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Northern Ohio journal. [volume] (Painesville, Ohio) 1872-1896, June 22, 1872, Image 3

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STRANGER'S GUIDE.
GENERAL DIRECTORY.
Ooveraor, Edward F. Niyes: tenn expire
Januarv , 1H14.
I.iutiiant-tiveriiorrliub Muelur; term ex
j.iiv January lv'71. 1
.Secretary of Pilate, Isaac Sue-rwowl; term ex- i
i.ii-c February if'.'i. j
Treasurer of isfatc, Is.i.-ic v el-h: term expires
February lKU,
Auditor of SUite. Jauua William; term ei
pires February ls;.
t Aiinptroller of Treasurer, W. T. Wilson; term
expires February 184.
Attorney General, F'raiiris B. Pond; term ex
pires February 1S74.
Cominbsiuuer of Schools. Thouia W. Harvey ;
Term expire. .Irtunarv 18T5.
Hoard uf 1'ubliu Work, liicliar.l II. Porter,
term expires lfV4: Phillip 1". licrziiig; term ex
pints l4l;Stephen R. llosiner.temi e.xi.ires lt-'.-j.
C. S. A.sc-r, Joel ; UooljtrlB. oalcc vvcr
llolroiiib 4 tioultlS Tin dwp, Main street.
( OI XTV OIl'ICDll!.
Judge ifftmnuM Pleas,
Jmlgc of Probate,
County Clerk,
Sheriff, -Deputy
Sheriff;
Tri-asiirer,
Jiecordirr,-. -Prosecuting
Attorney, -Auditor,
,
County Surveyor,
County Commissioneri, -
Coroner, "", - -
i ' 'M. C. CaNFiKLO
- G.N. Tittle
PLKRV BoSWOKTH
- S A K t jKL V IBK
J. 31. liLNJAUl.
I, S. CHILD
1. KVEBttl
A. L. TlSKKB
B. D. CHEj-jNEV
... - E. liUSTISOTON
(SIMEON C. HlCLOK
? Ass, M. rutu
, (ELI OLUS
Jamk II. Tavlob
CITY OIFICEUS.
Mayor,
Clerk, -Marshal.
YUtX .
.CY.iin4-ilineu,
StreetComniissioue, . -Justices
of tbe Peare,
Inllruiary Directors -
t - . '
Pebet Boswoeth
II. P. SANFOBD
FKaNK giMNI
C. C. P
J..1F1M
A. II. '
: . PAlttk
.IFKOME -
, GaKIt'IELD
I B. II. W OOIlMAS
K. gbay
i W. w. Disot.rv
t U WELIN KOHE V
K. Hl KTIsoTe
Muo Hakbh
LI. ( alEvulB
(Si. T. I.ADIl
?.IH9I .MCCLELLAJrtl
(Uaskun EniiUI-
BOAIII) Of I.DI ' TIO.
3lls AGlsTA Hawi.jHY, - - Principal
int. II. .'. i;ji.vMi.-a.kkv , -- , - President.
11. P. HAMVtHtuA. A V I" ' ' !frftOT
It. W. 3Ikad, gfo. W. Steele,
t. A. TlDVVL, A. L. TlNKKK.
bo (Hi or .school i: v atii vi:us.
11. C. Beariblev, Jons ( i.r.un, John W.
Tyler.
Hold meeting for examination of teachers at
llitrli iv-uoul liuibUiiir, Paiueivill', ou the U-t
.Vitur.l.it ii evrrv' Aonlii ei (it July sud Au-gu-t,
at 9 o'clock i:I. ' '
Jl. . liKAKUPl.Er, President.
Jons W". Tri.EK, Clerk.
POMOIFICF.
. I ) . . -i 4
.a.
SCMMUR AKIiANGE.MEST.
OfKICE IIOI H3 :
From 1 'i A. M. to? P.M. 'ISuutlMys IS M to 1 1
. M.
M AILS J1KPABT :
i;oinif East, - - 11 :.! M. and 11:11P.M.
lioiiiK West, - - 0:3S A. AI. and 5S!i P. M.
t Iceland, (special) -. - .- 1S-.54 P. M.
thani..u, - - uO.UjM'.M.
.l iddleiield (Mondays and Tuesdays',, 1-.UU A.M.
mails ahuive:
F'rom Kasl. - - 5:3 A. M. and 5!0 P. M.
From West, - - isa ilv . aud 11 :11 P. -M.
lexel.mil (spceinl), - !:(; 1'. M.
Cliardon. ------ (l::iUA. M.
.M iddleiield (Tuesdays and Fridays), 5:UU P. M.
letters should lie left at the Postolliec OM-;
HOI K BEFei'.B MAjlljH DKPAHT. ; 7
Ij-tters whlrte feaify for delivery OSE UACP
lloi' K after traius arrive, except mails received
at night, which will be delivered next moruiug.
Letters placed in the Outside Letter Box
up loU o'clock P. M. n il! bo. seul by Ihe niithi
mails. -JK aHtMtoe K. A (HKf -B H. -
.Nov. 19, ltr.l.
Lake Shore and iTIichiiruti Kvutlirrn
ICailnu)-. ,
lASSKXfSER TBAISs WILL
follows until further notice:
GOING LAST.
KfX Asi
Atlantic
' F. xpress
l)ay
Kxpres
iuc'tti
Express
Special
X. Y. Kx
KTATIOSS.
i leveland .
Willou'll'v
Painesville
Madison . .'.
tieneva. .'
Ashtabuht.. tfiranl
Frie
t1.tK.i.i.
11.II.I.M.
12.01P.M.
l.rtr.p.x.jlO:.Br.H
K:0lr.M.!l1:3iA.M.
SODr.M.'11AT.H.
7:10P.M.! l.SS.AS.
asTA.u.
V7 . v-.
H.M.i.ir.'IKtriOr.M.
10.1 1 A.M. '
10.-15A.M.I 4ItlOP.il.
fiOlXG WEST.
t Sp'HJli
STATION! fSiHjtn Ex
Toledo
Pitcille
Steam-.
Fpruki!
boot Ex
Krie.
Ashtabula..
ieneva
Matllson....
Perry
Painesville
Willou'h'y
Euclid
Clevelaucll .
3. )A.M.
4. L.A.U.
(1.50 A.M.
ll.IA.M.-
lt:ir,A.M.
11 :58a.m.
12:13p.m.
12:2s!P.M.
1 Bp.m.
1::J'p.m.
S:00p.m.
3:p.m.
3:iir.M.
1.05a.m.
!'.:. w.
S.-Ma.m.
5.31 A.M.
6 1 p.m.
4.08 a.m.
ai.x.
6.WA.JT.
IxOOt.h.
5.?oa.m.
i ox x E.vrr accommodatiox.
STOPS AT ALL STATION'S.
I.'v'sC'leveland 4.30 p.m I Ar.at Ashtabula.45p.m
E'v's Ashtabula 5.40a.m Ar.al Clevcl'nd 8.45 a.m
This train poiuj WfcU- ij((be rainenvllle at
7:30 A. M. Going east passes Painesville at 5:55
P. M.
The Special hicago Express runs daily except
Monday.
The t:43 a.; m. train from Cleveland aid the
3:15 p. in. trntu from Eric runs on Sundays.
CIIAS. PAlXE.GenT Sup't.
CIIIJCIIl..S4Wj
COXGEEGATIONAL CTirRCH J. A Daly,
Pastor. Services on Sunday at 10,'i A.
M. and 7P. SI. Church Conference on Thurs
day eveniuK at X o'clock. Bible Service, to
which old and Tonne are Invited, at 14 o'clock
il. Waller C. Tisdel. Suiierintendent.
ST. J AMES CHURCH Hector, Thomas B.Wells,
404 State street. Services Wit A. M. and 7H
P. .VI. Sunday (school at Vti P. M. Horace
Steele, Superintendent.
M. rO-CHT'ItCH Youmans, Pastor. Services
every Sabbath at 10; A. 31. and 'iy, P. M.
Sohb'ath School meets at 12.i P. M. E. S. Young,
Snperintffailent.. in : .
PAIXF.SVILLE PROGRESSIVE EYCEITM A.
ti. Smith, Conductor. M iss L. Whitinore, iuar
liftn. Services Sabbath at lOtj A. M.
THE CftBl11A4a4UnciI Pastor, J. W. In
gram. Services at lo1 A. -M. and 7i I'. M..
sabbath School at li!.; 1'. Al. V. 1. Hyde,
tsiijierintendent. Prayer Meeting on Thursday
evcuint; at L'i o'clock".
THE BAPTIST CHFTtcn Pastor, E. A. Stone.
Services al 10'i A. M. and Hi P. M. Sabbath
School lit 1 M. t:. K. Brink, Superin
tendent, i. A'mver Meeting every ThurUty ie
ning at7Ji 'ciock. -
-T. M ART'S OlIlTRt .!1TS 'atholie) John Traeev,
Pastonv flen Joes everf Snndir at. A. -M.,
0'i A. M. niidTi P. M.- Wimday Kcnool at
4idock P. 31.
VolTXG ilEX'.SCHRISTIAX ASSOCIATION'
Eihrary RoOitis 71 31ain street. Praj er Sleet
ing every Tuesday evening.
SOCII.TIE.
MASONIC.
TEMPER EOIKJE,Xo.as,F.andA.M. Paines
ville. Moots the e4iml ami fourth Thursdays
iu each month. Perry Boswoith, W. M.
PAIXESVIEER CHAlTETt. 'No. 4TS It, A. M.
Mils the tirst anil third Thursduvs in each
mouth. E. W. Kelly, 31. E. II. P.
PAIESI'll.f.E I.OLXCII-, Xo. 2:1. Iloval and
sidwt Masters. Meets Fridays after tlie lil-st
T'hursdnv in ewh nioutli. .1- M. 41enjamin, T.
I. G. 31."
WII.EOrGHBV LODGE, Xo. 302, F. and A. 31.
W illouglibv. Stated Cmnmtinieations on the
second and fhnrtli TttCsMlaw in each month.
YV. H. Turner, W. M.
LAKE SHOUE IX1)GE, Xo. 307. 3Iadison.
stateil Communications every second and
fourth Saturdays uf each month. 31. O.
Preston, W. 31."
PAINESVILLE LODGE, Xo. 412. Sleets ou the
swond and fourth baAurdityfc ojf elch month.
H. W. Kelly, W. 31.
. , . .L O. O. F.
COnXUCOPlA' JJLOHB,rSn. 3l meets . Tuesday
evenings, unicers ti. n. t'avue. J. 1,.; s
.1. Anilrews, V. i.; W. Doran, li. S.; C. O
d Ullri, P. S.; I). W. Slead, Tresis.
ITXIOX KXCASIP3I EXT, Xo. 46, meets every
alteruatti Vednesdav evening. Ollicers I.
14 AxteL f. P.; W. Doran, S. V.:II.I(. Morse,
J. W.; L. Frris, 1LP.; C, O. Child, Scribe;
1. . Mead, Trcas.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY.
MED1CAT,.
A I, (lARDSElt, M. I IIO.MEOA
. PATH 1ST and Surgeon. OfllveoverMnl
.'Oinb k tiiild's llarlw:re store, Xo. "7 Main
ii..f.r l!4iti0sville. Ohio. OAiCAS hours 7 to a A.
31.: 2 to 4 aud 7 to ill. 3f. HesideniA! corner of
Jackson and St. Clair streets.
II. JA:ltM, ., HOMEOPA-
I J, Til 1ST, Young's Block, Painesville, Ohio.
Ollicc hours 7 toil A. 31 i to 4 and 7 toU P. M.
I4csideu-L StockweU IfcMiM.
1" S I'. DO IV. OFFICS: IX SIOODEY"'S
X BLCM K. Ollice Uwul's rom 11 A. M.
to 5 P.M. '
ItJSXriSXHY.
' L. W RIGHT DENTIST. Oflice over
m 1'uttlc's Hardware Store, Main Street,
Painesv ile, Ohio. . :
. 4)VYER, DENTIST. Oillce over
, Lee's lung Store, Main St., Painesville, O.
LLIArtI M. FOWtEB, DENTIST,
.Milwaukee jaiook., ovtsr lxk:kwooq uroin-
tore. Painesville, ouio.
MUSIC AC.
rj, PBAXX, DEALER IX ALL KINDS
. of Musical liistfumejils, bhcet Slusic, etc.,
Alain strtset, I'aincsvillc, Ohio.
C1 LOItr.l: W'BT BAND-31 ASTER OF
3T the Painesville Cornet Baud. Instruction
.'iven on jilt klntA vf Wind aiW Stringed luatru
wenis. Mnsirartar.geaTor-nnrnumrierOr kinds
wTiB-nrnments. Address P. O. Box t7, Palnes
riMe. Ohio. 1 1 lt icit Jt t ?1 tit ;
I' )KOI. IIFNIO Si riT K. DIRECTOR
of the Painesville Conservatory ol Music,
oin)oer aud TeacUnr of Miiwc, Vocal una In-i-truiuental.
tiliice in ousei valon' Buililiug,
No. 155 St. tjiiir stivet. I'uiuesville. Ohio.
JEWEhUY.
S dMN. 4, Wll.l. KI. WATCHMAKER
i and .1 EW ELER, Painesville, i ihio. X. II.
All work strictly warranted.
HOTELS.
8
, UlV.l.i. HOI SI". PAINESVILLE
James cpe.be!'c, prop, ymnicus io uu trams-
JUTS, caps, Ac.
J II. AVI.KY, DEALER IX n AT-i,CAPS,
Furs, Truoksand Gent's Furnishing Goods,
jHiiev s uiii t.iiit, .J .Maui street, i aiuek uie,
Ohio.
IfOOii .s, Jie.
Mil. tOLBV-litAI.Klt IX BOOKS.
.Matifiuerv, F'ancv Articled, Wall Paper,
hi. ., Etc, Main street, Painesville, Ohio.
ML. ROOT PEALEK tXGKOCEKIFS,
Provision. Fruit, Confvrtivnerte, Jtc
8.1 Main ?triet, Paiui?sville, Ohio.
J If TAYLOR. Jr., DEALER IN' C.KO
. EKIr AX U HtO VISIONS of all kinds,
t ash paid lor Butter and Fixes and all kinds of
Produce. Best of Flonr and Teas kept constant
ly on han-t. Xo. 1 Stat street, Painesville,
Obi...
DAVTZEIt BltOS General Wholesale
. and Retail dialers in F"lour, Fee.i, Grain
and Provisions, X. 10-1 state st., Painesville, O,
.4rron3i.
JOIIK 'At EIIWII-Attorney
OKcc Second Story Wilcox Block.
at Law,
I7 HI ,TINiXON, ATTORNEY AXD
Counsellor at Law. Collection prompt
ly attended to. OlBce, Moodey's Block, Paines
ville, Ohio.
GF.ORUi: F. PAIr., ATTORNEY AT
L AW, and Notary Public, over the I o'.
oiIica, Painesville, Ohio.
CLOTHIXV.
1 LAC K.WOaKBAltI;l, MERCHANT
J TAILORS, in the store lately occupied by
X. M. l-licr, Paiu4ville, Ohio.
HAIIFI.1R A" III KE'I E R C H A X T
TAUiRS and dealers in I lotliing. Ham,
an, Furuiliing Goods,
4i Milwaukee Block,
Painesville, Ohi.3.
JOJ1 PM1STMXO.
TOI HIAL JOB OtriC'R ALL, KINDS
fj oi Plain-and Ornamental l'rmunc-. Jmc
No. 114 Stockwi'll Mouse Block. Main aneau
M. PtTTIIjiEIiL,PATENT ACKxT.
V All business entrusted to to will be
pivmptly attewled to.
HOOK Miyjtf.HY.
Twhitaki:b, book binder and
Blank Book vtauulacluiei, third door, cor
ner ol Main and St lair street, Painesville, O.
2. VMUKS.
YlfOODHAJI A BaCABiC'IK DEALERS
W in all kiwis of Pine anil Hemlock Lum
ber," Shingles, Lath, Posts, Drc-sed Flooring
siiling, Ac Office -SW state st, Painesville, O.
J'TJtXITlltl:.
TOIIX M IIK.MXiI.I, DEAUR IS
Ft RX ITERS of nU kindi, urnec WMniu
and Slate streets over French's Grecery, Paine
ville, Ohio. Custom Work a specialty. ,
PHOTOIlHArHr.
IAAE, PHOTtK.BAPHER AXD WHOLE
" SAI.K Dealer in all kinds of Photographer's
Stock, k' rames, Ac, at ClapsadclS olit rooms.
Main street.
BHLH.HI; has the best BARBERSHOP
, in town, Kithout exception. St Main St.
HOA.RHIXG.
BOtUUIKi HOI'ftE, Xo. 204 State st.
D. BF;XXF:TT, Proprietor. Large rooms,
gfod akcoinniixlatlons, and not two minutes
walk from Main street.
' TA.M.E Of COXTEXTS.
FutsT Page.
lrm,ting and Wttki-ng. -: . . .
the Evening .
A u Hx-HQertntt.
The JfixHtnff Link . .".'. .'. .Stanley i'ttrtis
A.tieclot of Public Men.
Wttehitffton tsuiulaif Morning Ofronicle
.Hf?rin. J'tttOSOpiftf
Crimen and Vaantiitie
Melange ;
Sjscosn Paok.
. Compilation
. . Compilation
:"f;
Editorial Paragraph
LiUitiry .
XeiiM of the Week
JU 'iaeetlaiiy
THIKJi Paoe.
Strangers' 0'uide . .
BttJiinesH I'ireetory
A iwteertt to t'orrejondentt...
1,'tcal Xevm.. ,
Wtif'e from our Jleadere i
Miecial Correspondence of Mc Jovrnal
l.otlfroi Other Localities
Marin
Market, Home and Foreign
Foitbth Paoe. i4 ,w
To onr Yonng Sriends, theTilUlrbn
Mn. A. L. Ituter Defonr
Th Monte in the Mill Louisa Itupee
Agricultural
'yfurtical Hints.
teliffioit JVioe. , ...... .. .1 I. i ..
YERSOXA.I.8.
Sotice under this head, not eoeedinij four
lines in length,w1lt b inserted for 25 cents each.
"fARREX. Will warrant the meeting.
wear same as before.
Remember
Tuesday in grove.
E. Y. A.
AXSWERS TO COBRESfOXnEXTS.
J. B. A". (Lawrance) He is now at Nashville,
Tennessee, but we do not know bow to ad
dress him save in tbe general way. :
Justin. () Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays.
(2) Baltimore July 4th. (3) April 24th 1882.
S. C. H. Tbe work you speak of can probably
be procured by Dr. Francis book-dealer in
Nassau street. ' ' "' ' ...",
LOCAIi ITEMS.
Two classes of the Iligh School held a
pic-nic at the Canon, to-day.'
This week our correspondences are es
pecially full and interesting. ,if ,
Rev. T. Chat worthy will supply the
pulpit of the Baptist Church on Sunday
morning and evening 'ju.'Z.'lri. H
The work on the double track, now being
laid by the I.. S. & SI. S. R. R., is rapidly
approaching completion. " '
Wk understand that the preliminary sur
vey for the railroad between Fairport and
Austingbtirg will shortly be' commenced. "
B. HaMLIX has been re-engaged as
diroctor.and Miss Anderson of Ashtabula,
as soprano, by the St. James' Chnrcb for
the ensuing year. ..... .. . .
15. F. Vsderwood spoke in Wilcox Hall
last (Friday) evening, but we are unable,'
at the hour of going to press, to give any
extended notice.
Remember that t or every variety of
job work, the Journal Job Office offers
facilities unsurpassed by anyotber estate
lishmeut in Northern Ohio.
Cleveland and Painesville united In
getting up a pleasant little party which
snout the day. as iic-n leers, at the Little
Mountain, on Tuesday last.
One man here is bound to have . a tine
crop of vegetables this rear. We know it,
because on Sunday, instead of indulging
in hosannas, he hoes bis garden.'
' THtrixg the past week Health Officer
Dean has caused the alleys to be thorough
ly cleaned and the refuse to be taken awny
to places where it can do no harm.
Carpenters, masons and all classes of
mechanics report work as good. There are
a nnmbcr of new bouses being built and
still more being repaired and improved.
The Am. M. IT. Ex. came out wilh its
wagnn on runners one day this week, but
whether there was any intention of fore,
ing the season or not we are unable to say
It is rumored that M. K, Doolittle is to
engage in the printing business, and we
have understood that be will probably
purchase a paper in some place near
here.
The pic-nic at Moodey's Hollow on Fri
day last by the children of the St. Clair
Street School, was verv pleasant and
thoroughly enjoyed by all the partlei
pants. t i. -4j.ij.jf-. baa
The warn weather with which we have
been blessed for a few days past, has
brought out the flre-flies, and now one can
see them at night flashing about anong
tbe shrubbery.
Last week was a good one lor pie-nies.
There were several and among' them, not
the least pleasant, was that held at the
Little Mountain by the young ladles of the
Luke Erie Female Seminary.
If there h ui yajr of relieving our
Htrcels from the superabundance of canine
attendants, can there not, at least, be
Homo' mentis provided for restraining their
propensity to "bark and bite"? In other
words, if we must have dope, let ua bave
them muzzled.
,,lW 3. K. Tli'JKiiis .imtL lived? ntar stii
.7iot.aiArij uuuac l iuv time uu wiim; iui
son? "When the Swallows Homeward
Fir," we imagine that Uotb. air and vrds
woulrt hare leeii uiateriallv different.
Pktek Bob, EpJQ., Owlteetorof Internal
Revenue will be at the office of J- DoolUUti
Esq., over Holeorab tc Gould's tin shop
on Monday tbe 24th inst, fully prepared to
receive what mn may be due on the as
Beosment. v
Eitmkr Barnnm's Circus was an anani
oybr else people are becoming more cau
tious lhau .thejc, usjil,joUp in lellias; of J
their lossea. Wcha hintk otw't&l'&
being' picked among thote who attended
tbe,-"Big Show'' from tnis-place.
The ravages of the curreut vvoiin has, in
some parts of the town,' left 'the bushes
entirely denuded of leaf and tender sprout,
and now may be seen, like Alexander of
old, weeping, as they survey tbe fields of
their labor,, for new worlds to conuerj- cr
... . .. . ' -A"S.A
Wu are notified and requested to an
nounce that after the 25th of the present
nforrth, tbe Assignee of tbe Cleveland In
surance Company will be prepared to pay
dividend of 23 per'ceiifl on its liabilities.
Those holding policies in that company
will do well to bear this iu mind.
Nearly a car-load uf every, variety at
wooden ware was left at tlie" residence of
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Payne, on Thurs
day evening last, by Ihe friend -i who had
gathered to celebrate the fifth anniversary ,
or wfjoden-tvedding of Lhatocuple. Those
present passed t (fellgTitfhl PvnriVf. "t
Tu probabilities of the early cnmple
tion of the 1. & Y. U. 11., aio strong
that a new line of two hacks are to shortly
commence daily trips between this place
fflnd tUinrilmi. which is lint nniitb-r lirr.of
that one caa ufciJKneei
news concerning the narrow sauge enter
prise.
The juyenUej) in sjomo parts of, the jiity J
need looking Rafter. "llrfher 'frofn tlic"
warmth of the weather, or a desire to econ
omize clothing, they run about certain lo
calities in a cosume Jhatj or. i;nntUii-j
Bee 444 A1 I llill IUI; Alll, OI 4.1 U4'4 4.e 9 J.44U-
ous court a suit of a cocked hat and a
paper collar.
Reports from all parts of Ihe country
say that never, at this season of the year,
ha va crops looked better or given promise
of more abundant harvests.. . Graiu of all
kinds is well forward in iu growtii.wHli
every prospect of heavy j.yeld, w hue
grass and all kinda-ol fruit are cX'seplioH
ably advanced i-- : - :. t - ' "
Some young men from Perry started for
home ott Saturday night Tast and took
with them four whips belonging to Robert
Brigs, Eso&rsQuaai'rSgatui
whips back the next day and also tbe sum
of twenty dollars which bad been contrib
uted by tbe vvoiiM be owners of livery
whips, tosetile theWaitet. V A i
Wekxesday last gave us Ihe first warm
day of the year, and it, was warm. At
about ten o'clock rn the morning tbcHher-
mometer stood at 92? in the shade. Since
that day the weather has kept unchanged
and the "probabilities" are that from this
time until September we shall be blessed
with our full share of the heat.
Ox Thursday . last the coniuistvoiiiuiejit
exercises of Willoughby College took
place, but we have received no report of
the proceedings. We understand that the
Alumni address was delivered by Rev.
Mr. White of Cleveland, and that there
was a grand reunion in the evening, but
we have received no particulars;
The Spiritualist Society of Thompson
propose to celebratethe Fourth of July by
a Basket Picnic in the grove near the cen
tre of the cwihipt.-t-tT)i'hich ft'rtends in
adjoining towns are cordially invited.
Distinguished speakers will be in attend
ance. among wboni are expeetea u. v.
Kellog- a4 Hv P. Jairjeld Bj jnter j
tne Trustees.
From across the way, borne on the fresh
morning breeze aud wafted on the iaet
evening's zephyr, comes the merry click of
croquet balls. Our lriends at the First
National Bank may or may not be practic
ing, with.. -f he i Idea, ot. contending' fornhe
the championship, but at "all events, it is
verv apparent that for tbein the game
indeed hath charms."
i - u i(. i . a j . ;
CX Monday and Tuesday evenings, June
21th and 2oth, there are to be two exhibi
tions given by the "New York Opera
Bouffe and Vaudeville, Company-,',' , ft
Child's Hall. The company have been
playing throughout the iSouthern States,
and afe said to be good jierformers and to
give a good entertainment." See their ad
vertisement in another column. 'A"ut IS
Messrs. Hemingway & Garfield, who
have contracted for ihe work- of building
and improving the harbor-nt Tairport, ex
pect to commence active labor sometime
next week. The west pier is to be ex
tended into the lake something over live
hundred ahn,Sf$reet,lahiJ the east f ief
about three hundred. The timber for I he
work is now being drawn to the harbor.
We have heard of several casnalities re
sulting from the storm of last Monday.
A house iu Perry was strucK but ttone of
the inmates were injured. Barns' Hotel,
in Mentor Twas. also , struck, but, without
much damage being inflicted . A cow, be-
kmarhig to Mr. Hodges, of Mentor, was
killed, and s number f slighter accidents
are reported from various parts of the
county, df..; .n.s. I .- V
By our Ashtabula exchanges, we see
that the band of that place has been put
under the teaching and, triaiiSing:, f Prot
Geo. Burt, the band-master of our own
Cornet Band. Mr. Burt is an able and
efficient instructor, and the only objection
we have to his going there to teach is,
that tbe Ashtabula band may, in that way,
come to; rivjil, the onehere,yi whiti w?
are ait su pruuu.
use ot two gentlemen , who were
riding along the street, last Saturday, was
suddenly astonished at beins hit on the
side of the head by a potato which had
been. throwaU with..) icon siderablet force.
Search failed to discover the person who
threw the missile, but it seems as if,
whether ' by accident or with purpose,
such care should be compelled as to
render those Incidents impossible
in.
Samuel Chksxey came up town 'about
twcl ve o'clock the other night, not par
ticularly because he enjoye thewalkjbut
for the reason that be was notified by the
night watchman that he had left the door
of his stpre unlpckedj Carelessness
fastening vtffeitPlaCsi0tJ'UinSg.s ijJ.'f?
gether too common among onr merchants,
but walks of half-a-mile after being
aroused from "their slumbers are apt to
prove salutory lessons.
t
The! dauce the JTpwigHiiH in Mentor,
on Thursday evening was a success, both
socially and financially. Those present
enjoyed themselves to the utmost, and pro
ceed footed up to the satisfactory amount
of $64.' An especially interesting feature
was the illustration of.Uies"old tiin",jst,xle
lof dancing as given by Messrs. Corning,
Siunson, Hodges ana sawyer lour iigui-
hearted and light-footed" youths' whose
ages ranged lrom 61 to 67, and aggregate
260ye.al!.-'-, ' ' '. .: '
r i ..... i .i
1f the grave, and reverend scignors who
govern this burgh .were compelled to at
tend the Park coucerls, and thus become
personally cogniiaut"df the "needs and
necessities,"'it Is qtiite probable that there
would soon be avvcral changes inaugur
ated. Suitable seatsonght to bo provided,
aud some means ought to be devised to
stop the noiso constantly '..JfPjSR.X, the
gamins. But because meso innigs ougut
to bo is no sign that they will be, and the
public must wait patiently until the pow
ers that be shall experience the annoy.
ances. in propria persrmm, when relief may
be hoped lor and expected.
ftv reference' to our nilvevtisin col-
uuins, it wiU-te -en. that M. W . Wright,
K.i has removed his dental rooms freni
this place to Ctiardon. Sir. Wright is a
good workman iu every department of his
profession, and has always givcu good
satisfaction here to all lor whom he has
dbne work. We trust that he will meet
with all success in our neighboring town,
and feel confident that those who may
need his services will find him not only a
skilful operator, but a pleasant,, genial
gentleman.
P. Ehklr-h of the, esv t York Chiea
Store, is advertising great bargains in
fcvery variety of dry goods and fancy ar
ticles; for the next thirty days. Mr.
Ehrlich says that he means just what
he says," aud will offer goods at prices
lower than have ever before been given
on the same class of goods in this place.
When the "Xew York' Cheap Store" of
fers to make reductions from its regular
priees, 'Its goodsr most be offered ' very
cheap indeed, and all will do well to call
adOiat welf known store. Full particu
lars will be given in an advertisement
uext week. -: ,'"''- i !
Ax Irishman who rejoices in Jlie pat
ronymic of 'Blondin" and a descendant
of tbe land wli4-re lager and "sweitzer"are
the national beverages, answering to tbe
uauie of?Iu&" - fclpt on the ground all
night one '-day" last week. Having left
uowiivvitlia barrel of flour iu the wagon,
and" a barrel . bf.bee In tiiem QidVriA
eeeilei in overturning their vehicle near
the top of the bill just beyond ih furnace
bridge. ; ThiK'Inirep culmly contemplated
the ber.uties.of Uie starry Uea'vens with his
6etiri thf air; the owner soundly slept
the sleep of ihe innocent, on Ihe bank near
by, while the barrel rolled down "the hill
and beautified its path by stewiug wayside
llur. Daylight roused tbe weary travel
lers and asssthey feathered the fragment
together the teutonic gentlemen murmiu'-
W plaintive couplet
In Laudcrboch hat. ichniein nrnmp verlorn
L oil 4,hne stromp geh ich mich heim. -.
,-:,. Uccurileil .
Jco our last tsstm- the following sales
of real cslaL&haveL Wen placed on record:
Isaac SiSawdey, guardian to A.', I. Wet
more. Madison, in lots 72 and 73, two-
sevoutiis jn corner ot to acres,
John Chambers to Lewis Kellev, Wil-
ouehbv, i5 acres iu lot No. it. tract
Xo u
Km'iis ltjif Ui Jtilw c'reduTaine
lie, in lot No. 1, Kerr, cole A ( u s. sur
vey, i
laiae I). GalUbha to fjeorge Welner,
AVilloughby, 50 acres in lot No. 1, tract lti.
Slilom White to tieorge v finer, Wil-
lougiibv, 7- 80-100 acres in lots fi and 7,
Lt " I, ill, , I -
John Tracy to Ilichard (hlmoi-e, Madi
son, acr&in lot No. 1. -
t nniiias Lruuiiiguii I.O.JOI1U r.. j runtiigau.
Painesville, lot Xo. 0:j, I'helps survey.
At the meeting on June Tib, no business
was done, there not being a quorum pres-
etit. At thatof June l tth, There were pres
ent Mavot'j ..Bosworth and Councilraen
cromc, Paige, Dingley, Woodman and
Gray. u : :
iJbief Engineer Slocxiin tendered his re
signation, to take effect w benever his suc
cessor should be appointed and duly
qualified, and the same was accepted.
The petition . oi'.i A.n ron , W ileox and
others that St. Clair street might be
opened so as to extend through from
Washington to South street, was referred
to the committee on streets;
The account of Frank Rogers as Street
Commissioner from 15th to June' 1st, was
approved amount, $384. Claims to the
amount of !f2!H.28 (were ordered paid as
lollows; E. Gibbs, keys for Pound, $1; n.
Dean,- services as Health Officer, $5; J.
Waldo, lighting lamps, May, $20; John
Malin, lumberfor streets, $8.2S; F. Rogers,
to expend on strijets$00.l, issrf
Commenceuient.
Heretofore the closing exercises of the
High School , have been held during the
afternoon and in t he basement of the H igh
School bullrfingf but 'this' has ' always
proven so inconvenient,both as to time and
place, thaf ftis 5'ea'r they will' be tiefd in
Childs Hall, on Friday evening, June 2S.
Tbe change can not but afford satisfaction
JetTf because of enabling many to attend
who otherwise could. not, and, because of
the increased laeilitjes fbr 'accommotfa
tion. f JU. J U
' The exercises will consist of essays,
speaking and music both vocal and in
strumental and of this last we are as
sured that it will be something much bct
tertlian usiinlly jirtsented , on .siich occa
sions,! The senior" graduating class rcoi-j
sists of live young ladies and two young
gentlemen: Misses Belle -Childs, I.ydia
lie, Gertie Axtell, Anna Hine and Ella
Van Etten, aud Masters .A. S. Pratt and
SI. D. Hammond. Tlie'valediotbry is to be
delivered by one of the young ladies. It is
hoped that there may be a large attendance
of friends, and those interested in our
Cnion-Schools.
I L. E. F. S.
Ox Tuesday and Wednesday, July 2d
and 3d, the closing exercises of the Lake
Erie Female Seminary will take plaee.
The public examinations will occupy , all
of Tuosday andjA jiorfion of wed nestl av,
during which tim-a -gBeral Invitatiotf i
extended to the relalives, friends and pal-
ruMi Weye,;he plowing
I P BOG KM MEv . i
Ttmsdav, .Inly id, 9-12 i. .V.
History. Uuited Slates,.
Miss Kiusman
31 iss Denio
. . .... " 3Ii-s Fisher
German
Geoiuetrv
Music ;. . . .
Astronomy
... 31 iss Gieer
-Miss. Beulley
hvsiologv
Music j
25 P. .V.
Rhetoric
3Iiss Parsons
. ..Miss Greer
Compositiou
isotaiij;.
M usic . i
1 om)ositioii
. 4. j. ft:...Mis Evans
Muic.L X . . .
f Wednesday, 0 A
.1.
History of Literature 3Iiss Parsons
Gloria. Mozart's Twelfth 3lass Choral t lass
Ownoosiiions
Clas Song
Anniversary FIsercises
Prayer i
Address Rev. James F.els, I), 1., ol'Clev'd
Address fJ the Gi-aduatinsr class. .
I Bet i. H, Dalyof Painesville
I'reseniationiH (j, . . . .i..s4
i am njj siung
Benediction.
'-' W I" tvfi
.-Jil"
jflaKouic Picnic .
Jlonday, Juue Sltlij is S.t John's day, an
anniversary
UJSIIU14J lJUIUUIdlUII 44, lllA
Masgriie fraternity, aud on that day Ihe
various lodges of this place, together wilh
the families and lady friends of the mem
bers arc to hold a picnic on the lake shore,
near Captain. Fnt5tiaM tTlie Painosville'
Cornet and String Band under Professor
Burt will be in atteudauce-a platform will
be bull t whereon the votaries of Terpsi-
ehore can wile away the hours and boats
will be on hand: fort those who may be
danticAlly inclined. No pains, in short,
bave been spared to make a good time a
certainty,. The committee of arrangements
coiisistjs of D. Warner, Jr., Chairman, J. L.
Pierson, W.W. Tuttle, J. 31. Benjamin, R
K. Paige, W. Lanphier, A. Anderson,John
Cavendish, WEvAVassqnA Jpocke.ry, Jll
J. Thompson, Robert IRadcliffe, W . C.
Dickey, B. S. Upham and H. F. Bates.
Large delegations are looked for from
lodges in-43hvdoiiIUWillpttgliby Madion
aim Geneva, and during the day addres
ses will be delivered by Capt. J. B. Bur
rows, 1. N. Hathaway, Prof. T. W. Harvey,
and perhaps others.
The committee will furnish tea, coffiv,
and Ieiiiohade,,but it it .ex pee toil thatothor
refreshments will be brought I y those in
attendance. The tables, we understand,
will be iu charge of a committee of Indies
appointed on the grounds.
It is requested that ;as many of the ma
sonic fraternity ns can make it convenient
will assemble, ready to start, near Ihe
Park, tit 0 a. II.,, aud with the baud pro.
oecd lo tbo ground selected.
Greeley nnrt Brown Club. '
'On last (Friday) evening there wn!
meeting of those of our citizens who favor
tbo -election of Horace Greclev and B.
tiratz Brown, held at I if oflice of J. It
Burrows. The purposes for which the
meeting was called are full set fnrjlj Jl)
ihe following preamble :
We. the undersigned. Flej-lors 411' Piiiiinvill4
having Dill coulldeuce and luith in the principles
. aud nouiiiies of ilie t incinuati Conveulion.liere-
t liepubl kaiVs;
insci'i in-iuT uiiiuiij: uur cunic? iluu Slituyni
for the election of Greeley ami Brown, anil we
hereby call a meeting for the purpse of organ
ization, to be heM at the otlii'eof Hn. J. B. Bur
rows on Friday evening, ,lune2lsiatS icUx'k.
This had been inforiuully circulated
and signed by a large number ot our citi
zens, most of whom were in attendance
Time aud space both prevent anything
more than the briefest possible report in
this issue. The meeting was called to or
der shortly after the hour ttamed. and a
temporary organization perfected by
electiug C. C. Jennings as Chairman, and
lt. M. Slurray as Secretary. A permanent
organization. was afterwards efl'eotocU and
the following officers were elected. Hon.
Vri Seeley, President; Gen. J. S. Case
ment, 1st Vice President; Collins Morse,
2d Vice President; II. M. Murray, Secre
tary; II. C. Nellis,. Treasure!;; iCC Jen
nings. H. C. Gray, J. B. Burrows, II.
S.. Mastick, Seth Marshall, Executive
Committee. The Club also adopted the
following series of
t Keioletd; That we have received with grati
tude and satisfaction the platform adopted and
the candidates nominated at the t. incinuati Con
veution,believing that the trrnmph of the princi
ples by the election of the candidates i? theonly
sure means of restoring peace, security, ipros
perity and happiness to the country. .
J?solred? That in the nomination of Horace
Greeley jfrir President and B. Grati Brown for
t'iee President.we recognizejmen oi incorrptable
honesty and integrity ami whose past services
in tne cause of humanity and reform, entitle
them bo the full conllflence'and susport of all nur
fellow citizens, and believing that if elecwd a
wise, just and liberal wlmintstrat iou of the gov
ernment, would lie insured; we pleilge to them
our zealous and earnest support-
Rtfrdeed: That we most earnestly invite all
Eleerors of Paiues ille to joi,i with ns in lorming
ing a Greeley and Brown t lub to aid indwelling
the maioriry tliat is destined to roll up anil turn
back the tide of corruption and venalitv which,
has penetrated into nearly every department of
the present government.
Installation I Uer. Jai. .. naif.
On Tuesday afternoon, at 2 p. in., Ihe
council " convened to consult wilh ihe
First Congregational c hurch in regard to
the installation of Kev. Jas. A Daly,"
was called so order fcy Wi Potter,
who read the letter missive of the Church,
Cy which the council was called. Follow
ing the reading Rev. G. W. Walker was
elected Scribe, and lie v. Carlos Smith,
Moderator; after which the following were
duly reported as the uiein ben? preseuteon
stitniiug the council:
Collimar Hey. C W. Ti"rrey, pastor;
o. .1. Vt . Aldnch. delegate.
Clariilou Rev. E. D. Tavlor. pasior:
bro. N. S. Kellogg, delegate.
Hampden Itov. Wm.. Potter. Pastor;
bro. R. A. Treat, delegate.--s . ,f .
Burton Rev. Jas. A. Jlovt, pastor; bro.
H. K. Tollcs, delegate.
Chncrin Falls Rev. G. W. Walker, pas
tor.
Cleveland Plvmouth Churchy-Rev. Sam
uel Wubcotf, Haiorsi hnxvLJ M. Mejiil, J
tlelegate.
Cleveland First Church Rev. S. H. Lee,
pastor; bro. N. s. llarrington, delegate
3lanslield Rev, E, B. Fairfield, pastor;
lev. E. W. "Smith, delegate '" "
Akron Rev. Carlos Smith, pastor.
-Madison U. W. Lyman, delegate.
Without charge, Rev. II. -C. Haydn.
The usual ceremonial of examination oi
the pastor elect then followed, at the con
clusion f which, te cojjtjBci. iUiaimous
ly voted that tney approve ot tue examin
ation as highly satisfactory, and that they
proceed wilh the installation services."
After agreeing upon the order of exer
cises, the minutes were read and correct
ed, and the council adjourned until halt
past seven iu the evening t .
Sometime beTofetnat hottr Tiaa amved,-
the Congregational Church was filled with
a large audience, who had assembled to
witness the ceremonies. The Rev. Carlos
Smith made a few introductory remarks,
and following him the minutes of the after
noon session wore read. - Tho cboir, then
gave the anthem "How Beautiful is Zion,"
after which the blessing of- God was
evoked, and selections from the Scriptures
read, by the Rev, E. S. Taylor. A hymn
was then sung by the choir aud congrega
tion together., . , .; . ..
Rev. Dr. Fairfield, of Mansfield, then
delivered tbe sermon, choosing as bis text,
"The i Glorious Gospel of the Blessed
God." The - address was : able and elo
quent, and was listened to throughout its
delivery with close and marked attention.
At the close of the sermon the installing
prayer was delivered -by the Moderator,
Rev. Carlos SmithV after Avbich Rev.' Dr.
Wolcott charged the pastor, in a brief ad
dress, with the duties and responsibilities
devolved upon him, aud at the close of bis
remarks, the right hand of fellowship was
given by, Rev.. S.-H. Lee..,. .K i r-n -s
Rev. II. C. Haydn then delivered the
sermon to the people, the concluding
prayer, by Rev. C. W. Torry, and the ben
ediction by the pastor, Rev. J. A. Daly.
At the close ol the exercises many mem
bers of the congregation came forward to
greet their pa&tort,a.nd. exchange cordial
hopes and well wishes for their future.
OUR OWS CORHE8P3BE9IT;.r .
Nor tta Madison., r
June 18th, 1872.
d. JouaNAiTaetejiasJj
tli going on here louuie past two weeks
no robberies, no lrftuaways, nothing to get
up an excitement. Among the farmers
about the only topic of conversation is the
ColoyadMmg8jwhiclvhae made their np-"
peartince here in large numbers, and are
:.,i.. : : 'i'i, t :., .......
IlipilllV 1IHT1 eilJS114. A 414. 4j 444JI,4044 HUH . JS ,
how to get rid of them; some suggest one
thing, some another. Probably the only
sure thing to stop their depredations is to
pull their teeth out. T here are probably
twenty thousand bushels of potatoes in
this town yet. .which are not sold. , Two
months ago they would have brought sixty-five
ceuts per bushel; now they are
worth onlv fifteen.
The first strawberry festival ot the sea-
sou was held at. Madison Seminary Friday
evening of last weeK. i.Ttte attanctanoe
was quite largef and everything passed
off to the entire atisl'action of those pres
ent. A erood manv people arc to be seen on
the lake every day. engaged in fishing, but.
with very poor sucooss so tar; very lew
lish having been caught,
The peach crop bids lair to be a heavy
one, judging from tbe looks of the trees,
which never nuitg inner tnan tney on at
the present time. . . . i r . K. R. It. "
Kirtlana." "
It has been very warm for the past few
davs with occasionally a refreshing
shower. ' 11
,JIr, M. It. Doolittle, Esq., who has been
.selling goods at auction at tbe Kirtland
Hotel, finished bis sales last Friday even
ing, having supplied all our citizens with
glass-ware ami crockery, for a while at
least, for all that attended the sales made
bargains by so doing, as he sold all goods
cheap and of first quality.
On Friday evening the Willoughby Band
and Ochest'ra gave a concert hi the old
Mormon Temple and were greeted wilh a
verv lair audience. They gave first rale
satisfaction to all. Tbe following was the
evening s
PROGRAMME.
PART I,
s r 3 $
Scotch Medley.
waltz
Gollop
Song, "Waiting.'
Baud
Band
Ochcstra
(by-
,. JliTlnrdl
. Miss Glenn Penlicld
Quickstep
Walt.
Soug, "The Swallows
Peri Waltz... .-.....
, Band
Orchestra
are returning." (bv Abu)
Miss Julia collister
j. Band
PART II,
Antonian Waltz Orchestra
Duet. "Doc and Cat."
Miss Glenn Pcnfleld awj C, B. Allen
3Inslc, "God bless the Little Church." . . . Band
Song, "Xot for Gold or precious Stones,"(Hauser
Miss Collister
Polka, "First Rose "... Baud
Eshmaralda Waltz Band
?jHo.vc.an I leave thee," Bami
There will be a picnic of all the schools
in the township, Saturday, June 27th, iu
Isaac Long's orchard, tne same place
where it was held last year, lt is expee
tea that every scnooi win no luliv renre
resented, and Unit the parents will also
oontVbut and cjiccr both thb heart qf scholar
unit tcacnei. v iaij-.k
Ji nk 111, 1S72.
ArroM the Continent.
LETTER NUMBER TWO.
THE
IR 1! K I' RE S S 1 B I.F.
A MULE.
BEADLE OS
Aumiduiphtof May d, I. kit tho State
Lino (of Missouri) for tho long ride across
the plains. The (lour is inconvenient, but
this is the only through train. One train
leaves iu the morning. thus enabling the
traveler lo see Eastern Kansas bv day-
llghl; bul it stops at It rook villi, somo din-
tanec west of tho. capital, and waits for the
miiliiijjht train. This is done to pasinto
no it. uo ana iniiinn cqui)try ii) 1140 uuy
time. The Kansas Pacific is now nnolil
road (for the West), ita titiBiuet.B aud fa
cilitics imuxa-dBij steatlily, audia bealtuy.
proportion with the development ot the
western interior, its running rate is a
little less than that of the Union Pacific,
but in all other respects, whether of
smoothness, comfort or elegant appliances
it seems to be lully equal to the former
road.
May 3. Daylight found us near Junction
City, the last "point of connection with any
Eastern road. From that point, the Mis
souri. Kansas and Texas, rims southwest,
and down the Neosho V alley, to Parsons,
in southwestern Kansas. There it joins
the branch from Sedalia, Mo.; the two
branches form a Y, from which the main
stem runs nearly straight southward
through the Iudian Territory, and is to be
continued through. Texas.
The railroad system of Kansas may be
said to develop north (.and south from the
Kansas Pacific as a mam stem. The Mis
souri River and Fort Scott Road travers
ing the eastern tier of counties, the S. S. &
G., the second tier, and the M. K. & T.,
diagonally from the fourth to the first tier,
theiiortbern counties having a very simi
lar system; it will be seen that the rail
roads in Kansas are disposed to the best
possible advantage, lt is a question if
the assembled wisdom of railroad men
throughout the Cnion could have devised
a plan to build the same number of miles
of road, and have them more judiciously
distributed. - There is not a town or con
siderable farming district within a hun
dred miles of the eastern border, from
which one cannot reach St. Louis within
forty-eight -hours or less. We find the
country pretty weil settled for fifty miles
west of Junction City, with every appear
ance of natural fev'tilitv: prairies of rich
green, considerable bodies of timber, and a
Diack. loose son wnerever tne soa is turn
ed. We take breakfast at. Ellsworth- -
oodone.too. When I was out here in
Oitlobcr, 1MJ7, Ellswortlt was tbe termi
nus of the road also the terminus of
sometuiug like a hundred or two of human
lives. r
Sball wo have a man for breakfast?''
was the morning solution; and rarely was
it answered in the negative, t.llsworth
was the hardest ol" all hard towns which
flourished for a day at the end of the rail
road. Mr. J. 11. Bunkle, then Prosecutor
for the district, informed me, that for
niucty-tbt-ce days, there wore, at least, one
homicide a dav in the towu or vicinity.
And vet. 111 Elsworth, as in Cheyeuue, in
its wicked days, in Laramie, or any other
border town, a man w no naa a .leeit imnte
business, and did not drink or gamble, was
asisalc, tor the mast part, as in New York.
Ninety-nine hundredths of the shooting
was done bv the roughs upon each other.
or upon ontsiders, who were weak enough
to mix 111, drink and gamble with them.
Few takeimerestenough in the "statistics
of Jferiine" to enquire what becomes of
1 Hose who are known as " roughs " on
these Western roads. With very rave ex
ceptions they die young, and die by vio
lence. A new supply is neiiig constantly
created, or the class would soou become
extinct, rroui tacts wiwiu my own ob
servation, I deduce the rule, that 'the av
erage lite of the Western "rough." Kfter
he becomes known and established as a
"rough," Is -onlv four vears! Where are
"Wild Bill.'" aiid "Jack Slade," and
Long Steve,'? "Tom Smith," of Bear
River. Dad t'unniniiham." and their
compeers, so noted only five years since?
Ami whore ictff do imnaio Bin," ana
"Tiger Bill,"' "Brad. Collins," and most
of their confreres, in. five years more? In
the company ot the noted financier, who
invented the phrase;, ." Where the wood
bine twineth, ' or, in western aialect.
Died in their Boots.". Elsworth is quiet
enough now. It has settled into a good,
old fashioned country town, of perhaps a
thousand people, extensively engaged in
the cattle trade.
We hurry on, and soon after noon enter
the buffalo country. -AVe see but a few
live" ones, forit is too early for their great
move northward; out what catacombs ox
tbe dead. For twenty miles in one place,
the siirht is awful, w hole herds died there
during the heavy snow ot last winter. As
far as the eye can reach, or as a good field
glass can sweep the horizon, they lie at in
tervals of eight or ten rods apart, and in
evervstasrc of decay." "Somo appear just
as thev fell, almost entirely preserved
mummified, as it were, by the dry air.
Others have shrunk to small compass, with
the hide still entire, and others by larthe
larger number are picked aud licked to
clean, white skeletons, by the wolves.
The sight is sad, and sickening. About
the stations the skins are pnea in great
heaps to dry for market, not so bad to the
sight as the other, but worse to the smell.
This region of dead buffaloes extends,
from first to last, some eighty miles, trav
ersing which we saw many . tnousanas 01
their carcasses. . .
Our route this afternoon and to-night Is
through the '-Big Pasture" of America.
It extends from latitude' 02, in British
America. 10 Texas, and has an average
width of 250 miles, spreading eastward to
the base of the Rocky Mountains. Say in
round numbers, 1,200 by 250 miles, and we
nave au area 01 ouu,uvo vquuic uiucs, .qci.
apart by nature forever, as our great na
tional nark and Dasture. Not one twen
tieth of this area can be settled and culti
vated wider anr mode of farming now
known in America. It is too high aud dry,
and the nights are cool enough to insure
some frost nearly every month in. the
year. At tbe same time it produces the
sweetest and most nutritious or
grasses, though the same amount of
stock requires about three times the range
tney would upon tne pastures 01 tne casu
This grass does not renew itselt the same
rear; after being eaten close, as the blue
irrass does there. Surely here is a view to
delight the eye of the political economist
a "pasture "in common," which will cer
tainly remain open to the nation for the
nn-v-t. thnwsnlid voni'S. - - , - - .-' . j
Jlauvh. we rcacneu uenyer ai i:zua.
m., and hastened to a hotel, where we are
beset bvnewsbovs with the cry: . "Here's
vour Jjoci'i Mountain Xews latest from
Cincinnati Horace Greeley for Presi
dent." This was news to us, for be it
known, passencers over the Iv. l lose one
dnv's disnntches en vmitp. The usual DO.
Htical discussions enlivened the breakfast
room. Eastern arlvals were mucu excit
ed about it,-but ihe Denverites appeared
iuite indifferent. Colorado can't vote for
President, you know, although she has
made three several aud earnest attempts
to 'take her place," etc, (, The quotation
is so old everybody ean finish it.) In fact,
Consress did" admit her once, but Andrew
Johnson vetoed her, creating a Tearful
mortality of incipient congressmen ana
State officials. .Byers' Boeky Mountain
Xews. fthe raer is scarcely heard of as
dissociated with Byers) is the institution
ot Colorado, lt has survived fires, floods,
Indian blockades, and Federal patronage.
anil survives to tell us every morning at
breakfast all of note that has transpired in
any. part of Ihe world dpwi) to the mid
night preceding. It is, indeed, a movement
of enterprise, whereby no disparagement
whatever is meant, ior otner journals ueie.
It is one of the "curiosities of literature"
wilh me. bow these mountain towns can
support the papers they do. Here is Den-
er, with ten thousand people, and three
ailies. The Territory has ' six dallies.
and some weeklies,-with fifty or -sixty
thousand people. Little Cofiune, Utah,
with some fifteen hundred people,, has
kept up a vigorous daily lor two years and
a halt, "it's awonuer now mey uo it, Dili
they do." ' 1 shall.know more about Den
ver1 when 1 have , put in Saturday night
and Sunday here. B.H.
AVAIFS FHOTI Ol'lt READERS. '
(.XO TCIi- While, the. colnM ns of the JOVRXA L
are alirays open for the publication of articles
upon eteru subject, of interest, so long as they shall
contain nothing of a personal or ajfensir nalur,
vet the Editor does not in any way hold hivtmelf
rexjion sibl for the ciews tJiat ntaif be advanced- by
the several avtkom.)
"Remember the Sabbath Par to
, Keep it Holy." '
Very many, whose zeal outstrips, their
knowledge, suppose that in keeping the
first day of the week as a religious duty
that they are doing it in obedience to
biblical authority., But such is not the
fact, and I challenge any biblical scholar
to show to tne contrary, 4 lie institution
of the Christian Sabbath or first dav of
the week is merely an ecclesiastical ordi
nance, and is no more binding bibucallv
than the infallibility of the Pope, and no
more authority can be louna between the
lids of the Bible for keeping it than ior
keening any other day of the week. A
command was given to the Jews to re
member the Sabbath day to keep it holv.
but that is no more binding on Christians
than any other part ot the mosaie code
and not as binding as some other parts of
the decalogue, sue 11 as, "Thou sbalt not
steal." This is binding because it is
morally binning, out tne sabbath was a-
coinmemorative institution, and onlv bind
ing on those to whom it was given as, a
ceremonial institution.
the institution of Sunday or Lord's day,
is mi iiibiiiuiiuu uenveti iroui A-nganisni,
or the suu worshipers, Lord signifying the
natural sun, hence the term Lord's day
instead 01 Sunday. 1 111s ordinance really
amoug Christians is of more recent date
than any of the writings ot the New
Testament, and there is no evidence in
the New Testament Scriptures that Christ
or his disciples ever observed it as a re
ligiuus duty. Certain it is, tbq-t there can
not bu luuiui 111 tiU New iostamunt a
command to keep 11, or really to Keep any
other day, Paul says iu Romans, xiv. o;
one man esteemetu one qav above au
other, another esteeineth every day nlike,
let every man bo fully persuaded In bis
own wind.". That is, let there bo nothing
binding about It. but if he chooses to keep
a day, let him keep it. in the Acts of tbe
Apostles it is recorded that tbe disciples
met on one occasion on tbo. first day )f
the woefc to brea; broad, and Paul
preaciioit to inem on tnat occasion, uut
tile passage gives no evldenoo that Uo
disciples always met on that dav to break
bread, or that they were in the habit of
comiiii'moruting that day. Again, Paul
says in 1. Corinthians. vl. 2: "l:mthe
lirst day of the week let every "ono of you
lay by him iu store ns God luilb prospered
hiiii, ihat there be no gtithevlngii wheti I
come," Thorn is not Ttlie'1 leiitet evidence
here in this passa'ge that the disciples
were in 1.(40 habit of meeting nvery first
day 01 the week (.q break bread, op
in any other why to puljlineiuurato Ihat
ilayi Up to the time ;of Coumantina the
G real, in iitd yeurAt 32U Snudav-wa ou
sidered the same and no better than any
other day, and apart of religious worship
was treated the same fur either work or
diversion.and the pietistic Sunday was en
tirely unknown until the advent uf Puri
tanism. The early Puritans of this coun
try made it to lie kept the same as tbe old
Jewish Sabbath, and attached severe pen
alties for violating it, cither bv work or
recreation, aud were it not for the
progress of !:,jeral sentiment would now
make Had tor sectarian devotion, and
wouiu ji11- i outers irom ooserving the
day iu any other manner. Even within
a few years they have tried to prevent
railroad traveling ou this dav. They
would put tbe public to great inconveni
ence in order to conform to their views of
keeping the Christian Sabbath. The uues.
tiou of opening public librarieson Suudav
for the intellectual improvement ot those
wno ao not want to be shut up in nnven-
iiiaieu cinirenes is agitating the public
mind, and many of the church-goers are
opposing it while others more liberal in
their views of Sabbath observance are
tavoring tne measure. Such as Henrv
VI ara Lteectier and the Christian Cnion.
Hence, tbe following bigotry ' makes
Sunday almost useless to a large class ot
peopie: --wo 10 cnuren," say tne priests.
" w e preier the nterarv." sav the lihernla-
"It shall not be opened to vott," is the re
sponse, and that is tbe smn'and substance
oi tne; wnoie dispute." Boston Imestiga-
tor. .- ' - ..-.i . . . :-. - ,
This comes from a nauehtv infidel tn be
sure, out it any body will lie kind enouch
to answer it we shall be much obliged to
144141. .nrtsuun union.
Bigotry would make the dav a dav of
gloom and superstition. ' Go to church, go
40 ciiuuiiy oeiiusji, 1 CJ.li I vuur til uie, WOUU1
be the routine or relitribus duiv on that
uay no recreation, nothing that gives
CIHM14.1 i.j to me uiinu ana ooay alter six
days of hard toil, and so the poor toiling
and care- worn men and women must be
shut up either iu church or home, onlv to
come out and go to his or her daily' toil
six days in the week, then again comes
Sunday, up and fix, and off to church and
Sunday-School. This kind of recard for
tbe institution will do for Driests who havn
only one day to be confined to labor, and
six uay s ior recreation ana pleasure, at ta
salery of from two to ten thousand dollars
a year, .besides having occasionally a
leave of absence to travel in foreign coun
tries for pleasure and health, while his
poor parishioner is toiling and sweating at
home to pay him his salary while he is en
joying all this pleasure and profit. Why is
una uisproportion.ot circumstances. This
is not democratic, neither is it Christ like.
He says that the Sabbath was inada for
man, not man for the Sabbath, which
simply means we are to put the day
to the best possible use we can for our in
tellectual and physical improvement, and
as such' the institution of seventh dav
rest is a grand one fr the toiling millions.
But the day was never made for man. lo
obey, so says the man of Nazaret h, and so
would every, one say unrestricted bv re
ligious bigotry, it 1 do not want to hear
whv we should ohnv thu pninirifiriita nf
God, or a dissertation npon the creation
and tall of man, total depravity,1 regen
eration, vicarious- atonement, final perse
verance of the saints, and a host of other
dogmatic notions held forth in tbe pulpit,
or do not want to hear that nearly the
whole human family are finally to be con
signed to a lake of burning fire' and brim
stone, 1 see no reason why 1 should, and
I see no reason whv others should not if 1
ean not persuade them better, and they
can revei in such a wanton destruction
of poor erring motals. : Are not all days
alike in the natural and physical world?
Does not the grass grow as well and the
birds of the air build their nests as well on
Sunday as any other day? ' Do we see any
where in nature anv " respect of days"?
Paut says In Galatians, iy. 10-11: "Ye ob
serve days : ana months and times and
years. I am afraid of you lest I have be
stowed upou you labor in vain." ... ,
Again 1 cnaiienge any one to show anv
biblical authority for binding Christians
or any body else to keep Sunday or Lord's
uay as a pieusue institution. - -.
i .-' -..:-i-. .PROGRESS.
FROM OTHER LOCALITIES.
Conneaut Agricultural Society has de
cided -to hold its next fair Wednesday,
Thursday and Friday, . September 2oth
lthii ana z.in c name, oldest sou ot j.
R. Kidder, of this towu, broke a leg be
tween the ankle and knee, on Monday af
ternoon. Ho was at the harbor in com
pany with his father, when be suggested
tbe proposition to go fishing,- and the two
started for tho barn to get the tackle, and
wniie in tne act oi iiraoing a tence 111s
foot caught between the pickets, causing a
fall, with the result as above stated. Con
neaut Jleporter. , . , . ' '
Last week the entire system of water
pipes was tested up to a pressure of a hun-
arca ana sixty-uve pounds to the square
IIIVU. .UU .'l-l'l. 1 I1.LIJ, J44 1J4 null OUVlllC. . .
On the 3d inst. Mr.Xi. Kennedy, a resident
of Vienna, was thrown from a wagon, tbe
wheel of which passed over bis body, in
flicting internal injury, from which he died
almost instantly On Thursday of last
week, Wm. Scott, while digging clay at
the brick yards below the city, had a large
quantity of tbe bank Vbich be Was undcr
miuing fall upon him. It broke his leg iu
two places.- Surgical attendance was pro-
viaea, ana tne man is now 001113 weiL
louiuswwn uegiaier. .-..-. 1:1. !
A. AV. Brown, - who -was - arrested bv
Sheriff Stiles in December last and taken
to Free port, ill., has made his escape from
the jail at Freeport On Saturday after
noon, the derrick used for hoisting stone
and earth out of tbe well now being dug
at tho depot, gave way and fell to the
ground, Tbe buoKet, containing about a
ton 01 stone, was at an elevation of nearly
23 feet from the bottom of the well when it
came down.. Millard F. Brown was struck
with stone which were thrown out of the
bneket, cutting a severe gash in his fore
head, and breaking one bone in his left
hahd, besides bruising' him on his back
very severely,'. Samuel oreen, of Geneva,
was struck on the arm with a stone, giving
bim a severe bruise. No one else was
hurt,: although tbere were very -narrow
escapes for svr Ashtabula (Jeffex-son)
isenuntl. . -,.! -....j-. s .-.
The building in AustUiburgh known as
the G. R, Institute Farm House, and occu
pied by Mr. Robert Cochrane, took fire
from some unknown cause, "on Monday
afternoon, and was totally destroyed.
Loss about $2,000. .-. On the 1st inst., a lit
tle son of Mr. Horace Thurber. livine south
of Unionville, was drowned by fulling into
a wen, wmcn naa neen tugged ror the con
veuiencce of watering cattle. . The lifeless
remains of the little fellow were found
some fifteen minutes after he was missed
from the bouse. .. On' Saturday -nlsrht tbe
steam saw mill In Plymouth, owned -by
Levy Graham, was burned, involving a
loss of$2,500; no insurance .... Mrs. Batos,
wite 01 Ateizo Bates, 01 nerponi, sneered
the dislocation of her . shoulder, aud tbe
breaking of three ribs,' recently, bv being
thrown from a carriage which was backed
from a bridge by a frightened horse. ile-
nera 2Ymes. - -. -
The stone-masons are laying the foun
dation of our new School House. .'.'.-On
Friday lastr as the little daughter of Mr.
O. M. Turner of Hambden, was playing en
a teeter at school, she fell, strikiug ou her
shoulder, and causing a severe fracture of
tbe coiiar.Donc. - ur. vt aaaei was caiiea
and she is .doing as .well as could be ex.
pected A most frighttul accident, re
suming in the death of George Knapp, a
young man about 21 years of age, occurred
in Mavfield, on Saturday, the 8th inst.
He was at work in his father's rake facto
ry, and tending tbe carriage while sawing
out handles, when, as is supposed, by los
ing bis foothold, he was drawn between
two buzz saws, which were making hun
dreds of revolutions per minute, literally
cutting him through, and killjiig bim al
most instantly, His father and another
man - wore standing in the dsor a few feet
distant, with their faces turned from him,
and did not see him until the deadened
sound of the saws as they did their horri
ble and fatal work attracted their atton
tion. lie was aworthv young man, re.
snooted by aU who knew him, nd was to
have been married in a few days. Geaitya
Democrat, ' . ' :
At :30 p. m. on Friday June 7th, a tor
nado descended to tho earth from the
south-cast, near tho Chippewa mines and
and about a mile south of Clinton, this
county. At first it did small damage, but
increased in destructive'nesa as it reached,
the village. East of Chippewa RjYOr- ii
almost eomoloto.lv ruined tho forest for
the distance of two and a-balf miles in di
ameter. iniK null eiiu irevn, iruui ih au
two and a half feet in diameter were liter
ally twisted in twain and torn up by their
roots. The storm awept on with unabated
violence, burling fenoes, roofs, trees, and
in fact, every thng it came iu contact
witb.in every direction, Tho direct money
loss is said to be about $7,000, without in
surance. ' forests and iences, orchards
and growing crops, have been swept away,
and it will take a long time to repair the
ravages of those five minutes. . On last
Wednesday afternoou about 2 o'clock, as
Mrs. George and Mr. Johu Lye were ap
proaching Falor's Crossing, oue mile be.
low the city limits-, their horse became
frightened at a hand-car, and refused to
cross. Initnedtately thereafter, the whis
tle of ait approaching freight train from
the west was beard, whiuli iu no ways
tended to lessen bis flight. After several
vain eudeavors to urge forward tne terror
stricken animal, tbe Indies leaped from
the buggy scurcely in time to save their
lives. The locomotive, coming on at a
considerable speed, struck the horse with
great force, dragging hiin and the buggy a
short distance, and finally throwing iioth
to the side of tbe track. Taken altogether,
the escape from insftnt death on tho part
of tho ladies was most fortunate Indued.
Tho buildings ou Uio ground east of
nucntei couege, recently pure tin sou tor
Institution, arc being removed. Workmen
the other day came across a colli n in a
good state of preservation, : which had
probably been overlooked when the bodies
were belnir removed. aL ioh lexicon.
The Eiiglc Brqss Band has plticeii itself
Suiier tne instruction ot 1 rotessor 4UI I,
f Paipesvillo. , . .Bv'thp falling of the der
rick tn ustv at thv station, lit lilting tne
excavations Cmmi the well there-being
dug. while raising the buokct tilled with
stono, dirt, etc., Milton . Brow u, at work
iu tbe well with others, was Injured by a
stone falling from tlie. bucket. In ir iiie iiH'e
head, and had a bone broken in one of hi.
hands, and was somewhat bruised 111 the
back. Samuel Green, ol Geneva, suffpivd
a severe bruise of one arm. Ashtuhvla
Telegraph.
Marine. 1
The lighthouse located at Middlo Island.
Lake Erie, is to he raised ten feet lusher,
which will place the beacon seventy' feet
above the water. ' -, . . . . ,
The schooner Brunette. Captain Doran,
arrived at Cleveland wilh a cargo of lOOf
tons of iron ore, wL.ch was unloaded
at the docks of the -Atlnntiu & Great
Western Railway, bv six men, in thirteen
hours. This may le considered rapid
work in discharging ore laden vessels.
Our correspondent from Conneaut, tele
graphs as follows, under date of tho isth
inst: The schooner Kli Bates, lost in the
terrible gale of last November, was dis-
covcreu yesterday oil conneaut haroor.
she lies in about lourte.cu latlioms of
water. Inloriuatiou in regard to her con
ditiou can be had upon application to c.
V. Appleby, Deputy Collector at this
port. Dix
. . lesteraay Detween s:bv and o p. ar., a
strange and most' ttuaccountable occur
rence was noticed with regard , to- the
water of the lake. There was but little
wind, and that from the southeast, and
the surface of tbe lake was mule smooth.
The water would rise with ereat raoiditv
by successive little swells for some fifteen
or tweuty minutes when, having remained
stationary, for a short time, it would fall
in tbe same rapid, yet silent and almost
imperceiitiDie mauuer. T his rise -and fall
occurred at least five or six times iu suc
cession ana theu stopped at its lowest
eon, remaining mere until tne feala ,of it he
aneruiioii came ou. vv no can give us anv
explanation of this phenomenon? Osweyo
z iwcjjv, i-tin.
of the United Slates 'have been recently
changed and so amended as to give in
creased security and a better rented v in
all cases whine supplies, repairs and oilier
necessaries are furnished to vessels. The
rule, as it formerly stood, gave a lion oulv
wnere me vessel was owned in another
State, or in a foreign country': but as it
now stands the remedy against the vessel
given regardless- of her ownershin.
Rule 12 is amended so as to read as fol
lows, the words inclosed iu parentheses
being stricken out: "In all suits by. ma
terial men fur supplies or repairs, or" other
necessaries (for a foreign shiD. or for a
ship in a foreign3 port) the libcllant mav
proceed against the -ship and freight in
rom.or against the master or owner alone
n personam. . ( And the like nroceedimriii
personam, but not in rem, shall auiilv to
cases' of domestic, ships for supplies, re
pairs or other necessaries.,')
In the United States District. Court, lucr
week Judge Lontryoar delivered tbe fol
lowing opinion ou matters of Interest to
vessel owners, tug captains and other
navigators of the lakes and their connect
ingrivers: On Ihe libel of James Cooper
and liobt. Meginitv. owners of t he schoon
er Columbian, for negligent , towing and
grounuing 01 tne scnooncr on a reel above
Belle .Isle in Detroit river, June 9, 1871,
libelant claim . dama-rcs for lightering-.
services of tugs, and services of men in
getting the schooner off, for damages to
cargo, repairs,' aemurrage, etc.; to the
amount or $2,000. The answer admits the
towing and grounding of the schooner, but
denies that the grounding was caused bv
negligence or any fault on the part of the
Michael Groh, for that the;iatter is liable
for any part of the damages claimed. On
the hearing it was conceded that the tug
Michael Groh Was in the fault, aud that she
is liable, or all proper damages in conse
quence of the grounding of the schooner,
including all necessary, expenses iu get
ting her oft. ,The only contest tbero is re
lates to certain expenses and damages
claimed by the libelants. The items ob
jected lo were examined in detail bv the
Judge, and with the exception of a few
deductions, were allowed in judgment to
the amount of $1,8(13.43.. The point ol' most
interest to vessel owners was in regard to
the objection by the master of the tug
Jticuaei droll to the cnarce ror Ihe service
of the tug U . S. Grant, oh the Kround
that cheaper aid could have been obtained.
and that good judgmeut required that the
vessel snouia nave Deen ngtiiered before
the first on tho ground that expedition
under tho circumstances was of tho first
importance in orderto save pioperty, and
mat too captain 01 tne scnooner was not
bound to lose time in securine cheaper
aid, and tbe second on the ground that the
necessity of lightering was "not so evident
before an attempt to pull her off had been
made as to make such an attempt ucjusti-
11 a oie.
Three thousand yards linen remnants
just received at P. Pratt & Co.'s. ' "
"Summer clothing for men. I m .i- .-.
''V :-' "'"-' JOHNSiLdOKWOOD.''
Summer clothing lor. youths. .
V ' i i JOHX S. LOCKWOOD.
Summer clothing for boys. , . ."
,. JOHX 6. LOCKWOOD.
Summer clothing for children.
' " ' " " ' JOITX 8. LOCKWOOD.
Genuine Richardson linen, worth $1.25,
for 620 per yard, at P. Pratt & Co.'s. - 1
If you want aneat,nioe hat go to Avery's
and see the latest and prettiest thing out,
the Dolly Varden hat. x -.1 ' , i-.
For ladies'jinisses' and childrens' Straw
Felt and Velvet jHats. go So Paddock's.
No.221 Superior street, Cleveland, Ohio. 1;
I 1 . . . 4 I,.
Tor Trunks, Valises, Buffalo Robes,
Satchels, Umbrellas, &c, go to. Paddocks,
No. 221 Superior street, Cleveland Ohio.
Oysters. M. L.Root sells' tbosp ' cele
brated Baltimore Oysters by tlie case or
can. , Received daily by express. - No. e'i
Main street. . . ':
I youst told you vot it es, if you vant to
puy any garpet s vot yon call tree plat or
ten plat o v deu Prussels garnets, go un dot
sthor ov P. Pratt & Co.. - f in ,;,- .,,,1 :.,
T. S. Paddock No. 221 Superior ' street
Cleveland, Ohio, has the "largest aud
finest lot of gent lemen's, ladies' and child
ren's Hats and Caps in tbe city.,.;,;.
T. S. Paddock at 5?o. 22X Superior street
Cleveland, Ohio, keeps a large stock of
Ladies Furs, aud pays particular attention
to altering and repairing old silks. . .
For tbe 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.
BtJRLOCK's celebrated shirts; 'white
shirts, open front, open back; plain bosom
Cheviot shirts, all styles; linen collars and
cuffs. : " .' JOIIX S. LOCKWOOD.
. i Pimples on the face, ernptions, blotches,
scrofulous diseases, and all sores arlsiug
from impure blood, are . cured uy Dr.
Pierce's Go bleu Medical Discovery. . 53n.
T, S, Paddock, manufacturer, aud has
constantly on hand all varieties of Fire
mens, Police and Military Caps, with all
other styles. Call aud- see at 921 Superior
street, Cleveland, Obio,""-; ' '' - '
$1,000 Reward is offered by 'the propri
etor of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis
covery for a medicine that will equal it in
tho Cure of Bronchitis, severe coughs, and
the early stages of consumption. 6S7,
- Mr". Schweninger baa just purchased
and brought to his w are rooms on the cor
ner pi Mnin and State streets a bill of fur
niture embracing many of the latest de
signs,' Among them Is a black w'alnnt
cane seated cbair which will be made a
specially. It is sonicthlng entirely new
and is a very ueat article. Call and see
th,em, ; ""
3,00 Reward.
Somewhere on Main street or the Park
a sold badge set with jet. The body of
the pin is composed of the two Greek let
ters Zcta and Psi and has a name engrav
ed upon the back. . Any person who has
found it or who can give any information
that will lead to its recovery will bo liber
ally rewarded by calling at, or writing to,
this office. Being a keepsake and memen.
to a reward would be paid for Us re
covery much greater than its mero intrin
sic value would wan-nut.,, ; ; ,., .'
We clip too following from DanfortU's
Liahtfor tht World, a monthly magazine
published In Cleveland, Ohio. " ' ' "'
; "Wo commend tho following advertise
ment cut from the Telegraph, inserted by
our agency at Painesville, Ohio. It hits
all localities, and Is fully endorsed by ine.
' ' ! - 1 :'; Daxforth,
Beware of 'quack' fluirti represcutett to
bo Pauhvrt Vs. N,o-Ex plosive Fluid, The,
RVliue article is sold iu this plaeo only,
Main slriH't. . It luting a, patented tu tielu
1 have the exclusive right for this place;
and any person pnliniug oa'a spurious ar
tlole for a genuine, would be guilty of sell
ing spurious med knc to -a sick ujan," ' .
' , ' M. L. ROOT.
liow is Tats for High? Win. Haydn,
of t ho itfiiMLUUlsMuis jtcst jKaaUnii ih HO
First Premium on the best barrel of Whita
Whoiii'F!Wn M the Nsrtliera-Oliio lr;iV,'
held at Clcveluiul, Oltio, 1S71. Premium,
a Silver Medal. This is indeed a triumph
fr the Globe Mills. Koine .10 or 40ol'tbo
best mills in the west competed for lliis
medal, but there was 110 um', the old Globe
was put through a course of sprouts 111
tho early part of the season, and has been
turning out llotir that wins friends of those
who use it once. Mr. Haydn employs
the lH-st millers to lie 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 sou
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
si'ver medal.
M. L. Root sells the Globe Mills Flour
iu Painesville. ..
T1AKKIF.D.
McMACKrX-GKEEN.-lu JIadison on the tu
inst, at the resident of the bri lot father, by the
,.Eev. If. Gray, Mr. John McMackin, of Paines
ville, and Miss. Marian If. Green,- daughter of
J. 31 Green, Esq., of 3!adisou.- .
WEI).
FRANCIS In Kirtiaad Ohio, June 14, 1S7S Mrs.
1 Ajugal Francis; aged 8C years.,,.,
Llat of Ijettera .,'
-pr-VCALLED FOR IV THE POST OF.
J tli e at Painesville, Ohio, Juue ?1, 1872.
' " ' ' LADIES' LIST. '-, . ''.'-.'. V ''.
Baker 31 rs D D
Booth Miss Eloetra
Bretver 31rs Lvdia
Proun Mrs Ellen '
Hodges " Charlotte
Ingersoll "NC
King Ann M" -''"
M'LoUcn Miss Aliuona
Corroll
Cooper Miss Carrie
ifimoaD " Al -r
II
.Dunne .Mr Tlionms
GTrNTLEMrENS "LIST.
J.'
Avery Cvrus
Barnes Chester
Beebe Hiram
McC'awlifl" Timothy
McRav Alex'r
Picket A - ,
Ryan Thomas '
l arlor Richard V m
: T'haver Stephen ; 1
Trisbet. V illard ., !
Williams A D . ;
BellC
Black & Grav
Bushuell Horatio .
Hailll-nt.tv Pmrl'k .
W'cUs I. B
j Persons calling for the above letters will say
"aO-vertised." G. E. PAIXE.P. M.
' ' HELD FOR POSTAGE.
L A Anson. Evinville, Ind. ' '
Louisa Vousburg, Bay City, Mich. : - v'
FINANCIAIL.
MOSETAHI.
rArNtsnitE, June 213 P. M ' '
The element tbnt fbr three months has been
pushing Government's tip seems to have reached '
the summit aud has taken a stcn down from tho
dizzy , bight. 1867s touched llRJi but are dull '
now it HT.ijjT. si's areofffrom1Mij;foll9jand '
Uie same proportion follows through the entire
list.,, ! ' ' ' ' "' '. ' ' .
The Stock market has been without special in -'
terest, the largest attraction being npon Erie, "
me same as last woeK, the price at last quotation '
being 52J, giving Danfel Drew the opportunity
of closing his great sale of 500 shares to Duncan,
Sherman i Co., at a net Troflfc of 150,000 dollars. ' '
it is riuuoreathat a compromise has been effected 1
and the transaction' closed. In the approaching "
election it is vonfldently asserted that Geo. B. "
McCleuan will be made President of the roatl. '"
Of the called bonds the Secretary of the Treaury '
naspam n5,isa,ii0ij ttols.; leaving only 8.0OO.WM
still outstanding. - -. 1 .
STOCKS. ' ''"'-' " -
A. 31. V.T.X.. ...
, 78
iS
lot)
V.,Y. Centl. ?.:. .. 97 V
Scrip.- i. . .... mif
ilarlom Us
Preferred.., . .... 125
X. West'n.'l .'.....-71ti '
Preferrivl4i:.i ...
Ft. Wayne ;i.. V8
Illinois Central... 138 '
C. C.IC. 41 94
St.Paul..,.. ..... .. 6V
Preferreil. . , j . . . 77
Union P.iclflc... .. 37J '
Adams Ex 7
Tcrre Haute SO
Preferieil 4i) ;
" 1 Buying" Selling
.......... 11BX J118X . j
Erie
Preferred..... . 1 .
Mich. Central , . .,
Clev. & Pitts .'....
Rock Island. . .
Wabash ...... . ..
Preferred V. . .
Lake Shore...
f. S. BJ.4...4.-44,
Pacinc,3tail. ...... A3
X. J. OenT....'...".109V
Wells, Fargo, Ex.
W. Villon . . 743i
floia. k.v.;..!..,.
Silver large
Silvej5-sin-hl....r...!...
Sixes of 18S1 cuop ..-..., :
Five-Twenties i; rm
119
ISO
114
Five-Twenties (1SU) cou.
113, 11
Five-Twenties (1S13) cou. (old) 114
11s -in
us
m
11a
114 ?' '
113 . !
live-Twenties (lSK?) Jan, A Jaly. llH)f'
Five-Twenties (lstrn... 1 111
Five-TVvuiies uetM) s........,,. 116
Ten-Forties ill
Six's Currency.
114
New, Five Per Oent9iV.i.j.i,
... 112 ,
comiERCfLax.
.1
;...t
I'AljMilSVII.E.Ij; MARKET.
4orBNAL OVFICE,jfunc51-4j P. M. ' '
Btiring the past Wiielt there has been a cre&ter
falling ok in prices of breadstaCs and grain
genemlly than has been ' shown by any of our
previous repoi-ts. "; " '!' ' ' ' '.
Wheat bas declined 90b per bushel with faft
prospects' of furthor decline In a few days. Corn
also has dropped off some in price and the mar-"
Miami.
Reports from Chicago ana the west note a dc-
moraliaed state of things 'la the oat market and
general decline of 10c per bnshel in one day
shows the stock on hand now to be greatly of
favor -of thore who wish to purchase. ' ' ' -
" "'lsuvinir." SAllinir- " '
XX Snrinir Wheat' riotir : in,
XX lU'd Winter U ilo .'. 8 CO -j -
XXX Amlter - - , do . .1 9 00
AAA White do . 1100
Rye - , do ... 00 " '
Giahain rtour per ewt. ... .. 4 50 j1 .'.
Corn Meal,., . ..,...2S.00t'on 1 61 A
Chop Veeii.. .. .. ..... ... ,.SiS.00 4ton 150
Salt, per bill.'...-.".... 7.-.I. 8 10 '
jo. 1 jincterel, per 34 bid:. .18 00 .-
No. 1 White Fish, per S bbL .n 6 50
ITa. 1 Tront. ner s; bbl f. 40 '
Potatoes,......-...;.;........ 40-
hue wheat.. sj.- aud :. 1 .
Bed W1ioat..,,.w.,....,.s.l 50 : I 60
1; vi-. .
Corn, shelled.1,
toru, ear, Xew
Oats7..t
.f::::r;?.:
i. .v..'..."ji 65
IS
TO
,i TO
,60,
18
' Mtf
- 15
.,1.
1&
14
111
Butter.,..?.. .
Lani. '.
t:iicese . j: -
Tallow j,
Chickens, 51 lb.
14 .
u
iiamt. ...'.........:..
Shoulders. 1 -.
Dressd Hogs. j.. ......
Beef....... ,
!
Beans,..t .. j. ...... ,,1,
Dried A)ple .
Hav ..............
....5 00 ..
...6 (KH56 00
... 12H.
...1 StVc$3 00
... 10 ,
...16 00 "
ie
35 .
- "X
i n, .fii
ClllZnS' HALL.
l OR.-TlVO EIGHTS OXLY
A !...: if:.. . 1 - -' - :.
.- OF THE GREAT
' i 1. - -' . j- '. 1 . - .
New York Opera Bouffe
u ; ' ' " ' ' 1
, , i. ' - , ASDi' i. ,' . ' - ... .
,,' , I ...... .-... ... . ....... -I. . . .
Vaudeille tConbination-
v .- i -1 - " '
Every pci-tomier an Artist of the First Water
Admission 38 ets. Reserve Seats 60 eta
1
' Doors open at
58ak 1-3.
Til commence at 8.
The World's Grocery!
FROM which goods arc daily shipped to all
civilized, parts of (lis eastern portiou of
Lake comity, .
?P2iTi,irsr, Ohio.
W. W. Sinclair & Brother.
Remarkable ground and lofty tumhliuj dowaof -,
,, prii'Cs iu all kinds ol" .
. t - - 4 ' - - , ."' "'
Groceries Sc Provisions. s
Gnu powd er tea for 1 .13 per douimL .
Sugar at leu than oiIki- dcjib-i-s,
can buv t'er. Flour at bttt little
oer tho eos of the barrels, and.
everything rio In proportion. .
WV ar jireparrd to ay and prove that nwy.
thing in tlie line of G rubrics and l'rovisions w
are ii4w selling at prics ss to SO per cent, lower
than ran he bought anvwhvre elt-e in ths eoonty.
.4'UM .,. -. .. .,,1 . ,. -..
til I
1 ...-'. i

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