.
Middlelield (Mondays aud Tuesday-), "i.-UUA.M.
hails arrive:
From East, - - 5:38 A. M. and 5:99 P. V.
From West, - -.IstdU M. and II :11 P. M.
Cleveland (special), ... r.-iw P. M.
Chardon, ------ :IA. M.
Middlelield (Tuesdays and Fridays), 8:U0 P. u.
I-etler should lie left at the P-stolce ONE
' Rove bk'obe mails ukpaut. : t
'' Leiters will lie rcaly for delivery OSE HALF
HOt'B after trains arrive, except mails received
at niKht, which will lie delivered next inoi-uiiiK.
letters placed in the OuUidn Inciter Box
up to o'clock P. M. will lie sent by the 11
mail--. 'T.. ,1 uKOlUiK K. PAfSE, P. :
Nov. 19. ltfil.
Lake Shore and .VI irhi)-au Sail I Item
, ; Kallwavi ,
XT follows until further notice:
Atlantic Hay Clne'tti Special
stations. E xpress Express Express IN. V. Ex
Cleveland . 7.4T.A.5I. H OT, a.m. l.lir,P.M.Jll)-..P.iI
Willoii'h'v 11.41a.m. I
Painesville a37 a.m. 14.01p.m. r,:(ilp.M.ll:aiA.M.
Matlisun... 8.WTA.M. 1 '
Geneva.."..' " 19:!Hp.v. 5:S4.p.mI
Ashtabula.. 9.l A.. 1:5UP.M. Bs'iOP.M.il2:np.M.
G Iran 1 10.11A.M.
Erie.. 10.40a.m. 8:10p.M. 1:1(IP.M. l.gi.AM.
Sp'l t hi I Toledo Pac.ilic stain-.
IjUT ATlONS.' cas;o Kxi Kxprest. Express boat Ex
Erie. .)aji. '.t.riOA.M. 8:43p.m. 1.05a.m.
Ashtabula.. 4.45a.m. H.aOA.M. C-.IWP.M. H.5Ta.m.
Geneva 11 :43a.m. .40a.m.
Madison.... 11:58a.m.
Perry 14:19p.m.
Painesville 5.31A.M. 1S:Sp.m. 601p.m. 4.0:). u.
" Willou'h'y . 1Kp.m. 4.31a.m.
. Euclid lSl'ip.M.
" Cleveland.. 6.25a.m. 8:00p.m. TKWp.m. 5.90a.m.
f.'v'sCleveland 4.90 p.m I Ar.at Ashtabula7.4.'p.m
I.'v's Ashtabula 5.40a.iu Ar.atClevel'nd8.4aa.n
This train! ssoiua west asses Painesville at
7:30 A. M. Goiii east passes Painesville at 5:55
P. M.
The Special Chicago Express runs daily except
The :45 a. m. train from Cleveland and the
8:45 p. in. train from Erie runs on siuulays.
CHAS. PAINE.Gen'l suji't.
i llal 1
Pastor. Services on Sunday at 10i A.
M. and TP. M. Church Conference ou Tim
dav e veil hi if at IU o'clock. Bible Service, to
which old and young; are invited, at IS o'clock
U. Walter C. Tisdel. superintendent.
T. JAMES CHURCH Rector, Thomas B.Wells
sn.ArA Rtrc- Services 10 A. M. and Ihi
P. M. Sunday School at 19s P. M. Horace
Steele. Superintendent.
M. E. CHURCH Youmans, Pastor. Services
every Sabbath at 10)J A. M. ana r,ai.
Sabbath School meets at 19i P. M. E. S. Young
'- Sniierintendent. : ;
li. smltn, conductor, miss... nmnuuiuuiw-
dian. Services Sabbath at luji A. i.
. sruTk r;H Rtsi'l AN CHURCH Pastor. J. W. in
frn services at ltM.: A. M. and 11 P. M.
snl.linth S.:hool at 12," P. M. V. D. llvde,
Snperiutendent. Prayer Meeting on Thursday
. evening at ii, o'clock.
rnr hapttst t'HI'Rt H Pastor. E. A. Stone.
Services at WH A. M. aud tii P. M. Sabbath
wu-hool at 12 M. C. E. Brink. Snperm
teuleot. Prayer Meeting every Thursday eve-
' ..i tHUK at i'a o-cioca.
' ST. M A BY S CHURCH, (Catholic) John Tracer,
' Pastor. Services eyery Sunday--at S A. M..
10.4 A. M. and 1H M. sunuay scnooi at
o'clock P. M.
l.ibrary Rooms 71 Main streeu Prayer Meet
Mitf every Tuesday evening.
TRMPI.fl LODGE. Ufa 2S. F. and A. M. Paines
ville. Menu rite second and fourth Thursday
in each month. Perry lloswortli, w . M.
Meets the llrst ami third Thursdays In eae
....,1, v W. Kellv. M. E. H. P.
Select Masurs. Meets Fridays alter the llrst
Thursday in each month. .1. M, Benjamin, T
I. G. M.
mtii T OiTfjIIRY IjODGE. No. 31)9. F. and A
U illouirhbv. Stated Coiiimimications on the
tmnncl and fourth Tue-days iu each moiilli
W. II. Turner, W. M.
T AKE SHORE LODGE. No. 307, Mailison
Stated Communications every second .and
fourth Saturdays of each month. M. O.
PAIN ESVILLE LOIKIE. No. 419. Meets on the
P.-und awl (tmrth Saturdays of each 1110111
K w, heuy, v. m.
, I. O. O. F. , . .
"CORNPCdMi f01GE, No. 919, meets Tnesday
eveninirs. Oittv G. W. Payne, N. G.; S.
j. Andrews. V, G.t W, Iornn, R. S.; C. O
;hil.L P. s.; D, w, Meiul. Trtas.
vivv wj'IMPMKUT. 'fL meets evoi
uiiriiniff Wednesdav evening, OIBcer. I.
P. Axtel, C. P.; W. Doran, S. W,:H,R, Morse,
1, W.; I Farris, II. P.; I . o. ciiint, keriMt
h W. Mead, Treas. .
. m. ntunwEH. HI. D IIOMEO
A . p iTit ist mid surircon. Ohiciiorerlli
?LZt!tk Gould's llardwere store. No. It Mttili
t-trwl. Painesville. Ohio. Onlc hours 1 to
i-in4 and 7 to 9 P. M. Residence corner
Jackson aM f. Clair stn-ets.
u llllikllV. Xt. 1.. HOMEOP
- THIST. Younjr'i JiJ,o-k, Painesville, oh
rti!;:;iL..ors 7 ton A. M..t. 1 and 1 toil P.
. ftejWifrsAoek.wefl House.
l!l,Oi . WfUi e Hours-From 11 A. M.
M 5 P.
JtEXT fh T R F.
ML. WJn;HT-lKNT,IST. Oluce over
. Tuttle's Hst:i'r Wore., Mam street,
Painesville, Ohio. .
'a B. RAWYEB, DENTIST. Ooii af
J,ce's. Drug Store, Main St., Painesville, O,
r am
' Store. PaMWville. Ohio.
. of Musical Instruments, sneet
Mjua street, Painesville, Ohio.
-w .u. d..e.. . nrnrl HSUL XUSIl'IICIIOUS
Arivett on Bis wwl.1 " "."w
at instruinenls. Address P. o. Box wrt. Paln.e-
villeiiObio,.,; ! - ' ' '
MT ti the Pninesville con-iervatoiy o wty.
Ta.KhA.nf MiKtili. V OCSl HI Ml-
jirrumanraL OiUce in Conservator' BuibUug,
ito. 15k tot-i-iair street. Painesville, Ohio.
L) and if.W EI.ER, P'ainesvie , Qfiio.
wort nWioly warrantesL
ITOCKWEUi nuiBti raiuAj; iliu
James CUBbent, irrop. umuiuw w oil bi..iu-s
Furs, Trunks and Oent's ornuhin-r toods.
Jaoodev't old ntaiHl, 7! Mam street, Pauiesville,
.VL. Stationery, Fancy Articles Wall Paper,
Etc., Etc.
Main street, Painesville, Ohio.
. Provisions. Fruit, Confectioneries, Ac,
Main street, fainesvme, 01110.
h paid for liutter and Ekks and all kinU of
Proilure. Best of Flour audTeas kept ronstant-
on hand. No. IE State street, Paineeville,
AKTZEK RKOtt General Wholesale
.and Retail dealer in Flour, Feed, I, rain
and Provisions No. 1M suite 1., Painesville, O,
TOH CAVF.XDI8H-Attorney at Law,
Oniee second story v ucox Bloc.
nunsrllnr at j-aw. Collections nromnt-
attemled to. Oaice, Moodey'. Block, Pa11.es-
Ile, Ohio.
" LAW. and Notary Public over the 1 et-
onicc, Painesville, Ohio.
TAIIAJRS, in the Store lately occupied by
M. Fisher, Painesville, Otue.
H tailors d deat" in ekiihin". Hats,
aus Furniihioir toods, Ac- MUwauk.ee Block,
Painesville, Ohio.
job rierxxixe.
I of Plain and Ornamental Printing. OflLee
No. 114 StoekweR Houne Block, Main street ,
VV All buninesft entrutel to nte will k
promptly attended to.
book. Bismsnx.
1 . Blank Book Manulacturer, tniru Boor, cor-
r 01 jaain aim siviiir -,rv-B-.,
in all kinds of Pine and Hemlock Lum-
r. SUinBie, L4iin, rtws, ir-F!l r iwi m
ling, Ae. Office aOU State ft-, Painesville, O.
J FURNITl'RK M all kind, ewmer of Main
lie, Ohio. Custom Work a specialty.
i s A I.K Dealer in all kinds of riiotosrrapners
stock. Frames Ac, at Clapsailel' old rooms
am streeu
ABB F.H ME has the best BARBER SHOP
, in town, without wvyt.'ou. 1 Main st.
BOARDING HOI 8E, No. M State st.
D. BENNETT, Proprietor. Ijirge rooms,
gissl accommodations, and not two miuutes'
aiK iroill jsaiu stret-i.
The ly tiuan?
nl(H' of ruotic j4. .-.i .1
Watthiftuton utti4ty Morning urmteM
tpi tn & ngUina
Strang li JElretUtrt Tunnel
.... .sirt
rhttrJt tttid l'tktutltiii
Setoxd PAilB. "
1itor!fil I'aragrajtkx
eic of the ntek
Third Page.
Sttiingfr Guide
uxmtvtH uirewiiry
utrer to t'on'fHjtotnieHii
tettl A'str
Local from Other Localities . .
Mark eta t Jo-ttte and Foreign
'iitiple Jen v
I Qritnltitral . . . . .iuUi.
Barbara Broome
Practical Hint
Religious XewH
'. B. B.lt would seem as if those who fa
vor the press with contributions would learn
that there is one rule, the observance of which
is alwavs strict! v adhered to. -.In allcss the I
name 01 tne writer is requirw in oruer iw iu
sure even the chance of publication. If this
is not furnished the probabilities are that the
manuscript will not eveu be read. We would
alio sBg-gest tbev propriety of writing ajbat
one side of the paper.
Fa7ii.om kind remembrance came safely
to haud and we return our thanks not only
for the gift, but also for the tuoughtfuluess
which prompted yon to remember that bo.
quets are so seldom seen in a printer's sanc
tum that they always lorra the most welcome
present. ' '-' -
Xethoiliiit In another column will be found the
answer to your Xnestion in the shape of an
account of the arrest of Dr. I.anahan, at the
instance of Mr. Qoodenough.
Suhtcriber. After this date we fchall Hive no
more chroraos as premiums. We have, howev
er, now in the course of preperation several
new and attractive designs, which we shall be
ready to offer to our patrons with the com
mencement of our secend year, which will be
the middle of next month.
A kumbkk of young men around town
have taken to wearing red neck ties.
On Wednesday next the Democratic-
Central Committee meet at this place.
Skveral communications are unavoida
bly crowded over until our next issue.
The warmth ol summer has been upon
us tor three days during the past week .
: n . i
Can the sheep-beads, lately caught in
such numbers at the Fisheries inFairport
properly be called marine mutton f
We are requested to announce that on
next Friday evening June 21 B. F.
Underwood will speak , in Wilcox Hall.
All are invited to attend. 1 - ' "
For pugilistic intentions manifested to
ward F. M. Barker, one Flood contributed
$3.50 to the public treasury in the way of
tine and costs.
Il ' ! ' ' i
Three bunches of Canton crackers have
been purchased for the fourth, but we un
derstand that they were not Intended for
display as public pyrotechnics.
Those who have taxes to pay will be
pleased that Treasurer Childs Is now at
bis office ready to receive all such little
pecuniary contributions of regard.
And still the Colorado Potato Bug con.
tinues to put in its appearance, tindismay.
ed by paris green or efforts put forth for
their destruction by vindictive husband
men. ... , 1 :
On Monday evening next an exhibition
will be given jn College Hall at Willougb.
by, by the Caliistiienjp Class which has
been under Instruction there for some
At the Ohio Congregational Church
Conference which met at Marietta on
Tuesday last, Rev. .T. A. Daly and J. W.
Tyler were present as delegates from this
place, i-. nf mh 11 .-.' V
We understand that Miss Augusta I
Hpwjey has declined to accept a reap
pointment to the position of Superintend
ant of ojir Public Schools, whiull place she
has bold for the past year ' " '
fiiR rains during the past month have
been of the greatest lienetit. notjonly to
farmers but in furnishing a supply'of -water
to wells and cisterns the want of which
tr!M) beg"" to UP severely felt.
Over one indred and fifty dollars
were cleared by the ladies ol 3,t fames'
Church nt their festival last Friday eve.
uiu. The proceeds are to go toward a
fund for building a parsonage.
Thanks are due to 5eymour .1. Kelley
for )ftif time faAiles.-' Although Seymour
bus taken a 'ew deartyre' in Uji.e ,wTy of
following his tram je ngs net y.et lorgpitep
his old habits of aceoiBortanon, .,
In ancient times it took twelve hundred
and fifty dollars to make a ? talnt.r )Now
on the other hand, it takes considerable
,taleut 14? 'ft y.ke the twelve hundred and fif
ty dollars.
On TliurstUv there wa a severe thun
derstorm, accompanied" by iTifeary fall of
hail, some of the stones being of the size of
very large peas. . After the storm the at
mosphere was clear and the temperature
Tie attentioa f the health officers
should be directed' to the condition: of
several of the lanes. They are not only
dirty and disagreeable but in the present
summer months dangerous on account of
the miasma generated from their filth. ' '
Ckktain young men (1 ) returning borne
late one evening last week, amused them-
selteOyTktue S1M8.!,onoJ)r the
street lamps on State street. The next
morning they amused themselves by com
plying with Marshal Quant's polite invita
tion to repaer damages.
1 II Ml
In another column will be found an in
teresting letter from L. W. Stokely, who
was formerly a resident of this place, biit
who is now engaged in the lumber busi
ness Bi8Mraaen esuuty, Kusasrwtere',"
we "are pleased tb'learn, lie is meeting1
with all the success his friends couldwisli
him. , '
Ox Tuesday, the ISth Inst., a Council is
to meet at Ike Congregational Church for
the installation of Rev, James A. Daly as
Pastor. The public exercises will be at
1)4 o'clock in the evening. Revs. H. C.
Haydn, E. B. Fairtleld, S. Wolcott, D. D..
S. H. Lee and others ;are ) expected itoL be
Dreaent and nartlcinate.
Mr. Ed. Bailey, formerly of this town.
has lately taken unto himself a wife and
is now in town spending a few davs with
his old; tijendfgiflfusi fuTA j
With tbeezception that Mr.P.ailey never
was married, is not now married, and con
sequently has not been visiting, with bis -
better half, his friends In this place, the
above Item is correct. Such enterprise
and energy in picking up news is worse
than itaicisiiigjokes.j
Those of the residents upon St. Clair
street who were awakened late Thursday
night by sounds that resembled the war
whfjoa t the CommcneiwtH fce pleased to
learn tfiaf there' was really no cause foij
alarm as it was but an innocent attempt
on the part ol a certain young gentleman,
Items rljiwyiW6ejrtd,3 wheth"
er he found a market or not we do not
know but if he did the buyer ought to
mark It down as a rare bargain. !
Rer J. W. Ingram will begin a series of
sermons next Sunday evening, on the Pos
itive and Moral Precepts of Jesus the
Christ. , It is purposed e preach one or
more sermons oa. each of Hi gommand-
tesM, and oarefolly examine each in the
light of both reason and rrrWafton. This
series will ' be Introduced next' Sunday
evening by an examination of the basis of
man's obligation to hear and obey Christ.
Reliable infidel testimony will be intro
duced as to Christ's priority as a teacher.
We understand that it is the intention or
the troupe whom we mentioned.last week
as about to give a series of concerts under
thfj. fctanfemeaf pf Po,f, S. B HftEnlin
to treat the citizsns of Geneva
with a line exhibition ot fireworks
the evening of their concert in that
place-, Tbefe is, a be a l alloou Ascension
and other attractions, all to commence
after the close of the performance. Not
content with the glory of the success
which will undoubtedly attend them, they
propose to celebrate the fourth with an
artificial glory in the shape of a pyrotech-
nical display.
The Cowlcs House has recently under
gone a change of proprietorship Messrs.
C. Y. Tuttle and C. R. Stone taking the
place of O. R. Cowles, who retires from
the position of 'mine host' in order to de
vote his entire attention to the interests
of his store. The many friends made by
Mr. Cowles during his management of the
Hotel will find the new proprietors to be
equally pleasant affable and energetic aud
under their control the Cowles House
oannatail.te maintain it rank as one ot
the best hotels in the country. Messrs.
Tuttle and Stone are now engaged in re
painting, refurnishing and otherwise im-
proving vne rttuuitf. ,r a -r
Frederick Schuelin is a journeyman
tailor who has for some time been work
ing for W'illiaui Blackmore but ,01, whom
it can now he said that the places which
knew him of old, know him no more.
About two months since he married a
Miss. Weinbrennar with , whom .he lived
peaceably'-until during the present Sveek
when, having obtained an advance upon
his wages from Mr. Blackmore, he left for
parts unknown... Schuelin, is of medium
height, with side whiskers and moustache
and passably pleasing address. From let
ters received since his departure it has
been ascertained! that he. has a wife and
three children now living in Germany.
We understand, that it is denied that
any thefts or depredations have been com
mitted at the oemetary, for a period of
nearly or quite two years. Perhaps this
may be so, but at least three instances
have been- reported-1 this -office,- by gen
tlcnipn' who' own lots'Hhere ' and have
friends buried there, where floral offerings
have been taken and the vases containing
them have been destroyed, W'HbinJwo
weeks instead pfwo XjBars. Some papers
seem to have no higher ambition than to
carry a feather with which to titiliate
every one's bump of self appreciation nor
no more exhalted idea of journalism than
to make it au 'illustration of the old say
ing "You tickie me and I'll tickle you,"
eyen at the expense of facta.
V K f . ' - i I iM
The following item, which we clip from
the Cleveland Leader of date the 11th., will
be -read With interest by fhe'inany who
listened to the singing of the three sisters
at their recent concert at this place:
Many of our citizens will remember the
three Yescelius sisters who cave a concert
in this city about two weeks since, The
beauty and vocal talents of this trio made
ranting impressions on more than rme sns-
ceptable masculine heart here, but none of
tbe cieveianaers a area 10 ao wnai a enap
at Krie did on Saturday last, wnicr. was
nothing more nor less than to elope with
one of the Misses Vesceliua. The happy
man is Mr. J. Ashmead Simons, the son of
a prominent jeweler iiy hilndeiphia.i nnd
H IUB M U PUUX f&i:Ml' HUH . c IB
not vet of age. is of captivating manner
(as the elopement proves), and as the par
ties nan oniy me twice previous 10 meir
disappearance togetner, it- may saieiy be
set ao wn as a case 01 tove at nrst signt.
, , ,EI Etlmte Transfers.
The'tr'ansfers that appear ou the Ue orT
dei's books for the past week are more in
nmpher Ulan those of last week -but yet
not nearly s many as might be expected
at this season. The toliowliii eontprie
the list :
Samuel y. Mnrch'to Frank Cole', Mentor
26 acres in lot So. 8.
Rnftis Griggs to Joseph S. Fuller, tlnn
cord, 2 and 17-100 acres and 17 rods in lot
44, tract 4.
Jlarj' F. Harris, ct al, to Lois D. C.. Can
field PrneviUe,lo);o,.ei on ?f aiit t.i
J. H. Murray, AUmiuintrator, to Alvia
M. Murray, Concord, 7 acres in lot No. 0.
Thomas Kelley, heirs of, to Thomas Mur
ray, Concord, IU acres in lot No. i tract 2.
Mary Sawdev and others to Isaac S.
Saiidpy) iPerry 111 acres in lots 72 ami 7S.
Henry Pate to Altred K, Monroe, Madi
son, 10 acres'. " ' '' "' r "
Correll Merrill to Timothy Pclton, Con
cord, 6 and 45-100 acres in lot No. 8, tract
No. 0,
Thomas- j. BrQQks to-Martiq Soribner,
Mentor, 44 and 30-100 wes in lot Vn. fj
tract No. i. , - -. -
Klisa Brewster to James Savuje, Mon-
toi', ,8 and avion acres, lots 45, 46 aud 47,
Smith and Hart s Survey.
Collins Moiso to E. L. Gray, Painesville,
jpro and 20 rods, n lots 102 and 103.' "
u.somlB Wfrla
The following account ol" the Jrocee4
lugs and Revelations in honor 'of the mem
ory of Rdbert'NV Shephard we publish ' as
found on the Journal of the Court. '
A mefingp ffee mejpbers of the Bar; of
Laket.pjiy.y yasnep atj,ne vmrr WW
m 'ftieyiir.epn WnWiS 9i 9.e uet
of Robert JT. Sltfipbard, Esq on the. 7t
day of June, "1872; at whioti meeting the
Hon. Milton C. Canfield was chosen chair.
man and J. B. Burrows,' Esq.,' Secretary.
On motion the Chair appointed A. L
Tinker, John L. Branch and John Caven
dish Esqs., a committee to prepare Re so
ld tions expressing the sentiments of the
meeting. Afterward the Committee pre
sented the subjoined resolutions which,
after remarks by members of the meeting
were unanimously adopted and the meet
ing thereupon adjourned.
M. C.Canfield, Chairman.
" " ' - J. B. Burrows, Sec'y.
Wliertas it has pleased an All-wise
Providence, after a brief and promising
Erofessioualcareer.to take from our midst,
y death, our beloved lriend and brother
Robert X. Shepard, a member of this bar.
Xhtrefori, Aetoivd Tfcatl In his death
the Profession and especially the Bar of
Lake Co., have lost a member whose ster
ling integrity, higu legal attainments, and
social virtues, have endeared him to the
hearts of all, the community a useful and
valuable citizen, his acquaintances a tried
and faithful friend, and his family a kind
aud devoted husband and father.
. ResoUed That we sympathize with the
family and relatives of the deceased,, in
this their extreme affliction, but rejoice
with them in the belief that he has only
passed 4M to a higher sphere of happiness
and tiitv. : ' - - -
jftetol reef That these" Resolutions be
transmitted to the Court of Common Pleas
uow in season, la- this County with a re
quest that, they way be entered upon the
Journal as permanent testimonial- of the
sentiments of this Bar upon the occasion.
Rr.iolttii That the Chairman and Secre
tary be instructed to communicate a copy
of these Resolutions to the family ef the
aeceased., rr .
i At ' meeting of the Painesville Literary
Club, of which the deceased was an hon
ored member, ktbe following resolutions
wereaaopteaf' H- -
Whereas The Author of all life has seen
ftt in His infinite wisdom ts remove from
our midst bv death our esteemed friend,
Robert 5. Shepard, therefore , ,
: EesoViedTha.i while we bow to the" de
crees of aa inscrutable Providenbe, we
are still sensible that in the death ot our
friend, our Club ha9 lost a worthy mem
ber, our community an upright, intelligent
citizen, and the world au honest maa.
Jteiolved That the high sense of honor
and sterling Integrity which never failed
to characterize his professional services,
ano his more " private life, demand , our
warmest admiration, and will never eease
to brighten our memories of his career. ,
Beaolted That the Secretary be instruc
ted to furnish a copy of these- Resolutions
to the family of. the deceased, to the. Press
of our city, and to enter the same upon
the records of the C lub.
,Ai. m. - - p. Baidwin, Pres.
1 LTbI GMft, Sec. - - -
Baptist Canvenlisn.
As was announced in the Journal of
laat iWek ttie- Cleveland Baptist Associ
ation S. S; Convention commenced its an-:
nual session on Monday last, at 10 o'clock,
a.m. The opening exercises were led by
Rev. ,'F, Tolhurst, and , after the appoint
ment of a committee on election of officers
consisting of . Rev cS'Al Stone, Rev. F.
Tal hurst and K. P. Myers, the President,
Rev. S. W. Duncan delivered 'an address
on the subject ofSunday School Progres.'
This was followed by another on "Our Mis
takes rahd-thit'maiefcafteT which
the Convention adjourned until afternoon.
The afternoon session was opened with
devotional exercises led by Colgate Hoy t,
and immediately after P. Bwkle delivered
an address on the subject of "The Necessi-
of our Sunday. School Work." Mr.
Charles Rhodes followed with remarks
upon the different methods of teaching,
after which the Convention adjourued
again until evening. ,L.
'1 he 'evening meeting" was but brief aud
was principally taken up with devotioual
exereisesand remarks upon miscellaneous
subjects. ..,,','
On Wednesday morning the Convention
was Called to order at 9 o'clock and after
devotional exercises the report of the Sec
retary' was read end adopted. ' Rev. S. X.
Duncan was re-elected - President; Chas.
Church,' Secretary ; and Colgate, Hoyt,
Treasurer. The Superintendant of the
various Sunday Schools are ex officios the
Arice Presidents of the Association. At 10
o'clock-the eon vefttkm'adjotif ned .
At 10 o'clock the Association proper
was called to order by the Moderator,Rev.
A. H. Strong. After the usual introduc
tory exercises, the opening sermon was
delivered 1jysthe:fRev. Thomas Jones lot
Euclid. At the close ' of the addresses
some miscellaneous business was trans
acted and after the appointment of J. E.
Stevenson as Secretary oro'.lem, the
Association adjourned until 2 o'clock P.M
At the afternoon session nrayer was
eieretf-By' Rev. JfB button, Sitef -wliich
the lelterii Ijfojla theiatisoschurches were
read. Then followed the election of offi
cers for the ensuing year with the follow
ing result:
Moderator Rev. J. R. Thompson.
Clerk J. E.Stevenson.'' ""
Corfespohaing'Sec'y E. A. Taftf'w
Treasurer Ezra Thomas.. .
Committee on Circular Letter Revs.
A. H. Stole, W. i'. Allen and S. R. Jayne
Committee to audit Treasury Account
Dea. T. Av". Crane and e.T Drake.
Committee on Obituaries Revs. S. B
Page, F. Tolhurst and Dea. E. Thomas
A resolution of thanks to Bro. Wm. T
Smith for long and faithful service was
adopted apd their after tha jrepor of the
committee ot Arrangements tne c-onven
tion adjourued until evening,
In the evening the sermon was delivered
by Rev. A. H. Strong. Rev. T. Allen ot
Daytoa followed with some remarks upon
theuuject'6rTrapa'uese missions and a fol
lowing ooHectioh'TeiWilfetf id raising $34.55
for that purpose. After Prayer and, Bene.
dictum the: convention . adjourned until
Thursday morning.
Thursday was principally devoted to the
consideration of business and receiving
and discussing the reports of the' various
committees, Rev.J.M.Hsyt delivered
snort address on 'The Surroundings of the
Christian Cfyurch of the present day' and
other members followed for a portion of
the afternoon. In the eveniirg a devotion.
al meeting was held conducted by Rev.
Tolhurst which was attended with great
interest. At its close the Association ad
journed to meet with the-Akron and -Mid.
dlebury Churches at Akron on the second
Monday in June 1873.
Benediction was pronounced by Rev, S
W. Duncan
Before 'adjournment (tuf.Krilowing was
adopted by an unanimous vote:
Sesolved That the thanks of this body
be given to Mr. Waterman- the-proprietor
ot 4 He bUKSkweu House ummnus, ion -nis
kindness ui-carrvi nsr delegates frora4lepet.
at half-fare anl tftoqi-Jjiseiple friends for
tlie usonf their yard "to be oci'ujiied by
teams, alsp to fpieilds pf Pairiesville not
of our denomination who haye extended
to us their hospitality, . .
lake Couuty tuttiuioh Pleas.
Jfondajf. June M.
The case of Parker vs Perkins took u
nearly the whole time of the Court, and
was not tiuished tit the adjournment.
Plin Martindate vs Austin Damon was
Parkpr vs Perkins was given to the jury
alter tne trial nau oeen continued an dav
just before adjournment.
ttatue uenton vs ruwura t.. tinswoin
ordered that execution be issued against
lilaintin tor costs,
Chiton Clark vs A. Teachout; ordered
mat execution issue on judgment anu ue
cree of District Court.
Daniel Harrington vs John L. Branch et
al; snmo enjry,
a. j . uurnir vn it. i . ifiu, Muioe entry.
Carlos C. Pease v a JJiiIqa Kiuasliurv
A. t'. sorinr vs tt. r. liiit, aaioe entry
i ..... i T. . . .... t, . . Ii r :.. .... .1. .
et ai, same entry.
Carlos C. Pease vs Delos Kingsburv
al, same entry.
Ambrose t.. Kellv vs Frod W. Collins e
ai.same entry; ' -f I i l Zf,
' Ifunsom " V ."Perkins vs slale
of Ohio,
same e(ffy.
' Jj-'CtiMfiSljutf.
Parker vs Perkins. Jury rendered
verdict for plaintiff for $1,317.45. 'Defend
aut demanded second trial and same
granted 'wrthoat ' '
Patrice' Burke vs Francis fJ'Hrjfin, Ad
ministrator, Verdjot for plaintM' for $173.
Dcieiicluut demanded settoiul trial anil
same grunted without ball,
Klizalielh Potter et ill vs John Dodge et
al. Continued. ; ; p- s
Elizabeth Potter et'al vs llnrmon F.Doty
et al. Continued.
T'h f" .rnogn saa qpoupied with the trial
affile fcase of Patrick BuA vs 'Atttnsfus
Skinner; in which the Jury retnrnetf TlieJr
Yerdict for the plalntin for $13.74,
The afternoon was occupied with the
hearing of the case of Williams vs Bishop.
Other cases were disposed of as follows :
Woodman St Branch vs John E, Amldon.
Derendent has fpaye to puswer and con
tinbeil'. " "
'tamuel Hankiti ?s Alden fl, SaBdorue.
On trial all day.
Samuel O. Boughton vs Josephine L.
Boughton. Divorce granted plaintiff,
Xathan Ward vs Charles M. Wheeler
et al. Continued- ' ' -
State of Ohio vs William Lloyd, by con
sent of parties dismissed at defendant's
. E.J. Estep vs Lnoinda Baker etal, de
cree tor plaintiff for $2,674.19; if net paid
within ten days premises described or
dered sold.- ' 1
Announcement being made of the death
of Robert X. Shepherd, the court, in
honor to his memory, adjourued until the
next morning. - . m a . :
Upon the opening of the court A . L. Tin
ker presented the proceedings of a meet
ing of the Bar of Lake county upon the
occasion of the death of Robert X. Shei
berd, a member of this Bar, and also Reso
lutions adopted by said Bar meeting, and
moved the Court to order them to be
entered upon its journal which was ac
cordingly done. The resoltitious will be
found in another cfllin'.,
State of Ohio vs J.J.Pratt. Continued
with bail fixed at $3,500.
State of Ohio Arthur J. Justus, con
nued with bail fixed at $1,000.
Srate of Chio vs Herman Martindale,
continued with bail fixed at $1,000..
'StaLfK-ofCihie- w- Jttdso A: -Goodrich,
continued with bail fixed at $100.
State of Ohio vs Judson A. Goodrich,
continued with bail fixed at $100.
State of Ohio vs Judson A. Goodrich,
continued with bait fixed at $100.
Slate of Ohio vsjas. B. Barnes, con
tinued with bail fixed at $100. .. . i
State of Ohio vs Jay Haver et al, con
tinued. - - - -
George E. Howe vs Carlos C. Pease,sale
confirmed and deed ordered.
- Scope Alberti vs Persons Interested,
ordered that a final eertlflcrte be granted
defendaut on payment ot the costs of this
- George Lanphier vs Persons Interested
same entry. - -' ' ' -
Thomas Kelly vs James F.Hart, con'
Timothy Rockwell vs Seta Marshall, De
fendant' motion overruled.: Defendant
lias leave to answer and ease continued.
P. & H. R. R. Co., vs Martin Scribner,
Defendant's motion and demurrer sus
tained; plaintiff has leave to tile amended
petition and case continued.
P. & H. R. R. Co., vs Stephen Mathews,
Jobti.; HatJihurpi j s jPavid ilaWt JEfJn
tinued. Carlos C. Pease vs Joseph Sedgebeer,
defendant's demurrer sustained; plaintiff
as leave to tile amended petition ana
ease continued. . ...
David Anstin ' vs Fred W. Collins. Con
Fred L. Branch vs Fred W. Collins.con-
William Webster vs Fred W. Collins,
continued. . i I v i - f - ' : I
Amos York vs Fred W Collins, con
Lucius W. Cowles vs Fred W. Collins,
continued. .. . .... . ..u
Samuel H. Perkins vs Alden E. Sanborn.
trial had. verdict and judgment for plain
tiff for $300; defendant demands second
trial, and bail fixed at $500.
Thomas W. Loomis vs Empire trans
portation Co., continued. , , t ' r r -
Mary Fosse1 vs Vhai les Ei Dodge' et al,
Charitv Jillev vs Jerome Burrows et al,
Eliza Cranston administratrix c, vs
Harvey Cram etal; defendant's motion
overruled; defendants have leave to an
swer and case continued.
Joseph S. Fisher vs Calvin Bartholomew
same entry.
Joseph x isner vs caivin tiartnoiomew,
ame entry. , ,
Henrv t atiBetd viat'karles iLU'Wield.
Leicester Llovd vs Robert T. Lloyd, de-
fendent's demurrer sustained; and case
Charles J. Burke et al vs Ravnor Larve,
plaintiff's motion to strike answer of de
fendant Thorp lrom the flies sustained,
leave to relile said answer refused; de-
fenditnt Thorp excepts, and judgment sfor
plaihtifTbn defendant for $515.5. i" ' "
Carlos c. Pease vs P. & i . tt: it.: defen
dant's motion overruled, defendant has
leave to answer and case continued.
George L. Riker vs P. & Y. R. R.; same
Alvin L. Tinker vs J. S. Reynolds,
plaintiff has leave to reply, and case con-
tinned.' -
- Robert McCormick et. al, vs Daniel E .
Bailey, etal; defendant's demurrer sus
tained; planintiff , have leave to file
amenaea petition, ana case continue!.
Martin J. Warner vs Patrick Burke.
Peter F." Young appointed Trustee for
plaintiff to prosecute this action; de-
renaant nas leave to answer anu case con
tinued. " '- ' ' -
Edwin M; Jones. Adm'r.. vs Norman
Fuller; deft has leave to tile amended an
swerand case continued. .
Euos Pratt vs Sylvia G. Huntmgton,con.
Philip Traver vs William Gilderslecve,
Aultmau. Miller & Co., vs Win. G. Wa
terman etal; continued, i' - "
-W ilbur T.tiildersleeve vs Philip Traver
plaintiff ordered to give bail for costs.
defendant has leave to answer and case
Martha R. Petrie vs John Petrie; dl
vcrce. granted (ilt'C withnUmoay and; cus
tody of the child.
Catharine C. Post vs Joseph Cnrtiss
Adm'r.-pltfs motion sustained, answer re
nted. Plaintiff demurs to same, uemur-
rer sustained as to second aud third de.
fenses, deft't excepts, plt'f has leave to
replv and case continued.
Henry Lloyd vs Jacob S. Lindsey ; dis-
rmssea,,OQ3Ls paiao recora.
John L. Branch vs Sarah Riley; con
tinued. Louisa Rexford et al vs James 3t jWells
et ali-coritsuuea."'-' iS
Eunice L. Williams vs Allen A Bishop;
submitted to1h&-.Court; . judgement for
pit 1 ror J1&3. As to otner matters mvoivea
m ew. the same is continued -r .t A
tiliver Fovviervs cnaries v. uammon;
deft Charles V. Hammon's motion to set
aside sale, overruled aud same connrmea
and deed ordered. Deft Hammon gives
notice of anDeal and bail fixed at Sl.ooo.
Byiogreement t of parties, toe case jrof
Sarah-Mfrva-"vs Leicester'Lloyd-rs -re
served to be heard bv the Court in Jeffer
son during the next term there. Court ad.
jonrned sine die.
The entire term has been marked for the
pleasant, rapid manner in which business
has been transacted, and Judge Canfield
has won golden.opinions,aot only from the
Attorneys, hut Msd from all who had -oe.
casion to listen to, or submit to bis de-
Wellington, Sumner Co.,i
JDNK3, 1S72. (
Ed. JobrnalIh orderto answer the
many inquiries made of me in regard to
the west, I beg leave to inform, all who
have written to me and many others who
perhaps ate : interested, through the col
umns cj yotir,: paper, , Mjr i letters), would
be too long and undoubtedly would not
be published were I to particularize, or in
any ' way: try to detail my travels ana ex
perienoeS in Kansas and the neighboring
States. I will therefore generalize as
mnch as possible and try and tell air in
one or twoshort Jetters,
It is now fifteen months since I left my
home in Painesville and since that time
have made it a point to visit every place
of interest in Kansas. I have ridden on
all the railroads to their terminijs except
the Kansas Pacific and on that to Solo
mon City. 1 have been up and down the
beautiful valleys of the Republican and
Big Blue rivers, and visited the famous
Solomon Yallev. 1 will answer one ten
eral Inquiry in regard to them. They are
not misrepresented. The valleys are
picturesque and t he soil is not excelled
bv any iii the state. They have plenty of
timber and water. I'mt'the; Hindis all taken
and valued as high as lani east, The land
between the rivers is mostly high, bliill'v
prairie; thin soil aud eonaideralils of
alkaline land; poor water and bard to get.
I know one gentleman who dug one huu
dred and seventy feet and failed. But
that is between the rivers and in the north
western part of the state. After you leave
the Kaw river south, the bluffs begin to
tne tvaw river koiiiu, i ue oiuiis me
disappear, and you will see a c
hettntifclly fiiljiiis, tift't'Sr1 fiTi'tilt '
good tiflaTile land, well ytttered am
but all
and well
1 left Topeka, where I had been for foil
months, the 15th of last month, lor Wieliil
one hundred and sixty miles southwest of
Tepekn.lt is the terminus ot tne Atu-hson,
Topeka and Santa Fee Railroad; has at
least twenty-live hundred inhabitants,
sohjp esHibate t at tjjreo thousand. t b,as
lour nunureii ppuuiugH; que iiiinureii a;i
seveiit.v-oue'bilsiness honses. The city i
fast and lively, and those who do not look
oil I. for No. 1 has no one to shield hi in
Iron) t.le"c(4nljdenee' men; pipk pprkets, or
nlish their malicious dceils. There i-
hardly a, day passes but we hear of some:
atrocious crime, and that is the end ol it
unleas w e hoar in a few days Mat certain
desperado was banged to a tree by the
vigilance committee for certain crimes.
Not lon;r ago a man was walking the street
south of here, with a silk hnt on. - Some
fellow th'onaht he would have some snor
and ahppt a hole- through the' top of the
mmrrhaUltTie'Wi tort lov
and hii the man In tut bn; --and killed
him. Hut It wus au ftrciticut. for the in mi
was out of luck. I haven't hoard anything
of it since. Hut such Is Irontler lite, t he
country is fast settling: up, and eivlliza
tiou as it alwavs has done, will drive such
things further west and south and we will
ftava poHutp'lujn9irpnssea by any I" tl'P
Whitatwo years uKq wail compose
of just one clahli house, it Is now number
ed among the cities of Kansas, lis loca
tion is at the Junction of the Arkansas
and Little --Arkansas Railroad Division,
with out exception, the best valley in Kan
sas. The Arkansas valley here is about
twenty miles in width the river itself is
one thousand feet wide, but it is not very
deep. Ou account of so much rain this
spring it is now above fording but is gen
erally verv shallow its bed has been
known to be dry. The water, however,
is sinking into the porous subsoil of the
valley gives itja system of subirrigation
which keeps the soil moist to the top and
in therefore not subject to drouth as some
have said but extremely fertile and yields
abundance of everything. A bridge across
the Arkansas will soon be completed at a
cost of $30,000, opening tip a country un
surpassed by any other part of Kansas.
Wellington is the comity seat of Sum
ner County, one of the largest and best
counties in the State. Rapidly increasing
in wealth and population. The county
was organized one year ago last January
and already two-thirds ol the claims are
taken. The county is very well watered
by the Arkansas, Cowskin, Mineseah ami
State : Rivers, and many other small
streams. It is the southwest county in
the State. The unorganized county west
is about one half tillable land then we
come to the sandy plains. Sumnercounty
receiving the trade from the south and
west will undoubtedly be one ot the rich
est counties in the State.
One word to mv voung men friends and
I will close. We are within twenty miles
of buffalo and antelope are plenty about
here and other game peculiar to the west,
and if you are fond of rusticating and
hunting and think anything of locating
west, come out this lull aud kill your buf
falo and see the country for yourselves.
Xo pen can describe the beauties or hon
ors of the west they are both iu the ex
treme and I will not attempt to picture it.
Hoping to see some of mv old friends out
this way in the fall I will close.- -Yours
most respectfully.
. L. W. Stokely- ,
Philadelphia. '
Junk 10, 1872.
Philadelphia during the past week was
m a continuous state or excitement, the
which was caused by t he assembling in
our midst of the National Republican Con
vention, for the purpose of - nominating
caudidatea for the Presidency aud Vice-
Presidency of the United States.. .. .-, -n
Philadelphia has seldom, if ever, before
bad collected within her limits so many
representatives of such an extended ter
ritory, our city nas, at an times a supera
bandance of commercial travelers and oth
er transient guests, but on this occasion
tne demands on tne note is tar exceeded
the accommodations. The most spacious
hotels, selected by the larger delegations
as Headquarters, were prepared lor me oc
casion by the removal of the carpets from
the rooms, most likely to be frequented, a
by no means unwise step. The Continen
tal being the largest, was the centre,
around which others than the delegations
quartered there revolved, and at all times
was packed with interested and excited
politicians discussing the merits ami
chances of nominees and issues, and prob
able results of the campaigns
i ne streets during the larger portion or
the week, forcibly called to mind the occa
sion or the surrender or General Lee,
when the tide of humanity was wrought
to the highest, degree of enthusiaut. All
seemed to mingle in one heterogeneous
mass; Bay State and Buckeye, Empire
and Hoosier, Granite and Keystone. Rep
resentatives from the snow capped peak
of Mt. Washington on the east, to Pugets
sound on the west, from the Great Lakes
on the north to the Gulf of Mexico on the
south. The thoroughfares of the city pre
sented a very attractive auuearance. the
display of hunting throughout being large,
taking into consideration the partisan
subject at issue.
't ne numerous points or interest in.- and
around the city, were visited by crowds,
many of the vast multitude being ou their
first visit to Philadelphia. The " Cradle
of Liberty," as some journals are wont to
call Independence Hall, was during the
past week, packed with curiosity seekers.
The club house of the Union League, Phil
adelphia's largest and most influential
republican club, was ornamented with gas
jets, which at night produced a very pleas.
ing enect. i lie nouse itseii lormea a ren
dezvous for the delegates. One , block
south of this building, fronting on Broad
street, oar great boulevard stands, the
American Academy ot music, a building
in which every Philadelpbian feels a just
pride. The building has few rivals, and
no superiors in this eountry. The exterior
decorations consisted almost exclusively
of bunting, which was draped from bal
cony, festooned from cornice and pendent
irom winuows. otretcnea irom tne upper
stories across the street 115 feet in width
were namerons ropes sunDortinir flairs
of every conceivable design. Directly op.
IMjsiie iaiiu a uuiiiiiiig wuicu wish loritl
erly occupied by the Adams Express Co.,
Thisbas for some time past been lying idle:
but some enterprising party transformed
the affair into a temporary restaurant dur
ing the session ot the convention, and
reaped a richharvest therefrom. To the
interior appointments full justice cannot
ue done, i pon entering, one - round at
either end of the vestibule a collection of
valuable plants and rare exotics in pari an
ana marble vases, passing from the ves
tibule through the lobby and into
the auditorium, one was fairlv daz
zled with the scene which " greet
ed the eye. The, first object to
attract attention were a series of rustic
banging baskets containing moss, ferns.
Ivy and other plants; suspended from the
overnanging tiers. Looking over the first
floor numerous blue flags with golden
fringe were visible, upon each of which
was inscribed the name of a State. Around
the semicircle formed by the front of the
three galleries were hung flags and ban
ners bearing the State mottoes the 'Diri.
go' of Maine; the Eureka of California;
ui wuu uuuaiu oi iiiuibus uy tne eneour
aging 'Forward' of Wisconsin: the inspir
ing aucuor oi -nope ruioae tsiana s , joy
by the 'Lone Star' of Texas, . .
The seats were especially arranged in
divisions for the accommodation of dele.
gatiQiis, all from one state being together,
Above, the first balcony was devoted to
spectators, a card of admission being ab
solutely neeessarv to procure admittance,
i lie appeareuee ot the stage must not
be overlooked. The most prominent object
occupying the immediate front was the
President's Chair and table: against the
latter was placed an oil painting of Gen.
eral Washington. On a gradually rising
piui ioi'tn to tne near oi tne cnair were
beaches and tables tor the use of . report
ers. The stage was set with a wood scene
while a large painting designed especially
for the occasion was suspended over it.
The central figure in this picture was the
American Eagle, on fhe left of which a fe
male ngure ciaa in Dine, surrounded oy
capstan, cable and anchor,personating the
jiavy : to ine rignt me army was repre
sentee Dy tne tonuess ot i-ioertv with
gun and oannon at her feet. The land,
scape surrounding the 'American Bird
was as tt was intended to bo, very descrip
tive of our advanced state, of civilization
conbining illustrations of commerce, ag
riculture ana manufacture, l aicen an in
all the decorations gave evidence of the
most refined taste in their arrangement,
no excess in any particular marine the
general appearance. :. The presence of
plants generally relieved the monotony
conseauent udou such an endless disnlav
of bunting,'. The first session of the con
vention was held on Wednesdav at one
quarter past noon when: after a call to or-
der,Philadelphia was honored by the elec
tion ot nor ex-Mayor ana respected citizen
Morton McMichael as temporary-chairman.
I pon perfecting permanent organization,
any discordant element being noticeable,
The main work ot the' convention was
done on Thursday shortly after: the hoar
of noon. To be sure .the nomination -of
oenerai l ? rant uf president was a fore
gone oonclusion, but nevertheless it af-
toruea opportunity lor an outburst or en
thusiasm such as is seldom heard within
the walls of the Academy. Not alone did
tnose present cneer ana wave their hand
kerchiefs, but joining into one grand chor.
us. a number ot national airs were render
ed with, vim. an$ strength that can never
be forgottpli by fbos'e vhosp privilege i,t
was to hear it. '
The hotly contested point in the conven
tion was the elect ion of a candidate for the
V'ice.Preaidency and although the present
excellent officer had many admirers and
ardent supporters he was retired and in
his place llenry Wilson of Massachusetts
was placed, a man in every degree fitted
for the position should the. suffrages of the
people elect nun. lue piatlorm adopted
was an explicit statement of the party
principles and embracing evqry sKbieciv
as tt d'id, gaVe'evidttnCe et nVitcn oare in
its preparation;' A subject considered by
some w orthy ol note was the presence of a
delegation of women marshalled by the Ir
repressible Susan B. A ntbony, and it is uot
only possible but in every respect probable
that they affected the introduction of the
plank iu the platform relative to woman's
sutirnee.. As a grand linnie a rati Beat ln
ueefing took place on' Thursday evening
nui:i6pitli(. "Pif linuii fveiei rei!fieil.B
vention oi im.-j, one wined Win go upon
history's page as, unlike most sncii assm.
blips, entirely devoid of discordi in fact
uliaractnrued by uu unanimity ot spirit
wmeu win ever render itnieiuorauie. ,
,., "ALF.CJa.'
George Mvgatt was partly tut oyer by n
band car ill DrtMetVIait fihttiruhlN rpcelrt
nin seveiai miiinea 'upon- nis' Knee and
faoe. :: . On Monday nioruing', June ad. at
6,116, t he Ural passenger train left Jefferson
Depot for Clevelaud,. being the Jefferson
(lormeriy t;uiiuenut aecomouatlon train
ytiite a number or our citizens were on
hand to see the first train off, Tlie' pi;e
oanflh wns tlllnd with nnsseiiirera who wpnt
On bustoesi and pleasure, in the evertitlg
on tho alrlynj of he train at "i.QO, half of
tne vnmge was at toe uepot to witness t4
urst aiiivat, AtuBu(a i,jej;tS0Mj en(i
ui many eiiiugisuc remai ns, perHonai anu
general, frouj mcp of sfandiu" jn tlie Conn,
citof ie Xnlion, Apd wlih this cvep.t
terminated the Rational Republican Con
The Episcopal society at Hudson have
decided upon an expenditure of from five
to six hundred dollars in repairs upou
their church building, which will be com
menced at ouee... .Little Willie Read, a
three-year-old son of Mr. C. Read of Hud
son, while playing around a well-curb on
Wednesday last, accidentally pushed the
bucket off t' curb-stone into the well.
The child w. s struck upon the head six
or eight times by the rapidly revolving
crank ot the windlass before be could es
cape from its reach. Although badly cut
and bruised upon the head and face. it. is
thought that no permanent injury will re
sult. Cuyahoga fails Eeporter.
On Wednesday there was a trial of the
new Holly Water Works, and although the
test was technically a failure, it show ed
the power and value of the works to the
satisfaction of all present. - The entire
pumningot the day including the throw
ing of six streams a hundred feet high,
was done with a single pump, and an ex
hibition of power far beyond what is
practically required was "made with, a
pressure not exceeding one hundred and
twenty pounds. -This is enough to show
the value of the works, although the tech
nical requirements ot the contract have
not yet been fiMiilled f This will; be done
at another public test to be given as soon
as repairs are made probably some day
this week or next . "..We are informed
that Mr. Hughes, a contractor of this city,
was kicked by a horse on Monday so se
verely that he . died on Tuesday. . The
blow was given in the nit of the stomach.
and must have occasioned ' some internal
injury t A four - foot vein of eoal was
found last week on the farm ot David An
derson, Esq., ia Austin town. Tomngstovn
The schooner Dick Somers. .1. D. Court
ight Captain. arrived in Buffalo on Mon
day Trom Chicago with 21,9-2$, bushels of
corn, and cleared for Cbicaa-o on the 10th
or llth with 600 tons of eoaf. -.'
The Revenue Cntter "John Sherman-' ia
advertised to be sold at anction bv Collec
tor P. G, Watmough, on tha 25th'lnst.ant.
one is new in tnis port, and all information
needed - may be obtained : at. t he Custom
House. Herald. .. . s , , .,- . . .,
Rising. The waters of Lake Michigan.
as tested by the United States gauge, are
steadily rising. They have reached the
levei oi tne laue in May or lsui. Keports
from Lake Superior indicate an increasing
depth of water everywhere. -r -
Harbor Light Special ' Notice.
apt. Kynaston. keeper of the harbor
lieht. no title ; mariners that the outer lieht
of the range recently established ou the
norm pier is to be moved to-day over 300
feet farther east, to within 50 feet of- the
outer end of the- pier. - The bearings will
remain as nrst established.! .MiientAe
Amer, 6tA,ti: ,y :-. , -irf s. ,. it
Gar correspondent 'E. F.t writes from
Ashtabula as follows: - .;': . ...
About two thousand dollars was expend.'
ed in getting the schooner William Young
ciear ot tne reet in tsunalo; and the re
pairs will cost about five thousand more.
About thirty per -cent, or this will be paid
by the owners Sue will be. again readv
for sea the first of July. i i :-- i
It Is to be regretted that so many of fhe
harbors along the south shore of Lake Erie
should be allowed to get into so dilapida
ted a condition. Fairport, Ohio, which
for many yearn was prized by our lake
mariners as being one of the best harbors
along the coast ,1s no w so completelyelosed
that even flatbottomed eraft cannot enter.
We are pleased to learn -that the work of
improving this place has already com
menced. The harbor of 4'onneaut has only
a depth of six feet. At -Ashtabula, we
learn there is fully 10 feet ot water. De
troit Post.- ' r ., '
Notick to 'Mariners. The ' Li"ht
House -Board give the following-notice:
Notice is hereby given that on and after
June 20, 1872, a fixed led light, or the 4th
order, will exhibit from the beacon, erec
ted near the north end of the Buffalo break
water. .....j -. . -.,!! -.. ...
Height of local plane above, the mean
lake level 87 feet. '
In foarzv Weather a foff bell will strike
three times in quick succession,' atinter
vals of 30 seconds. - i- . . .
The light should be seen, from the deck
of a vessel in clear, weather, at a distance
of about 12 miles. , , : . i- . :
Notice is hereby given that on and after
June 10, 1872, a fixed white light of the
tourtn oraer, win oe exniDitea rrom a
frame beacon, painted white, erected near
the nier head of the east nier at Fair Hav
en, Little Sodus Bay, Now York, j ;5
jteigui, ui iocai piane auove tne mean
lake level, 42 feet.' ' ' " '
The light should be seen from the deck
of a vessel, iu clear weather, for the dis
tance or about ti statute miles. .
I Notice is hereby given- that on and af
ter June 10, 1872,a fourth order fixed white
light will be exhibited from the new tow
er at the mouth of Niagara River, .
Height of local plane above the mean
lake level, 78 feet.; - '- ' ' -J . "-
Tower or gray fimestone. " '.-'" "-
The light should be seen from the deck
of a vessel, in clear weather, for a distance
ui in statute nuies. 4;i : -, : . !. .'
Thrkr thousand yards linen remnants
just received at, P. Pratt tc Cos.
.. i ,
Summer clothing for men.:.-
i- -ii! t. ! .-: - tJoHK. Lock wood.
Summer clothing for youths
-ii -if;.- ..JOHN'S. LoCKWOOD.
Summer clothing for boys. ' '
Summer clothing for children. -.. -i ... .
; -.i w -.; fj John S. Lockwood.1
Grntjinr Richardson linen, worth $1.2
for 62c per yard, at P. Pratt Jfc C'o.'s. t
If you want aneat,nice hat go to Avery's
and see tne latest and prettiest thing out,
the Dolly Varden hat. . .it ..- , i :.t
For ladies'.uiisses' and childrens' Straw
Felt and Velyet Hats, go to Paddock's,
No. 221 Superior street, Cleveland, Ohio.
For ' Trunks,;-Yallses, .Buffalo. Robes,
Satchels, Umbrellas, &c,.go to Paddocks,
No. 231 Superior street, Cleveland Ohio..
. 1 a ;
Oysters. M. L.Root sells those cele,
brated Baltimore Oysters by the case or
can. Received daily by express. , No. 83
Main street, . '.; , ...-' .' . .......
I youst told you vot it es, if you vant to
puy any garpets yot you call tree plat or
ten plat bv den Brussels garpets, goun dot
stnor oy f. Pratt Je Co.. - . . ., , ,,
T. Paddock No. 221 'Superior ' street
Cleveland, Ohio, . has, the largest iand
finest lot of gentlemen's, ladies' and child
ren's Hats and Caps in the city.' ').
T. S. Paddock at No. 221 Superior street
Cleveland,. Ohio, keeps a large stock of
Ladies Furs, aud pays particular attention
to altering and repairing old silks. 1
For the next thirty days, we swill: sell
paisley, cashmere, lace, black mareno, ot
toman or Bengal stripe shawls at greatly
reduced prices, at P. Pratt A Co.'s.
Burlock's ,.celebrateJ , shirts; , white
shirts, opeq frwt,open back; plain bosom
Cheviot shirts, all styles; linen collars and
cuffs..- i,,-. .;!,! John S. Lockwood
Pimples on the face, ernpUan, Mutches,
scrofulous diseases, and all sores arising
Ciqiu impure . blood,.-are cured by Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. D85.
T. 9. Paddock, manufacturer, and has
constantly on hand all varieties (if F)re
mens, ' Police and. Military Cans, with all
other styles. PaH and ape at 221 Superior
alTt-pt. flp-vMnnrl Ohio.
- ?- Tl i . ..... , , ;J
.Mr. ,SouYi2ilNGRR has Just purchased
and brought to his ware rooms on the cor
ner ol Main and State streets a bill of fur
niture embracing niany 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, a.n.,1 atie
tuettu , :.' .. ; , - .
' as.OO Reward. -
" Somewhere on Main street or the Park
a gold badge set with jet. . .The ' body of
the pin is composed of the two Greek lot.
ters Zeta and Psi and has a name eiWV-aVr
ed upon the haoU,, ...y ltws who. has
fttund it or who ectn Pve anv information
that w ill lead toils recovery wilt be liber
ally rewarded by calling at, or ' wri'lns t".
this ofUce, ' Reinj a tpebake aud momen
ta 9 reward would be paid for its re
covery much grentet than iu inure intrin
sic valuo would wniranu
, We clip the following from Danforth's
Light fur the World,, monthly magazine
published in Cleveland, Ohio. ' ! ''
v 'We commend the following ad. yerl Ise;
ment cut from the fl'V,?. Usrted by
our- agency at PainesviileJ 9Ui., It uits
aU iucsUHes, and is fully endorsed by me.
ti . . ,-t',t t JASFOTH..
; Beware of 'quack' fluid, represented to
be Danlorth's Non-Explosive Fluid, Tlie
genuine article is sold in this pln,cf only,
88 Main treat." ' er a patent,? artieU
TftVcW-h'Teilt for tljin ijaoej
and nnr porsqn, pulinine g,ft spiii'lw ai
tide for a eeu.Ut.no, wottld tie guilty ol, sell
lug spurious uedicne to a sick, man." -. f
M. Ai. ROOT. 1 -
How is This kok HiOH? Wm. Haydn,
of the Globe Mills, has just received the
First Premium on the best barrel of White
Wheat Flour at. tho Northern Ohio Fair,
held at Cleveland, Ohio, 1S71. Premium,
a Silver Medal. This is indeed a triumph
for the Glolie Mills.. . Some 30 or 40 of the
best mills in the west competed for this
medal, but there was ho use, the old G lobe
was put through a cmu-se of sprouts in
the early part of the season, and has been
turning out flour that, wins friends of those
who use it once. Mr. Haydn employs
the best millers to be found, and has in
troduced all the latest improvements,
consequently he has one of the best mills
in the United States. We arc glad to sec
him reap a reward for the liberal expen
diture he has made on the Globe. "Cast
thy bread upon the waters" if you want a
silver medal. - .
M. L. Root sells the Globe Mills Flour
in Painesville. " " - - '
Ttfeanv What he Sara. "
ThoUgh 'confirmations strong as proofs
of Holy "WrifVand as numerous as the
sands on the sea shore, were produced to
prove that Dr. Pierce, the proprietor of
Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy, is in earnest
aud means. what he says, wben.be offers
$500 dollars reward tor any case of Catarrh
which be cau not cure, yet there would be
some skeptics and fogies who would con
tinue to shout, 'HumbugV 'HrjMBCGr lt
cannot be done;' because Dr. Homespun
says Catarrh cannot be enred. Now, this
DK Homespun is the identical,' good fea
tured old fellow who honestly believes aud
persists in declaring that this world Is not
round or spherical, but flat as a 'slap-jack'
and does not turn over, otherwise the wa
ter would all be spilled out of , Deacon
Bascom's mill pond. , But astronomical
science has positively demonstrated and
proven that Dr. Homespun. Is wrong in
supposing this earth to be flat and station
ary, and medical science Is daily proving
the fact that he is no less' mistaken and
behind the times in regard to the curabili
ty 'of Catarrh. iu short, it has been posi
tively proven that, this world moves and
that medical science is progressive the
piulon oC Dr. Homespun to the contrary
notwithstanding. That Dr. Sage's Catarrh
Remedy will cure Catarrh, thousands who
have used it attest. ,
Then buy it, and use It, iu doubt do not
. ...Stand, ., . ,.. , .
Tou will find it in drug, stores .all over
,! ..i the land. .-r-.-.;. . i- 686.
McM ACKIN GREEN. Iu Madison em the 6th
hast, at the resident of the brides father, by the
Rev. H.Gray, Mr. John McMackin, of Paines
ville, and Miss. Marian H. Green, daughter of
i. M . Green, Esq., of Madison. - - '
' Elst 'of Letters) "
flce at Paiuesville, Ohio, Juue 14, 1372. i
" LADIES', UST.'.iv. ,,.,'
Arnold Miss Bessie - Ryan Mrs Ann
Heudrickson Mrs C R Scribner Mrs it hod a
' l'liney Miss Kmeline
Andrews C A
Bvaner .Inlius'-'
Meail Ed. ,
Moo E
Newtan Mr and Mi-S
Nye W (i ,
O'Brien Thomas .
Riire Horace '"'
Habin A E "
Caldwell Joseph N .
Coolidge If.. tl
in'vsbv iiommicx
Flynn Michael .
King Charles s
xi hite Thompson
Williams C A
Persons calUmr for the above letters will sar
"advertised." G. E. PAINE, P. M.
' Dr A f Leslie, StnrgiR, Mich. ' ''
11 T II.'.-l I. O . H ... . 1
J- TV UIVCUQUCa, IMtU f TMlClljCO, L-ftl. - "
.Toubnal OPBICB, Junefl4 6 P. M.
About the same state of the market exists as
was li-eported last week, though Abe stock of
flour aud wheat now is very light and holders
more linn. . tteports : lrom the west note a
more healthy tone in the market for the reason
that there are no receipts on which to operate
even if there was a more active demand. ; , .
The market for corn and oats is very dull and
prices low, reports from the east being unfavora
ble, 4 Receipts of both these kinds of grain are
very large in New . York and sales at prices al-
most as low as. our home market, makes the
market look very discouraging to shippers. ,
Buying. Selling.
XX fsprine Wheat. Flour
8 DO
9 00-
ax ilea winter. iiinH'i;
XXX Amber t , ..do-jv s.
-10 Out.
Jl 00
-1 00 "
."4 50 .
XXX White do ..
Rve - - " ' ' do
Graham Flour ue cyst. .. . .,
Corn Meal,. . ...... aa00ton 1 SO
Chop Feed... ... 28.00 iton 1 60
No. 1 Mackerel, per S bbl. .. 18 00"!
No, 1 White Fish, per a bbl. .6 60 t j
No. 1 Trout, per a bbl...... 5 40
Potatoeo,.... 40 - : " 60
WhiteWheat,...i1.....,.ft.l ao - ! 1.' l do s -
Red Wheat 70, ,( 1 80 , .
Rye. 75
Corn, shelled.. ........ 67 -
Corn, ear. New.... 65
Oatd, -s. .. -, 40
Butter.. 15
Lard.....:...: 9 '
Cheese. .; 19
Tallow...... 1 .....
Chickens, IjS lb...:.... ..... 14"
Hams.......:.....:... 10
sSlioiilders............. .... i ; . 7 :
Dressed lloaa..: 5 00
TO :
60 ,
" so .
1S'' ,!
-..I 8 i
: 16 :
' tSlf'
Beef...... ,5 00(2600
Eggs. ...V.... isvj is
Beans .......1 5a 00: : S i
llried Apples..... ., 10- ... 1
Hav.... .........:,......, 20 0B . -
iiV i -t.'.i
hi l-i
r i . PAWISVHJ.R, June! a P. M
Stocks here maintained a eonsistaat dullness
throughout the past week, Erie showing the
only activity falling rapidly to 69, within two
cents of the bunt made by Daniel Drew in his
great bet, ... Lake .Shore .continues strong- with
but slight variations from last week. A, divi
dead of 3i per cent, has been declared ea the
preferred North West . stock and the oommea
again passed. , , Bonds continued strous; and
buoyant until about the middle of the week
when there was a slijrht break, the list dropping
lrom J, to )i per cent. ,,- :.,., , . ,..
, The foUowimr are the clo?uig priresjfor Stocks
Boiwls and Gold r .. , . ; ..
... . .::
A. M. U. Ex.. ...
Mieh. Central . .-.
Clev. A Pitts
Rock Island
Preferred...:. ...
Lake Shore....
U.S. Ex.
Pacific Mail......
N. i. Cen'l -.
Wells, Fargo, Jx
N. Y. Cent l ...
Serin i.t.
Harlcin, . . .-
Preferred. .......
N. West'n. . . .. . .
Preferred.. .j.,.
Ft. Wayne...
Illinois Central.
St.Paul...,. ..
I'Dtnn Pacific...
Adams x -.
. 1111
. 130
: TO.
. 91i
no a
. 85
. So
' m
-I ! - ! ;!.."!
Geld ..'..:.ii...:.t
Silver larire.. ...... . ,
Sil ver small ........... .
Sixes of 1881 chop '. . . .
Five-Twenties asrtsi win
Ttuying Selling
.... HO'i
116 :
116 k;
ll .
Five-Twenties (lsKH) com,
Five-Twenties (I8HT.) cou. (old)
r ivt i weunes iiroii) a an. a jiiit
Five.Twenties fllHtttl .-
Five-twenties (ltnity li)i ,int
Ten-Forties ,.'.'..,.! 1U, Jisj
Six's. t.'urrency.i, llt' Ilk
New li'ive lor Ceiit...i.....,i'..;. llJi.ffjlia.
,i i. - WOOL MARKET. '
i.t Painksvillr, Junelt, 18T8,
Very little can lie said of an article w hich has
really no life In the market. The fact In regard
to all our buyers, is that they are waiting to
see what will come lo pais and not attempting
to do nnsinoaa. The views or buyers and fanners
in tills t oc4ic are so wide apart In regard to
prices, that the difficulty can onlr be settled b
time and the arbitration of Fastei u manufac
turers who are not yet disposed to fix prices.
The approach of the I-onrlon sales seems to In
dnoe manufacturers lo wait, hoping to rain one
cue from which to shape their course in refr-r-
enoe to dotuestjn compared, with imported
tt ools, aeyeral or anr buyers who hare been
paying- tOe for tho best wools, under late In-
urnct ions, cannot lie indnoed to otter more than
e inr the same quality., sail are perfectly wit
lng to await evenu, uulem this price Is accepted
Vhis policy ia the present state of affairs seems
lo be the most advisable for all parties, That
many farmers will not lie able to realize their
exneetatlon, which were raised In the early
part oft be season, h perfectly nettled, but there
U nothlua gained fa erowdiiiK: sale upon a
stagnant market, aad all 'parties cs. well T
ford lo awaiteouRequences. i -.!'
tea year in this town, t am prepared to
tuiuith, at uiual, by the CJASE or CAN, mt mH
tivft the. .,,,,, t Ht ,tl
Best Bltiin'ore Oysters.
Jftl 1'ic'k Wrook, Jloatyllle, d "Vouatrs
Catru, Ors, at th . , ..... ,,,
fh ' W Mala street, Fataesrille, O.
'.ii. ii,i; . rt-t ,i ti -
At $2.50. ' '
usual price li:nboen $3.50.
8-4 HERXAXIat$2.00,
have been sold nt $3.K0.
3-4 ItERKAXI at $0.30,
these goods have been $0.90.
very much cheaper than ever sold before.
500 Dozen
The same goods are usually sold
,.,'.'. ,, at 40 to 50 cents. ,
i - I - . '.: - : ',";.' i
-f - - . .
t -...: .... ..' , i. .,,,.,, . , ,
" ' . I . -i.. ; .. I
238 & 240
i : lili. i ,. i '?--. i ... . : .- .
,37cb6t-9 .,.it .: I". .1 .;l ,' , .
It .: ..; ... .
Neiv Clothing House,
I--I l.-t . ,. .,''- , r .
'.:.i:r: :i3i:
; u a ; ; .f -..!... , . . - -
Cleveland, Ohio
I HAVE just opened with a new, large and
complete stock of
V"..! . ! - : -
' : i i - : -
' "' MEBESV.W; VESTING; .'. '
en.,. u ; . -ti ...
And having ia my employ a -
Comjetent Cutter, -
I am now prepared to make up for easterners
garments which axe
i'.-r. '-I l-l ' I ;.; .'i- II. t
R E A D T U A D E '.
I have on hand a large and select stock mt all
grades which, when examined, cannot fall to
please. Uoods in all cues warranted a repre
sented, . 47dktil-
The World's Grocery I
A ii .v.. I. .' t ..: ..-
-A x.-l v.w' yi'i.- ,. ... .! .
FRONT which goods are daily shipped to all
civilized parts of the eastern portion of
Luke couuty,
' jsjirx-, ohio.
W. W. Sinclair & Brother.
Remarkable ground aad lofty tumbling down of
- . . prices in all kuids ef
G-roceries ' & Provisions.
Gunpowder tea for 1.95 per pound.
Sugar at less than other dealers
ran buy for. Flour at but little
. aver tlie coat of the barrels, and
everything else ia proportioa-
We are firenered to sev and prove that everv
thing ia ibe liae of Uroeeries and Provisions we
are now selling at price &5toSU per ceuk lower
than can be bought anywhere else in the county.
; .,, . i:i ' .; r: '
BE A1.F.R IN and manufacturer of ercrr va
riety of . . . ... ... '-
i-.i .,-; j : ' .
For Ladies' Gentlemen'! and Ch dill-en's wear
v ;
No. 99
main street, paixesville, o.
i' -..I . :.
A large stock kept constantly oa band, which
will le sold at prices as low as those of any other
establishment. Diiecial attention paid to
And satisfaction guaranteed la all cases. ,
Remember the place, W Main St. 45atft

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