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GENXRAX. DIRECTORY, ( ..STATE OI'l'll'ER. Governor, Edward F. Noyes; term expire. January , is4. Licnteuan-Governor,Jacob Mueller; term ex pires January 1S74. rseeretary of Btate, Isaac Sherwood; term ex nires 1-Vliriian' Treasurer of state, Isaac Welsh; term expires February li4. Auditor of state, James Williams; term ex Hire February 176. omntroller of Treasurer, W. T. Wilou; term expires Febrnarv 1HT74. Attorney General, Francis B. Pond; term ex pire February 1874. 'ommissioner of Schools, Thomas W. Harvey ; Term expire January is;. Board of Public Works, Richard 11. Porter, term expire 1873; Phillip i. llerzing; term ex pires 18W,Sthen R. Hosmer,tera expires 1875. V. S. Assessor, Joel Doollltle. Olli.-e over Holcomb A Gould's Tin shop, Main street. tOlMTV OIllCtHS. .lodge of Common Plea-, J udge of Probate, Coauty Clerk, Sheriff, - Deputy Sheriff, Treasurer, Recorder, f - trvrcntiog Attorney, Auditor, County Surveyor, County Commissioners, -Coroner, If. C. C'ASFIFLD - i. N. TCTTM Febrv Boswobtb - SAMl'EL WlKk J. M. BkNJAlflS i. S. CHILDS - I. EvlKETI i A. 1 TINKKE B. U. I BBHV - K. HlTNTISOTON S SIMEON I . HICIOI ABStB M. PABMLE ELI OLDS James II. Taylor city ofitcf.hs. Mavor, . Clark, . - f .. Marshal. Perry Boiitoiti - H. P. Sanpord Fhask lit ant JC. C. Paige J. Jerome A. II. OABFIELD I B. H. Woodiiax i 8. K. Gray I W. W. UlNGLrY Franklin Roue t (K. HlXTINOTCX 'Milo Harris U. Cavendish S. T. Ladd 'JOHN MoCl.ELI.ANn (franklin Houy.nn Conneilmen, - S treet Commissioner, Justices of the Peace, Infirmary Directors, - BUAUI1 OF F.llt C'ATIOV. Miss Aousta Hawley, - - Principal 1B. H. C. Bearo.ilee, - - President H. P. Sanforb, - - becretary D. W. Mead, Ceo. W. Steele, S. A. TisntL, . A. I- Tinker. BOARD or SCHOOL F.XAJWHIERS. H. C. Beardsley, John Clego, John W. Tyler. Hold meetings for examination of teachers at High School Building, Painesville, on the last Saturday in every month except July and Au gust, at 8 o'clock A. a. 1 H. c. Beardslet, President. John W. Tyler, Clerk. POffTOlFICE. , SUM MRU ARRANGEMENT. OFFICE HOl'BS : From 7 ,' A. M. to 7 P. M. Sundays 12 M to 1 P. M. , mails depart : Going East, - - 11 Stl M. and 11 :11 P. M. doing West, - - 5:58 A. M. and r,:S.l P. M. Cleveland, (special) - JS:M I". M. Chardi.u, - - - - - - SWP. M. Middle lleld (Mondays nud Tuesdays), 1 rfM A. M. MAI 1.8 ARRIVE: From East, - - 5:88 A. M. and 5:S9 P. M. From West, - - lS:j M. and 11 :ll P. M. Cleveland (special), ... 5:0H P. M. Chardon, - - - - - - tan A.M. Middlclleld (Tuesdays and Fridays) 5:00 P. M. luetic rs should be left at the Postofficc 0 BOL'B bkpobk mails depart. Letters will he ready for delivery one half BOOR after trains arrive, except mails received at night, which will be delivered next morning. Letters placed in the Outside Letter Box up ton o'clock P. M. will be sent by the night mails. UEOKUE E. PAINE, P. M. MoT. 19. 1871. Lake Khcre and in icklgavia Kuikrrn Hail war. IASSENGER TRAINS WILL follows until further notice: GOING EAST. RUN AS Atlantic lay Cine'tti Special stations. Express Express Express N. Y. Ex Cleveland . 7.4.". a.m. 11.05a.m. 4.05p.m. 10:.4Tp.m Willon'h'v 11.41a.m. Painesville R37A.M. 12UM, p.m. 6 .-01 p.m. 11 AA.M. Madison .,. 8.57 a.m. tieneva.. 19:83p.m. 5:S4.r.M Ashtabula.. 9.SU.M. 12:50f.m. 5:50p.m. 12:17p.m. Girani 10.11 a.m. Erie 10.45A.M. 8:10p.m. 7:10p.m. 1.8.-..AM. . GOING WEST. . Sp'IChi Toledo Pacific. Steam-) STATIONS. eagoEx Express Express boat Ex Erie 3.30a.m. .)a.m. 3:45p.m. 1.05a.m. Ashtabula.. 4.45a.m. 11.30a.m. 6imr.il. 3.S5A.H. Geneva 11 :45a.m. 3.33a.m. Madison.... . 11:5Ba.m. Perrv ' 1S:1SP.M. Painesville 5.31a.m. 12:Shf.m. 6:01 p.m. 4.03 a.m. WHlou'h'y , lWp.u. 4.:Ua.m. Euclid. 1 ::)p.M. Cleveland.. 6.S5A.M. 8:00p.m. 7. -00p.m. S.90A.M. IfNJiEXUT ACCOMMODATION. STOPS AT ALL STATIONS. L'v'sClereland 4.S0 p.m E'v's Ashtabula 50a.m I Ar.at Ashtabula7.45p.m Ar.at Clevel'nd 8.46 a.m This train going west passes Painesville at 7:30 A. M. tjoing east passes Painesville at 6:55 P. M The Special Chicago Express runs daily except Monday. 1 lie 7:45 8. m. train from Cleveland and the 8:45 p. m. train from Erie ruus on Sundays. t'HAS. PAINE.Gen'l Sup't. . f HI RCIIEX. CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH J. A Daly, Pastor. - Services on Sunday at 10!; A. M. and 7P.M. Church Conference on Thurs day evening at o'clock. Bible Service, to which old and young arc invited, at 13 o'clock M. Walter C. Tisdel, Superintendent. ST. JAMESCHITRCH Rector, Thomas B.Wells, S04. State jStreet. . Services 10 A. M. and 7 1'. M. Sunday School at Ufi P. M. Horace SLeelo, Snpermtcudent. . , 41. E. CHURCH ii'oumans Pastor. Services every Kabbath at los A. M. and 7j P. M. Sabbath School meets at li i P. M. E. S. Voung, Superintendent. PAISESVILLE PROGRESSIVE LYCEUM A. G.Smith, Conductor. Miss L. Whitmore, Guar dian. Services Sabbath at 10li A. M. THE CHRISTIAN CHURCH Pastor, J. W. In gram. Services at 10'J A. M. ami Iti P. M. Sabbath School at lv P. M. V. D. Hyde, fcitiperintendent. Prayer Meeting on Thursday evening at 7 o'clock. THE BAPTIST CHURCH Pastor, E. A. Stone. Services at 10'i A. M. and 7M P. M. Sabbath School at 19 M. C. E. Brink, Superin tendent. Prayer Meeting every Thursday eve uing at IX o'clock. PT. HART'S CHURCH, (Cathol ic. John Tracev, Pastor, Services every Sunday at 8 A. M., I01; A. M. and tii P. M. Sunday School at i o'clock P.M. YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION1 Library Rooms 71 Main street. Prayer Meet ing every Tuesday evening. - SOCIETIES. , , , MASONIC. TEMPLE IODGE, Jfo. SO, F. and A. M. Paines ville. Meets the second and -fourth Thursdays in each month. Perry Bosworth, W. M. PAINESVILLE CHAPTER, No. 4, R. A. M. Meets the first and third Thursdays in each month. E. W. Kelly, M. E. H. P. r.VlXESVILLE COCnCII, No. 23, Royal and Select Masters. Meets Fridays after the first Thursday in each month. J. M, Benjamin, T. I.G. M. WILI.OUGHBY LODGE, No, 309, F. and A. M. VVUlovgliby Stateil Communications on the second and fourth Tuesdays in each month. W. JL Turner, W. M. LAKE SHORE LODGE, No. 307. Madison. Slated Communications every second and fourth Saturdays of each niontli. M. O. Preston. W. M. PAINESVILLE LODGE, No. 413.- Meets on the ecoud and tourth Saturdays of each month. E. W. Kelly, W. M. -. . ... O. O. F. CORNUCOPIA LODGE, No. 812, meets Tuesday evening. Oflioers G. W. Payne, N. .; s. J. Andrew, V. G. ; W. Dorau, It. S.; C. O. Child, P. S.( O. W. Mead, Treas. UNION ENCAMPMENT, No. 46, meets every alternate Wednesday evening. Oilleers I. P. Axtel, CP.; W. Doran, S. W. ; II. R. Morse, j. w.; L. rarris, n. i-.; i. . nun, ocrioe; I. W, Mewl, Trcas. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. MEDICAL, I "'f, CtRDMEB. ltf. . HOMEOA- PATH 1ST and Surgeon. Office over Hoi. .null tc Gould's Hardware Store, No. 77 Main .irrrt. Painesville. Ohio. OIHc hours 7 to 9 A. M.;i to4i anal 7 to 9 P. M. Residence corner of .lackson and St. Clair streets. H 4 lUl- i II. JACKKON, R(. ., HOMEOPA THIST. Young's Block, l'aiuesville, Ohio. 4 Mlice hours 7 to A. M to 4 and 7 to 9 l" M. Residence Stock well House, F. DOW. OFFICE IN MOODEY'S U, BLOCK. Office Hours From 11 A. M. to a p. M. MtKHTMHTBV. JT. VRIfiHT DENTIST. Oflic , Chardon, Ohio. D. SAWYER, DENTIST. O Bice over i.a Lee's Drug Store, Main St., Painesville, O. -TILLIA1I II. FOWLER, DENTIST, fV" Milwaukee Block, over Lockwood Broth ers' Store. Painesville, Ohio. MVSICAL. T ,J. PRATT, DEALER IN ALL KINDS . of Musical Instruments, sheet Music, etc., Main street, Painesville, Ohio. Cl EOROE BlRT BAND-MASTER OF T the Painesville Cornet Band. Instructions given on all kinds of Wind and Stringed Instru ments. Music arranged for any numberor kinds 1 instruments. Address P. O. Box 887, Faincs ville, Ohio. T3ROF. HENRY SirTTEB, DIRECTOR I of the Painesville Conservatory of Music, Hniuposer and Teacher of Music, Vocal and In strumental. OtHce in Conservatory Building, No. lao u Clair street. Painesville, Ohio. JilWPLHY. If 4 . A. WILLARD, WATCHMAKER j and JEWELER, Painesville, Ohio. N. B. All work strictly warranted. HOTELS. TOt K WELL HOUSE, PAINESVILLE' J AM3 CUBBNT, A rop. ummuiis to aif t,i 4iu. II ATS, CAPS, c. T H. A VEBV, DEALER IN HATS, CAPS, Ut t nrs iruuKann treat's r nrnuning uooas, totider's old sbiud, 79 Main street, Painesville, wnio. BOOKI, dtv. Mil. COLBY DEALER IN BOOKS, , sitatiouery, Fancy Articles, Wall Paper, r. ckc., jiaiu sireei, runm uie, unu. ti ROCXBH. " L. BOOT DEALER IX GROCERIES. ova. Pruvisious, Frtiit, Coniectioikerie! Ac, Jiain sin-ei, i'ameiiie, ..smow Til TAYLOR. JTr., DEALER IN GRO . t EKIES AND PROVISIONS of all kinds. .ah paid for Butter and Eggs and all kinds of Produce. ,est of r lour and Teas kept constant ly on baud. No. 149 State street, Painesville, T t,VTILK BKOS General Wl!cale A J,xnn Retail dealers in Floor, Feed, Grain and Provisiou?, No. M State id., Painesville, O, ATTOHsnra. JOHN CAVENDISH Attorney at Law, Omce Second Story W ileox Block. XT HLNTniGTOM, ATTORNEY AND JJi Counsellor at Law. Collections prompt ly attended to. UMce, Muodey'g Block, Paiaes vine, uuo. EORliE E. IA11E, ATTORNEY AT IT LA W. and Kotarv Puhlie. over the Tost onice, Painesville, Ohio. BLACKItlOBE 4c BAKEB, MERCHANT TAILORS, is the Store lately occupied by -N. at. Lsner, Pawesviue, onm. HABELER 4c Itl HE-M E B C H A N T TAllAiR awl dealers in Clothing, Hats, ape. nrnismng liooas, c auFMitet Btotk. Painesville, Ohio. JOB rXJXTIXO. -TOCRNAL JOB OFFICE ALL KINDS tj of Plain and Ornamental Printing. Ollice No. 114 btocxa-eu House titoca. atain street. j4;.vcjj?. Wn, PETTIN.ELL,mTENT AGENT. Ail business entrusted to me will be promptly attended to. BOOK UIXDERr. rp WHITAKEB, BOOK BINDER AND I a Blank Book Manufacturer, third floor, cor ner of Main aal St Clair streets, Painesville, O. WMBEX. WOODMAN c BRANCH DEALERS in all kinds of Pine and Hemlock Lum ber, Shingles, Lath, Posts, Dressed Flooring siding, Ac OfUve u state su, Painesville, O. . rVXNJTUBX. John m hwi:mi;i:k, dealer in FURNITURE of all kinds, corner of Main and State street, over French's Grecery, Paines ville, unio. custom n orx a specially. PHOTOGRAPHY. FAKE, PHOTOGRAPHER AND WHOLE SALE lealerin all kinds of Pliotographer's Stock, Frames, Ac, at Clapsadel' old rooms. aiain street. BAHBKHH. BR F.H ME has the best BARB ER SHOP . in town, icitkout aoeptitn. w Main st.i BOABVlXd. BOARDING HOI!NE, No. S04. State s. D. BENNETT. Proprietor. Lara-e room. good accommodations, and not two minutes walk iroin aiaiu street. TABLE OP COTKNTM. First Paoe. : t The Vnterltnx Ollrer Wend til Holm Ttclliaht Selected Gazetted W. B. X. Voxet Pretera Aihil HHrteu Clair The Vernon of the Yorlce. . ,MU Camilla 'Willuin Anecdote of Public Men Waikinaton SumUlv Morniua Chronirte The Dark uJ of Pari. ExHumae What to do EMiumM Jaimnee Varred Work h'rvkanae Crimen and Vasualtte. CompHatiim Melange. , Compilation Second Page. Editorial Paraarartha Literary Xetttt of the WeeJt .-... .' ...... ,;: .r. . Miecellany . Third Page. Stranaer' Guide . Bwdnetm Irtreciary A HKicer to Correa'pondmta. Loetil AVir Special Correxpondeneeof the Journal . .'. Local from Other Localities , Marine Market, Home and Ftweian. j. . v. . a. Fourth Page. The VnforuMna Sister Xarl Harhlm Agricultural Practical Hints '. Jteligtou A eu. r.Xit Komeo . . .Pjochange . . . Eiechany . .Enxhanye The Youthful Oyster. Gone out Porevsr. .... PEOPLE WILL TALK. You may get through the world, but 'twill be very slow, If you listen to all that i3 said as too got. t -p. . V .... 1 1 I. ,. : i i . a j . i .vu a, w. nuilKU, DIHI liCLICU, HUU UIH 1U a stew. For meddlesome tongues will have something to uo, For people will talk. It quiet and modest, you'il have it presumed Thul- I'd 1 1 r hiimliln lUMiliAn is nnlv acai.na You're a wolf in sheep's clothing, or else you're a fool; But don't get excited keep perfectly cool , ? or people will taik p I And then, if you show the least boldness of heart. Or a slight inclination to take your own part. They will call you an upstart, conceited and vaiu; But keep straight ahead don't stop t ) explain x or people will tai. If threadbare your dress, or old-fashioned your hat, Some oae will surely take notice of that, A ud hint rather strong that you can't pay your But don't get excited, whatever they sav, ' For people will talk, " r. j If you dress in the fashion, don't think to escape, For they criticise then in a different shape; You're ahead of your means, or your tailor's unuaiil : But mind your own business there's naught to For people will talk. Now, the best way to do is to do as von please, For your mind, it you have oue, will then be at ease. Of course, you will meet with all sorts of abuse; nut don't tnink to stop them it am t any Use r or people will talk. ANSWJEBS TO COBBKSPOXDEXT.S. Mrs. T. Your letter received, and your cotaTmi- nication duly appreciated, as you will see by reference to another column. Mr. E. P. ft-We have not heard from you in some tune. Can you send us the promised let ter from Kentucky next w eekr Subscriber. In our next issue we shall present a full list, and you will then find an answer to your question more full and satisfactory than any we could give in this department. Josie. The Monthly has been sent for, and prob ably will reach yon in the early part of next week. t 1' i I . LOCAL, ITEMS. What is so lovely as a perfect day in June? EUf Bivkrs and streams are again showing the want of heavy rains, a i i i & Why is a trumpet-creeper like a little boy's noser 'Cause it runs. There was a runaway on Tuesday but uiijuiry luiieu to elicit any particulars. Pic-nics and excursions bid ,fair. Jio be come the rage during the present season, Tbe first new , potatoes, of the. season made their appearance yesterday after noon. Professor Lkk, for some time the President of Willoughby College intends to leave for the East. . , Read Hint thrilling story commenced in this number under the name of "The De mon of the Yorkes." During tbe summer months and proba bly until fall, the Gymnasium will be open only on three evenings in a week. The "New York Vaudeville Combina tion" succeeded in drawing remarkably poor houses not enough to pay expenses, Can't somebody contrive a quietus for Dolly Yardeu items, by furnishing some new subject lor weary reporters to harp' upou? From the number of acres planted it is estimated that the potato crop in this county will exceed that of last year by at least one fourth. A needed improvement is being made in the opening of tbe gutters on St. Clair street, no as to afford an unimpeded pas sage for tbe water, , , ItLAchiiiRDS have begun to put on their war paint, and from several parts of the county we learu that they have commeuc ed their depredations. And still the picnic mania grows and Its poor victims can be seen at almost any hour of morn or eve in all the various stages of departure or return. Dcring the month of May the earnings of the LI S. tc. M. R.5 -B were t,7f,M7 being n increase of $11, 34 over those of the same month, tbe year before. : They say that friend Hodges of Mentor, makes the best brooms of any one here or hereabouts, and general report is, in this instance, not far oat of the way. 1 On Monday next the Rev. Mr. Ingram leaves for a short trip East. During his absence Ms pulpit will be supplied, but by whom we have not as yet learned. . The beautiful nights bring out serena des in force, but of late we have heard no dulcet voice' warbling forth the plaintive ditty, "Come buy my Roses Red." Why? v n t ', . , :? The income return's of the 29th district, consisting of Lake, Ashtabula and Geauga Counties, show an increase of $2-2,793.48 for 1T2, over those of the preceding year- Afire always gives insurance an impe tus and.. so the storm of last week has rendereil trade, among the lightnirig rod men remarkably brisk. -It is an ill wind that blows nobody good." Last Momlay evening the "gas. ietm throughout tbe town became eccentrically affected and rose and fell with regular al ternations for some little time. The cause was some carelessness at the work. On Sunday evening last, the Rev. Wm Walker, who has been for thirty year3 a miasiouary inj Africa, 'delivered a ieeHure in the Frst Congregational Church. Those who were present report it as very interest- ', I T ' . ' V U Those Who were Insured in the Repub lic of Chicago will be interested in learn ing that t hat.eoBipany are paying back all unearned premiums, in this section at least, through L. S. Ludd, who was their agent. -4-- The "Demon of the-Yorlt.es," which is commenced in this number will be found to be one of the most exciting and interest ing of serials. Its characters are well drawn, its situations always natural and effective, and its descriptions graphic and Pwerfal. O J A l! . T H A I By our correspondences we see that a rival to the dreaded potato bug has ap peared in the shape of the rose hue the only different-! between the two being that one confines its attentions to potato vines while the other is strictly impartial in its visitations. s . . ? . , ; i Patrick Lynch was thrown from a car riage in Cleveland on Friday last, and was so unfortunate as to suiter a com pound fracture of tbe left leg an da disloca tion of the ankle joint. He was brought home tbe same day, and tbe bones were set by Pr. Gardner. Mr. Lynch is now doing well. 1 l 9 i- Os Wednesday last the scholars and teachers of the Seminary passed a pleas ant evening at tbe residence of Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Avery. .So few residences here would be commodious enough to ac commodate so large a number, that it is only by actual contrast one pomes to ap preciate the ability. As the craps approach maturity the pros pect tor a heavy yield throughout, this section is said to be more than ordinarily good. The clover, which Is now beginning to be cut also gives a large return and ta ken . altogether the year promises to be a most fruitful and prosperous one for every class ot agriculturist. Thk Vaudeville troupe did poorly, but we understand that they proposed to . re turn at wny timo within six weeks and give an entertainment, the proceeds of which over expenses will be donated for the benefit of any public enterprise or charity that may bei designated-wuich is very generous, considering. There are tew sounds more soothing or pleasant during hot weather than the ice man's view-halloo and, strange as it may seem, though he is always taking cold around town yet we ilo not know, that he has ever taken cold in consequence. We learn from Mr. Smith that trade is even irisker than usual this seasou. Visitors to the Little Mountain are al ready beginning to congregate, although it was not expected that the reason would fairly commence before tbe middle of next month. From the extensive preparations made by the proprietors we doubt not that hose who seek that pleasant retreat will enjoy themselves to the utmost. PEauitKTIc Stragglers tom iui Ba9tn Jubilee are beginning to make their ap pearance. One was wandering around the streets last Thursday grinding out music from a square box, now and then stopping to gather up the stray pennies charmed out out of his hearers' pockets. The scene was an effecting one, but such is life. A lady lroni Canton on being inter rogated a (rf whether she harf see oer- tain acquaintance who had lately returned after an absence of some weeks, replied, Xo, I havn't saw bcr since she have came. I would have went 'round but I havn't had time still,": which makes a re mark sufficiently peculiar to be pre served. For the greater portion of the past week the w eather has been all that heart could desire. A few davs ot excessive heat and then the perfection of June. With the cool fresh breezes from the Lake, and the shade so complete in every street, who can help feeling aught save pity for those poor mortals doomed ta swell e tiv crow ded city with the thermometer standing among the nineties. " From every part of tbe country we hear the fullest rejoicing over the present ex cellent prospects for crops. The drouth of early spring has been followed by rains that literally fed the fields with richness, and now tbe weather is such that all agree in saying it is the best that has been known for years, and that, most probably, the present year will be fruitful to a de- Sre hJLtE5e,4Jn-8e?- eiltii.H Much annoyance has been caused of late by boys who have in their possession policemen's whistles. There ought to be some means of keeping them out of their bonds for the continual sounding of them is not only disagreeable but . extremely vexatious to the oflioers themselves, who are of course the constant victims, as they possess not means ,oft distinguishing be tween genuine'and bogus calls. Somebody "down east" invented a east iron cat whose warlike yowls wrought every neighboring feline into a frenzy of combativeness and whose double set steel claws ended all that dared accept the challenge to, battle- , We regret, however, that none has yet been imported into this place. What between serenadcrs and pug nacious Toms one's chances tor quiet re pose are frequently rendered more than problematical. The team belonging to Dantzer Bros., be oarae frightened near the depot, last Mon day, and started for a run. At full spaed they went up State, around by tbe Fair Ground, and were only stopped when near the residence of Eli Young. ' During this exlulerating ; but , somewhat : dangerous ride, Mr. Dantzer remained in the wagon, and to bis presence of mind and deteruiin ed exertions it is probably due that no se. rious damage was done to anything or any body. ''' ; Some vandals, ignorant alike of the laws of beauty, grace or fitness, are suggesting that the trees in the park ought to be trim med up from thvee to si feet higher than at present, and give as tn argument that n case of wet weather the "walks would dry qnicker." Well so they would if the trees were bean poles but that is no reason why they should, be converted into thesg useful but scarcely ornamental articles. If people would never talk or write except when they had something to say or knew what they were speaking about, what' a silent world this would suddenly become -th some quarters.' -' As had been expected, last Monday witnessed the commencement of active labor on the harbor improvements, under the, management af Messrs. Garfield & Hemingway. A large force of men are al ready at work, and more will be put on in a few days. Mr. Hemingway says that the report which has been current, that the month of the river was tilled np, is to tally unfounded, as there is lully ten feet of water in the channel amply enough for the largest vessel on the lakes. , On Monday afternoon Mr. Henry Riker attempted to cross the railroad track, near the Fnrnace Bridge, bv crawling under a freight train which had stopped there and in the attempt met with a severe acci dent. Just as he was under the car- the train started and one of the wheels passed directly over both feet nearly severing them. The escape from a horrible death was wonderful and was probably due in large measure to the promptitude and presence of mind of the engineer who saw the accident and immediately stopped tbe train. Mr. Riker is over eighty years ot Doing; of Oar City Fathers : At the meeting of the Council last Fri day evening, but little business was trans acted. All tbe members were present and with their advice and consent the Mayor appointed Lucius Farris as Chief Engineer of the Fire Department in place of S locum resigned. It was also resolved that the regular ' meeting of tbe Council be held hereafter on the first and third Mondays of each-month, and that when tbe Council adjourns it shall be until the. first Monday in July. The claim of F. Rogers of $1.00 for re pairing pump was ordered paid. Oar Starr In this number we have commenced tbe publication of a most exciting and thrill ing serial, written by Miss Camilla Wil lian. We think it will be t be most inter esting novel that we have ever published, judging irom the opening chapters. The incidents are laid during the late war, but are told so graphically and withal in such a pleasant vein of cynical humor that it is almost as if the writer had found a new field. "In plot as in description, the story is an entirety and perfect, and the details are so well conceived that from the begin ning to the end the interest constantly in creases. e.w subscribers who may ue. sire to commence with the beginning of this story can be supplied with tbe present number at anv time. aaaie Picnic. - 'Although for a time the clouds seemed to promise rain, yet, at an early hour tbe clouds cleared up, and Monday proved as pleasant a day as heart could desire, or the members of the Masonic fraternity hope for. The picnic was attended by large numbers, and appeared to be an oc casion of almost perfect enjoyment to all present.' The arrangements had been so well made that everyone was satisfied and pleased. Tbe music was excellent, tbe boats in good condition , the waters of tbe lake quiet, and the entertainment full and excellent. Addresses were delivered by Hon. J. B. Burrows, of Painesville, and 1. W. Hathaway, Esq., of Chardon, and were well received. -Taken altogether, the pic nic Of .t, John's day, 1872, will be long re membered by those who bad the good for tune to be present. , . , Said and Re-Sala. Real estate has been quiet for the past weekend but lew transfers have been put' on record. The following are all that are on the books : E. B. Griswold to Charles A . Gill, Madi son, 10 acres in lot Mo. 7 and tract No. IX Augustus Skinner to Horace Steele. Painesville, west half of lot No. 103. J. c Hills to .Marian L. King, winougn- by, 3 ;t-100 acres in lot No. , tract 8. . , s. K. wood to .M. a. liuuDara, Maaisonr, 26 acres in lot No. 1, Wood division. James M. Ferry to Maloom Kuck, con cord, 1 acre in lot No. 11, tract 4. Plinv Marnnoaie to liicv ai. jworiev. Kirtland and Mentor, 2 4-5 acres. William Mitchell to jemima P. Cham pion, Perry, 9 Sti-loO acres in lot No. 48. . s. t. jonn, executor to isaac w. Woodward, Willoughby, village lot 39, St. John's subdivision. Olive M.Davidson to Jonathan C. Sharp, Willoughby, village lot 38. Charles W. Wright to Samuel f owler. Willoughby, village lot No. 7, Wright's survey. tl,000 Against Liquar. We occasionally hear.of instances where prosecutions and suits are instituted un der our liquor law, and wheuever we do, it is with the greatest pleasure that we re cord the circumstances. We like to do so lor two reasons; first, because it Is a merit ed punishment visited upon men engaged in one of the meanest kinds of business, and second, because it furnishes an addi tional proof of the efficiency of our present law. The latest instance that has come to our knowledge, is that of Mrs. Covert, ol Willoughby, who instituted a suit against one Ran ff for damages because of selling liquor to her husband. Rauff resides just within Cuyahoga county, and the case was tried therefSeaalting in a verdict ot $1,000 damages in favor of the plaintiff. If those who suffer from; this cause; would only arouse themselves to use the means of re dress within their reach the temperance question would find an easy and practic able solution. Merited Praise. The following item we clip from the Humboldt (Kansas) Union and reproduce it for the pleasure of t the many friends of the reverend gentleman in this place. We are informed, however, that Mr. Ingram does not intend'to remove to any other place, but will continue his labors here, wiieer they have been attended with results gratifying te every member of the church: Manv of our readers will remember Elder J. W. Ingram, of Painesville, Ohio, who commenced the meetings wnicn nave resulted in the organization of the "Disci ple" or "Christian" church, in this city. They will also recollect him as a polished gentleman, and an able and eloquent preacner. in nie xjkthkkn tnuo jour nal; published at Painesville, we notice that he delivered the address on the occa sion of decorating the soldiers' graves at Mentor, in that Mate, ine aauress is published, and is a beautiful and impres sive tribute to the illustrious dead. With the hearty co-operation of Elder Shaw, whose duties can rum to various port ions of the country, the church here are en deavoring to secure the services of Mr. lniflm n a thai,. nootAr Wo linnA fhav wifl succeed: for he would be a credit not only to the church but to the city. ! Shut l p. Undoubted it Is true that many disturb ances are caused as stated below, and for that reason, if no other, the determination of Mayor Bosworth to enforce the existing ordinance will be received with favor by all order-loving citizens: Mayor's Office Painesville, O.,) J line 23, 1872. f To Frank Qcaent. Esq., Marshal, Ac. tir: It is reported to me from vari ous sources that disturbances are of fre quent occurrence at late hours of the night , which are augmented if not entirely caused by the keeping open of saloons at unseasonable hours. You are therefore, hereby directed to notify the keepers of all rooms where all intoxicating liquors, ale or beer are sold by the drink, to cause the same to be closed at 10 o'clock, p. M., of each and every day bereafter,in accordance with the ordinance of the village containing said requirement. You will report all future violations of said ordinance which may come to your knowledge, to Messrs. Tin ker Mitchell . and Alvord, who are the Corporation Council, and who will pre pare tbe necessary affidavits and institute and conduct the necessary proceedings to enforce said ordinance. 1 put this in struction in writing that there may be no mistake as to its scope or intent. Respectfully yours, Perrv Bosworth, Mayor. Cioed Advice. As a rule people receive good advice with but poor grace. Still we cannot re. 1 fraln from publishing the following, clip ped from an exchauge, where it was pub lished without credit, even at the risk that mentors nlways assume. Just read it carefully and then say whether there is pot good common sense in it. Of course no one will change their course or habits one' iota on account of it, but it won't do any hurt to occasionally read or bear the truth even if no immediate results are pe-ceptlble: , Talk up and work up your town, and your own townsmen and business. Giva encouragement to every useful and cred itable enterprise in your midst, for as cer tain as effect follow cause, so certain will every enterprise of merit repay every citizen. We can not live unto ourselves. and we can not discourage any movemen in behalf of a place without inflicting upon ourselves a personal injury. If you see a needed improvement for the town, demand it and talk it up vigorously, until tbe whole community is impregnated with the idea until a storm of public sentiment compels tne wort. Hon t stop Decause some poor mummy, out of whom has withered all public spirit and love of ad vancement, moans out his sepulchral whiue, "It won't pay." Show to your live fellows that it will pay, and leave the mummy to his embalmed and swaddled dust and stupidity, and bve and bye, von see the result of your talk, iu universal improvement, increased facilities and business, and a broad, lilieral. generous public spirit mat pervades ana vivines and makes pleasant and beautiful, every place where it enters. An Old Reminiscence. In 1824 Madison and Unionvile united to procure a minister, and to secure his pay a subscription paper was circulated in those two townships. A number of names were obtained with various sums attached, varying from one to twelve dollars in amount, to be paid in trade as a general thing, though occasionally oue was found who stipulated that his subscription should lie paid in whisky. For the names signed, as given below, we are indebted to Warner's Chronicle, and we feel that the list will be read witb pleasure, as well by those who recognize the names simply from having heard them spoken of, as by tbe old settlers who remember fifty years agone: Alex. Harper. $5.00 1,00 , 1.50 2.U0 4.1)0 5.00 3.00 3.0U 10.UU 10.00 S.U0 4.UU itJUi) 6.00 Jas. Kellogg .. S. L. Collins Wm. W. C'ady... B, Montgomery. B. Frisbv D. White J. Brigham I. Merriman Elisha Wood Abel Kiiabal J. Brooks K.M. Uibbs A. Merriman David Brooks . . Jas. Backet Jos. Brewster II. J. Same Jas. Gordon Jas. Millington. . A. B. Ely A. Kimball A. Hill.. C. White. AsaTolcot C. Neweouibe I. Emerson J. Montgomery. . . D. Woodward Nathan Warner.. Isaac Miller Alfred Warner . . L. corniile. ...... C. Mead D. C. McChung. .. N. Warner. Jr . . W. B. Prentice.. 3.00 1.. w numan Chas. W heeler . . .. Cyrus Martin . Geo. Merrill . 8.00 . 1.50 .- 3.00 . 4.00 . 3.00 . 1.00 . 1.00 . a oo P. Miller Sarah Harper. . . Jacob Mauby .... A. Tanuan Jas. Wheeler Justice Ware . 1.00 . 3.00 . b-00 . 5.00 3.00 . 5 00 A. Ware Noah Hobai-t Edward Bissel .. K. Riiuball S.00 5.00 X.00 1.50 3.00 2.00 1.00 10.00 1S.0O 600 5.00 8.00 3.00 1.50 B.00 1.00 5.00 5.50 ami 8.00 2.00 3.00 G. Pease (whisky) v . w neatou . 1.00 1.00 Orrin Ensign w . Knsi?u l.Ou James Raymond . . 3.00 1.50 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 s.00 1.50 1.00 T. Walworth A. Wheeler Martin Wra. A. Harper.. E. B. Palmer li. Bailev Wm. E. Watson . . T. Nigh r.usitrn.ir 10.00 S.00 1010 1.50 1.50 3.00 5.00 S.00 R. W. Root Raymond Oliver Pray a. escovu Wm. Clark Harris Ware David Bailey E. Follett 2.00 Hiae Caneert. We have, once or twice before, called attention to the series ot concerts to lie given under the management of Prof. S. B. Hamlin, and particularly to the one in this place on Wednesday evening next But we cannot omit tbe present opportunity of saying that we feel certain the enter tainment will be fully equal to the expec tations one bad a right to entertain, know ing the talent and ability of those taking part. The programme, which we repro duce below, is well selected and embraces a high class of music while the names at tached give ample assurance that the execution will be fully up to the most critical standard. We hope and can scarcely doubt but that, not only here, but in the other towns where 4 he troupe are to go, they will meet with good audiences. PROGRAMME. PART I. si. Invitation to Waltz on w eber. Misses Palmer and liars tow. 2d. Eveniug I.. DeC'all. Messrs. Hamlen, Pratt, Smith and Kleeberirer. 3d. Family Jar Miss Latimer and Mr. Hamlen. 4th. Birdie Looking Out for Me E. A. H. Miss Libbie Andersou. 5th. Laughiug Trio Martini. Messrs. initn, rrau ana itamien. The Return - Millard. Miss CUenPenneld. Two Cousins Glover. Misses Latimer and Hart. Mountain Miner's Song ...Offenbach. Chorui. PART II. 6th. th. 8th. 1st. LeCordes Alps ..Byere. Misses Latimer ana tiart. 'd. Huntsman's Lav Kreutzer. Messrs. Hamlen. Pratt. Smith and Kleebereer. 3d. Te Sol Quest Anania Verdi. Misses Anderson. Halt, and Mr. Hamlen. 4th. Who's at My Window Osborn. Miss Glen Penfleld. 5th. Master and Scholar Horn. Miss Latimer and Mr. Hamlen. 6tb. Tarantelle Mills. Miss Fannie Barstow. th. Waiting Miss Libbie Anderson. Millard. 8tb. Ephriam's Lament.. Eoli. and two Friends. Mth. Glorv be to God . Mozart. Chorus. The Fourth. We are happy to state that Painesvil- lians who desire to' celebrate '-Independence Day" are at perfect liberty to do so. They are graciously permitted that privi- ledge provided they exhibit a due regard for certain conventionalities which, it has been decided, must be observed under any and all circumstances. Among other things no two will be permitted to join together and thus attempt to disturb tbe quiet repose, which will rest on all around, by what might be considered a public cele. bration. 't hose who fire crackers on the streets will be reqnired to carefully see that they are properly muffled ana no tor dedoes will lie allowed save on one's own private premises. Boarders are thus de prived of any opportunity of participating in t he general funereal jollity which will cast a cheerful gloom over the place. Tbe stores are to be placed at half-mast and strangers entering the town will be waited upon by a committee who will furnish felt slippers at Cleveland prices with trans portation added. Nurses and liveries are especially cautioned against allowing the rattling wheel to echo down the st reet, and parties desiring to imbibe the invigorating pop must draw it with a faucet from the bottom of the bottle. Boarders at the Cowles House and others who may be ac customed to time their steps by the sound of that gong, will have to find some other means to remind them that tbey are hun gry, and there will positively lie no auction in the evening as the boy with stentorian voice who usually manipulates the sounding bell, will be gagged and laid away at an early hour of the day. The bells and whistles will all be removed from the engines on tbe P. & Y. R. R., and altogeth er we feel confident that every possible precaution has been taken to insure a day of undisturbed quiet, and to convince any stranger who may chance to stop t hat the town is either dead or asleep. Commencement at Willsuyhby. The commencement exercises of Wil loughby College, on Thursday of last week, were in every way a success, and highly satisfactory, both to those who partici pated and to those who were present as listeners. The hall in the College building had been tastefully trimmed with flowers and evergreen wreaths for the occasion, and every means taken to render the pro ceedings pleasurable to all. At ten o'clock the audience room was well filled, and the opening piece of Music, a selection from Lucretia Borgia, was ren dered by the Misses Penfield and Powell. Then followed a prayer by Rev. Dr. ner. ron, after which another piece of music, and immediately after an address by Al bert S. Hovey, of Mentor, upon " Thor oughness in Mental Discipline." Then came an address by Charles D. Tryon, ol Willoughby, on "How to Gain True Pop ularity," followed by tbe delivery of the Baccalaureate Address by Presideut Lee. At the close of Professor Lee's remarks there were some other selections of music, after which the degrees were conferred upon the graduates. Mr. Hovey received that of Bachelor of Arts, and Mr. Tryon that of Bachelor of Stdence, while lo the Misses Laida Carroll, Esther M.Houliston, Glenn M. Penfield, Emma A, Powell and Lillie M. Tryon, were presented diplomas as graduates in music. The morning ex ercises then concluded with several mus ical selections under the direction of Pro fessor Grimme. In the afternoon Rev. J. C. White, of Cleveland, delivered the Alumni Address on the subject of The Signet of Prosper ity," and in the eveniug there was a re union of the students and their friends iu College Hall. Tbrqugi)Oit ()je exercises gave evidence of careful preparation, and were uo lens a compliment to the application of the schol ars than to the teaching of the preceptors. The music, in particular,, was very fine, ana reflected great credit upon the in structor. Professor Grimme. The addresses were, for the most part, well written and well delivered, and we can but regret our inability to present an extended notice of each, although we are, peihaps, thus saved tbe invidious task of discriminating, where all did so well. President Lee announced several chan ges for the fall term, which commences on Tuesday, September 2d. At that time Professor Lewis T. Kirk will assume the duties of President in place of Prof. Lee, who intends to go East, while Prof. W.W, Grist will take the position heretofore oc cupied by Prof. Kirk. Mrs. Foward is to continue as preceptress, while Prof. W S. Todd, late Professor of Music in the Iowa Wesleyau University, will take charge of that department, and Miss Hast ings that of Painting and Drawing. The Hifh School. Thursday evening witnessed a most pleasant gathering at the basement ot the High School building, the occasion being a reception given by the members of the UBM class to the graduating class and in particular to their Superiutendant Miss Augusta Hawley. TheTe were a large number present, not only of scholars but of graduates and of the friends and pa rents. The room was tastefully decorated withwreaths of oak leaves and a profuse display of flowers, and during the evening refreshments of ice cream and cake were served. Conversation, and social inter course enlivened the gathering and all who were preseut enjoyed themselves to the utmost. The closing exercises, proper, took place last Friday evening at Child Hall. Throughout, the entire programme was received with approval and interest by those present, aud in almost every re spect was a credit alike to pupils and teachers. Not the least pleasing feature of tbe evening's entertainment was tbe music, the opening piece of which, the Grand March from Tanbauser, arranged for eight, hands, was exceedingly well rendered by the Misses Lockwood, Math ews, Childs and Marvin. A briet ana ap propriate prayer was offered by the Rev. James A. Daly, at the close of which the entire class gave the chorus of "Falling Leaves." The first essay was read by Arthur L. Pratt, who had chosen "Mediocrity" as his subject, perhaps with an idea of the beauties of contrast,or his composition, by no means of mediocre merit, was above the average of similar papers. ; Miss Anna L. Hine read a pleasing article on "Fans," and the class followed with a chorus "The Hunter's Song." Miss Ger trude D. Axtell had chosen as a subject "The Mystery of Mind," and upon that had written what was at least one of the best literary productions presented during the evening. A chorus, f-Our Glorious Union" by six gentlemen, was followed by an essay on "The castle ana ine pris oner," by Miss Ella M. Van Ettan, and a ery brilliantly executed instrumental piece "Tarantelle," given by the Misses .ockwood, Maryin, Mathews and Childs, was in turn followed by an essay on "Longfellow," by Myron D.Hammond. A well written, well read, article on "Cob webs," by Miss Belle J. Childs, was pre ceded by a chorus "Mountain Miner's Song," and followed by the "Overture to Caliph of Bagdad," given by the same oung ladies who executed "Tarantelle." The clo ing essay on "Book opens Book," by Miss Lydia V.Cone, was a very credit able production, as was also the Valedic tory Address delivered immediately after by the same young lady. . A chorus "Hark tbe Song of Jubilee," was followed by the ; presentation of Diplomas by the President of the Board of Education,, Dr. 11. C. Beardsley. Then came a class song, not only sung by them, but the words of which had been composed by them as well and the music to which was set by Professor B.Hamlin.' A Benediction pronounced by the Rev. Mr. Stone closed the evening's entertainment, and the Senior Class of the Painesville High School had closed their school days there. The excellence of the exercises through out the evening was noticeable as being above that which one usually expects from school girl or school boy effortsand can but be a source ot justifiable pride to both pupils and instructors. In particular tbe musical selections were all well rendered and bespoke careful study and able teach ing. We were informed, however, that in this the rendition of vocal aud instrumen tal pieces was but little, if any, better than that which usually may be heard during the session of the schools,, and although when one remembers that Prof. S. B. Ham lin is the instructor it seems more prob able, yet the tact would seem sufficient to convince auy of the benefit of musical teaching in our schools.. . . Undoubtedly, it is true, that much of the proficiency exhibited last evening is due to the ability and untiring exertions of Miss Augusta M. Hawley, under whose charge our schools have been for the past year, and this serves to make the fact that the present term closes her connection with them, one to be the more regretted. Tbe class ot '72 have graduated and the pleasant duties of youth must now give way to the life schooling which will soon commence for each of its members. The lessons taught by daily contact with the outside world they will often find to be hard and bitter, nor softened by the sym pathy and plaudits of admiring friends. n the school of .life they will find that fail ures are always met with punishment, all the more severe that earnest, faithful toil must content itself often with tbe simple consciousness of having done the duty that lay before it, nor hope for other reward. But the motto or the class "Truth and Tri umph," which stood in evergreen letters above their heads, can never fail, if faith fully followed, to .lead to the evergreeu triumph which a true and noble life of truth will ever achieve. u i . i "Let r Have Peace." For some reason or other it seems to be an exceedingly diflicult task to impress upon certain persons an idea either of the inherent advantages of order, - sobriety and quiet or of those acquired by force of law. During the past week a number ol disgraceful scrimmages have taken place, the actors In which ought to have been punished with more than ordinary severity heause they have had more than ordinary opportunities of learning better. " On Sunday, Frank Williams, a young man by the name of Craine aud Fred War ner amused themselves by imbibing fusel oil until tbey got a larger load within them than their stock of brain and reason could control. ' Visiting the house of one Hougbtellen, across the river, tliey sue ceeded iu getting Into a row and finally ended by kicking Houghtellen out of doors, probably because he objected to their presence. An officer being sent for, the pugilistic drinkers'of rectified benzine withdrew their forces and left for new fields of carnage. No arrests, ' ' ' Later in the day Fred Warner fairly illustrated bis manly courage and un daunted bravery by vigorously pounding a boy, with whom he got into some diffi culty, over the head with a stone and then upon the approach of the Marshal, by ably and rapidly retreating. A brisk walking match followed between the Marshal and Warner, iu which Warner at first took the lead but was finally overhauled and walk ed up to the jail when he was told to go home and keep quiet, which he didn't do. No arrests. On Monday evening Dick Creailen and two brothers named Cu.lender,at temp ted to force their way into the entertain ment being given by the "Boune Compa ny," without paying. Failing in this they left., but later in the evening "took it out" by attacking two or three of the showmeu whom they met at Hemingway's saloon. Glasses, augurs and other furniture Was moved to and fro in a right lively way for a few minutes, but the disturbance was finally quieted by tle arrival of the Mar. shal, who succeeded, with much difficulty, lu stilling for the time being, the incipient riot. No arrests. Later in the same evening the party re assembled at the Cowles nouse where the showmen were stopping with, the avowed intention of "cleaning out" whatever little obstacles they might chance to meet with, Beyond loud talk and much noise and bravado, nothing was, however, done, the party being summarily ejected by Marshal Quant at the request of the proprietors No arrests. On Wednesday eveniug there was an agreable diversion by way of a knock down near the depot but of which we have been unable to obtain the names of the participants. No arrests. i Of course whiskey was at the bot tom of all these disturbances and in another col umn will be found a letter addressed by the Mayor to the Marshal, an observance of the directions in whioJi will go far to prevent their occurrence. But the record is one not only disgraceful to all connec ted with it, but iu tbe highest degree dis graceful lo the town itself. In tbe case of the showmen especially, the unjustifiable and cowardly attack was particularly to be reprehended. Aside from the protection due to every citizen, whatever his calling. there are certain laws of hospitality which ought to be observed with strangers and a disregard of which is doubly to be. regret ted. ' - : Justice to our officers requires one word in conclusion by wayot explanation. In all these disturbances Marshal Quant and his assistant Hale were promptly on hand and did every thing in their power to re store order and punish the offenders ex cept to make arrests. And that this last was not done was uo fault of the officers. To the best of their knowledge they were acting within and up to the extent of their authority. ' Having previously consulted certain attorneys they had been told that they had no right or power to make arrests except in persuance of a warrant regularly issued. - - Save for the carelessness which must have led to such advice from these attorneys, ' their ignorance of the la w! as displayed in this, would be only less ex cusable than was that of the reporter who said, in speaking of this matter, that no arrests were made because "the law would not sustain ' him." ' In marked contrast to these was the advice given to' the Mar shal, since the occurrances, by . Messrs. Boswortb,Tinker and Wilcox all of whom not only instructed tbe Marshal as to his power but unhesitatingly assured him of their support iu all future occurrances of a similar nature. ' 11 ,-! " We believe and know Marshal Quant and his Assistant are able and efficient men and now that tbey are better posted to the authority possessed by them we feel confident 1 bat no fault will ever again be placed upon them for not doing their duty. MucbasJtue misapprehensions as was to be regretted we believe that it was in no ways caused by Any desire ou their parts to shirk or evade the responsibility of their position and that the future- will fully con firm onr belief. ' ' i OCR OW! CORRESPONDENTS. L - .' Across the Continent. ' ;.S LETTER NUMBER THRER. I, ' THE IRREPRESSIBLE BEADLE ON i '!A MULE.- ' - ' .i May Mil and 6th. Two days at Denver convinced me that was quite a place. But why should a journalist, looking for new fields stop long at Denver? Is uot its his tory and marvelous growth written in chronicles of every Western rambler for the past ten years t And have notUreeley, Richardson, Bowles, McClure and a score of lesser lights, exhausted the resources of the dictionary, in trying to tell the sim ple truth ot its presen great negs,and cer tainfutui e.I can only adopt the plan of the conveniently pious young man, who Wrote an elaborate prayer, posted it at the bead of his bead, and then ready to turn in pointed at Jit : and said: "Lord them's my sentiments!" Now,' therefore, read again all that the above worthies have said in praise of Denver, , and "Them's my sentiments.'? , . j , , Alav ith. At7:30 1 boarded the cars of the narrow guage Denver and Rio Grand R. R. familiarly known here as the "Nar row Gouge," in delicate satire on its rates of fare. Ten cents a mile does look a lit tle steep for a railroad, but consider, that oetore this was built the tariff was twent v cents a mile by stage; that the road is not assisted by grants and subsidies; that the amount of travel is too small as vet to pay expenses, and that the question is, wnetner you are willing to pay halt price for the luxury of a car. or sro back to the old style. I only wish 1 could go all the way to Santa Fe by snch carriage.for I do dread that three hundred and twenty-five miles of staging. - The cars look very narrow a broad seat on one side, and a single seat on the other, with aisle just large enough for a thin man to get through it comfortably. But Denver is enthusias tic on narrow gauge roads, having two in process of construction into the mountains to her tributary mining towns. . We journeyed at a sobre passo gait of twelve or fifteen miles an hour, up the Platte Valley, which has the appearance of an old. settled and cultivated country. The -farm-houses appear to me in much better style,' aud the system of irrigation more scientific, than in Utah. Farmers are plowing, and the spring crops are com ing forward - finely. Colorado wheat promises well this year." It is considered settled here that it is the best wheat in the world. In Denver, Colorado flour is $14- per barrel, while State flour" is onlv $10. : . About 10 A. M., we leave the Platte and follow up a small stream to the "Di vide." Here we are in the lumber region, as shown by the immense stacks of the same about the depots. Singularly enough near the "Divide" on both sides are con siderable fields cultivated without irriga tion, there being sumciaut rain when one draws near the nummit and the timber) The- timber causes the rain, or the rain produces this timber, or the mountains are the cause. of both; or some other suf ficient cause accounts for all three, I don't know which. If this theory is not suffic iently correct, Oil en Sabe ? ' As soon as we pass the summit and get on 1 the head waters of the Fontaine Que Jiouille, we : see in all the slopes Im mense herds of rattle and sheep. At Colo rado Springs lives one man who has 13,- 000 sheep in this region; and 1 am relia bly informed there are 150,000 herd of st ock in the system of valleys openings out. on this stream. The country is evidently one of tbe best in the world for sheep. 1 It is high, dry, cool in summer, and not very cold in winter, with just moisture enough to produce a good grass. For about fifty miles we traverse a beautiful, grazing re gion. At Colorado Springs we stop an hour for dinner. This is one of the com ing towns of Colorado. having a fine fertile valley, immense grazing area, and the no ted ' chemical springs already a great place ol fashionable resort, 1 i The railroad terminates at Little Buttes, one hundred miles from Denver; and there we take the stage- N ineteen passengers go on to Pueblo, which we reach some time after dark, and all stop there except Captain H. H. Humphreys, of the lath U. S. Infantry, his wife, his sorvant, and the subscriber. Iain the -only through pas senger; tbe others go to Fort Union, New Mexico, and we travel together some forty hours. A night ride in a coach is not a subject for poetry. Ours was as comfort able as the average. . May 8th. We breakfast at Cocharas, an old style Mexican hacienda, in a beau tiful circular valley, seventy miles from Little Buttes.- The country has every ap- earancn of being naturally fertile, Thus ar J have seen no desert on this route, and am most agreeably disappointed in Southern Colorado. The morning air is quite cool, but the afternoou warm and pleasant. The scenery is grand. To our right are the Spanish Peaks, In front Fisher's Peak, of the Raton Mountains; both glistening white with snow. The last named looks as if it were about five miles distant. It is fifteen miles in a straight line measured by the U, S, Engineers from tbe hotel in Trinidad, at the base of the mountains; and we are yet four miles from Trinidad. We reach that place, the last town in Colorado, at 4 P. M., rest an hour, take supper and change to a small, stout uncomfortable coacb, in which to make the passage of the Raton. We reach tbe summit just at dark, and have a fear ful run down the southern side. Fortu nately we cannot see the danger, if there is any: and have nothing to do but bounce about in the dark inside the coach, butt each other's heads, shift ballast to suit the pitching of the coach, and enjoy ourselves generally. About midnight he jolting ceases, and the gentler motion indicates th.t we haye eomo out into a smooth val ley and on to a good natural road. We compose ourselves, hang to the straps and get two or three hours tolerable sleep. May Otb. Daylight finds us at Max. Well's Kanche, or Cimarron City, at the crosslug of Cimarron River a bundled and seventy miles from where we took stage, and still a hundred and fifty-live miles from Santa Fe. The night has told heavily on us, and we begin to lose inter est in external things. The two ladies complain of their heads; tbe captain and 1 are principally concerned alxiul our stomachs, e real an hour at Cimarron, aud get a good breaklast, which restores my intellectual bnlance, aud 1 enjoy the forenoon ride pretty well. At Fort Uuion the captain and ladies got out, and four other passengers got in. Soon after noon I fell suddenly into a troubled sleep, and awoke with the uV)iim freinena. With out having sed liquor for months, I had all the pt-einoiiiiarv symptoms f that readfu.1 disease, i have but imperfect recollection of the country thence to Santa re, wnere i arriven at noon vesteraav. l took a hot bath, and an old Mexican doc tor gave me twenty drops of laudanum, ioiioweu in two hours nv uvosciamus ct al. At sundown I went to bed, slept eleven nours, anu to-aay (.tiie nth ) leel consider ably oettcr. , is. - North IHadison. June 20th, 1872. Tbe good old custom of holding the Fourth of July, by having celebration. speech-making, fire works, etc., is about done away iu this town as well as every where else. There is some talk, however, of having a pic-nic on the Lake Shore on that day, aud there is also to be one held on Thompson Ledge. mere is a natural curiosity to be seen in tbe north part of this town in the shape oi a mil or mound on the tariii ot Mr. J. 1.. Kent.. 'The 'mound u-hich lis conical in shape and about thirty feet in height is located on the nats ot what is known as Big uroot. mere are a great many theo- ries regarding it, but whether it is the work of nature or was built by a former race or people is hard to conjecture. Among the many improvements being which is beine built for Mr. J. Crocker. The building is two stories in height and o t . . h. ,111,:1,.. ,1 I II t.a I ,1 1 1 ctrlo architecture. It is already well along to- wards completion, and when finished will be one if not the haudsomest building in A concert is a thing of unusual occur rence in this town, aud when one is an nounced it is pretty sure ot having a slim house, which is true of the one sriven by the Wooaworth Sister's the past week. Those who did attend spoke highly of tbe entertainment. - The rose bugs have started on the war are doing a good deal ot damage. weanesaay ana i nursaay or last week were tne hottest aays or tne season so lar. E. R. B. FROM OTHER LOCALITIES. Mrs. John MeCurdy met with a severe accident on Tuesday last. As she was starting down a flight ol stairs, her loot tripped, and she was thrown to the foot of the stairs. Her collar bone was broken aud she was otberwise severely bruised. Mahoning negwter. Hon. B. F. Wade, it is asserted, has been appointed counsel for the Northern facinc railroad, at a salary or ?1S,000. vvu.u regaru to ine dauieswwu, luero is little to be said. The graveling is about done, and the whole line is run over. The putting on of the through passenger and freight trains and full use of the road will probably as we are informed by As sistant Hepborn be deferred until the st of August. In the meantime, work on the Mahoning Coal Co's., line is being pusneti wit u vigor. Asiitaontn letegrapn The colored Grant and Wilson ratifica tion meeting last evening didn't meet. ndeed. most of tbe colored people care fully refrained from iroin?tiear the corner of Howard and Market streets. A day or two since a valuable horse belonging to R. B. Walker, of this cite, met with a sin gular death. Mr. Walker had driven into the country aud alter hitching his horse lo the fence, gone into na adjoining field to talk with a friend. WJen a swarm of bees settled down upon the animal, inflicting injuries upon him from which he died in a lew hours alter. A')tit Co. Beacon. The barn of M vron Hendrlck. lust south of Lines ville, Pa., was struck by lighti ng on tne l'-tn 111st., ana entirely ues- roved with it s contents, including a bug' gy and aVat of farming tools. . ..Mr. Kelle'y lue naggage-master on ine Accommoda tion train is the right man for tbe place, and is very careful to see the baggage is properly re-checked at Ashtabula, In a short time the ticket office at this place ill be Hi running oraer The laying of iron on the A. 1 . fc l'. it. it., is going 011 quite rapidly. About three miles is now done. Ashtabula (Jefferson.) Sentinel. 1, On the evening of Tuesday last, Mrs. R. F. Bucklin, of Stow township, came to this village to purchase goods. When nearine the railroad crossing she was startled by the whistle of an approaching train, and halted until it passed. She then drove on. Immediately behind this train was a second one (both empty coal trains) which Mrs. Bucklin affirms, gave no warning signal of any kind until the en gine of the second train was upon tbe crossing, when the whistle was sounded directly in front of the team. The horses ere badly frightened, and wheelei! di rectly round, partially overturning the ve hicle, throwing Mrs. Buckliu forward upon the wbiffletrees, in which position she was carried tor a distance of perhaps 10 or 15 rods. She finally succeeded in climbiner back into tho buggy, but was almost im mediately thrown out, with great violence, upon . ine roaa, wnicn at mis point is ot the rocky, jagged formation of the river bed. Mrs. Bucklin was badly bruised and otherwise injured by her severe falls. When found by the roadside, she was quite unconscious, and for some hours little hope was entertained of her recov ery, but under the skillful attention of ber physician, she is making tavorable pro gress, and will probably be restored to health ere many weeks. Cuyahoga Falls Jteporter. , , Last week a team of Mr. Latimer's ran away with considerable damage. Near the hay scales they ran against tbe team diaries notchEiss, KnocKing both horses down and turning np West Main, upset the wagon in which was Miss Lizzie atimer's piano, alter wnicn tuey went up the street at a furious rate and finally fetched up against a tree standing in front of Mr. Lyman Knapp's. Fortunately no person was injured Mr. Charles P. w ara, one or our oiaest citizens, met with an accident last Saturday which resulted in the breaking of his lett leg below the knee, and the breaking of two ot his ribs. He was coming to town from his'residenee two miles north, with a horse and buggy his wife and sister, Mrs. Stow, ridiug with him. When a little above Mr. Daven port's the horse began to kick. Mr. W. got up from his seat, and while standing the animal bit him under the knee crush ing his leg in a terrible manner. Every bone was broken ana two large pieces of the front bone were driven through the nesu. ..tie leu 101-wara oui 01 tne buggy striking upon the wheel, as is thought, and broke two ribs, each in t wo places. The horse went a short distance further and stopped by the fence, when the women got out in safety.: The doctor hopes to save the limb, but tbe nature ot the injury, the neaitn 01 tne patient, ana nis age nearly 74 years are airainst him. altliouuh at pres ent there are some favorable judications, his pulse being quite moderate aud his dis position cheerful. Geneva Times. marine. The Lighthouse Department give notice that a steam fog-whistle has been estab lished at Detour light station. Lake Huron. During thick or foggy weather the signal ill be sounded at intervals or buy sec onds, the length of each blast being ten seconds. , Since the organization ot the Huron Customs District in lSOti, 200 vessels have been built within its limits, ol a total lou- nageot 30,130 7S-W0, This does not include several now building that have not been registered as yet. - There was received at the elevator, from cars, on Monday, 8,500 bushels of wheat, and this was the first lot, as we are in formed, stored here duriug this season. On yesterday 7.000 bushels arrived, and 10,000 bushels will bo shipped down the lake upou tbe Japan. Detroit Tribune. An appeal to the vessel owners and lake captains is being made by Dewitt C. Brown, for contributions to aid in keeping the range lights at the mouth of Saginaw ver. These lights have been kept up bv Mr. Brown for some time, there being no appropriation by the government, aud lie now solicits any contribution for that pur. pose that marine men may see fit to do- ate. Col. Mclleriuott will receive sub scriptions at Bay City. For cheap boots aud shoes- go (o the . ; Ml store ol T. P. White. Linkn clothing for boys aud children, John s. Lockwood. Geni'Ink llicuardson linen, worth $1.25, for 63)s,'c per yard, at P. Pratt Co.'s. If you want aneat,niee hat goto Avery's and see the latest aud prettiest thing out, the Dolly Yardeu bat. The largest assortment of boots and shoes, best and cheapest in the city. fill T. P. WniTK, FoRladles',iuisses'and ebildrens Straw Felt aud Velvet lints, go to Paddock's, o.221 Superior street, Cleveland, Ohio. For Trunks, Valises, Buffalo Robes, Satchels, Umbrellas, &c go to Paddocks, No. 221 Superior street, Cleveland Ohio, Oysters.- M. L.Root. sells those cele- brated Baltimore Oysters bv tbe case or can. Koceived daily by express. No, 83 Main street. I joust told you vol it es, if you vant to puy any garpcu vol you call tree plat or ten plat ov den PrusselsgarpetH, go uu dot sthorov P. Pratt Co. Tim baud expect to play this evening baying omitted tbe concert last evening, in consequence of theCommenocmentEx. ercisesVif the High School. T. S. Paddock No. 241 Superior street Cleveland, Ohio, has the largest and finest lot of gentlemen's, ladies' and child en's Hats aud Caps iu the city. LiNKK -ctothing for men. r -: ; i i f ; , LOCKWOOD. r T. S. Paddock at No. 221 Superior street Cleveland, Ohio, keeps a large stock of Ladies Furs, and pays particular attention to altering and repairing old silks. ,. For the next thirty days, we will sell paisley, cashmere, lace, black mareno, ot toman or Bengal stripe shawls at greatly reduced prices, at r. Pratt Co.'s. Keep cool! India Gauze Wrappers, 75 cents and $1.25; Jeans drawers, $1.00 and $1.25; Linen drawers, $1.25; silk thread gloves. John S. Lockwood. T. S. Paddock, manufacturer, and has constantly on hand all varieties of Fire mens, Police and Military Cans, with all other styles. Call and see at 221 Superior street, Cleveland, Ohio. Gents' if you are going to celebrate the I , . " K"S ceieorate ine I lriou8 Fourth, don't go with your toes la I we sana, go ana get a -pair or White's nice l shoes and take vonr Ttniw Vintnuint fl9a,n . ' T- p WHITE. I , oil. I . if you desire rosy cheeks and a complex- I ion fair and free from pimples, blotches d eruption, purify jour blood by taking Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, it has no equal for this purpose. ,588. Mr. Schweninger has just purchased and brought to his ware rooms on the cor ner ot Main and State streets a bill of fur niture embracing many of the latest de signs. Among them is A black walnut cane seated chair which will be made a specialty. It is something entirely new and is a very neat article. Call and see them. ... We clip the" following from Danforth'a Light for the. World, . monthly magazine published in Cleveland, Ohio, i We commend the following advertise ment cut from the Telegraph, inserted by our agency at Painesville, Ohio. It hits . all localities, and is fully endorsed by me. ' :i , DANFORTH. Beware of 'quack fluid, represented to bo Danforth's Non-Explosive Fluid. . The i orfii. j. . . . ??"ul"e rtIcle 18 Bold ln ,hi9 P1" 1 oa main street. It being a patented article 1 1 have the exclusive right for this nlace- ana any person palming off a spurious ar ticle Tor a genuine, would be guilty of sell ing spurious medicne to a sick man." . , .At. L. BOOT. How is This for High? Wm 'Hnvdn of the Globe Mills, ha 9 just received the First Premium on the best barrel of White Wheat Flour at the Northern Ohio Fair, held at Cleveland, Ohio, 1871. Premium. a Silver MedaL This is indeed a triumph lor the Globe Mills. Some 30 or 40 of the best mills in the west .competed for this medal, but there was nouse, the old Globe was put through a course of sprouts in I tbe early part of the season, and has been turning out Hour tha t 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 i in the United States. We are glad to see him reap a reward for the liberal expen- : ditttre he has made on the Globe. ''Vast thy bread upon the waters" if you want a silver medal. . i - M.L. Root sells the Globe Mills Flour in Painesville. . List ol Letters , , .....j UNCALLED FOR IN THE POST ! OF. lice at Painesville, Ohio, Juue 31, 1S72. , LADIES' LIST. . .... Allison, Mrs, Charlotte. - Norrts, Miss Ruth. Alexander, Mrs. Auu., j Sontar. Mrs. Andrew. Hill, Mrs. Maria A. Thornton, Mrs. Emma. nium-j, mm jnnrm, Kirby, Mrs. Julia A. binney. Bliss maris. Trimble, Miss Rebecca Aioomis, airs. Ann t. - , w ncox, airs. Helen. ; . j . GENTLEMEN'S LIST.' ..'' Armstmncr. N. S. ' VTfirrlcnn T . ' v- lialch, W. L. .- . 1 . Hermann, August. -' t. Betten. Louis . . Hatchings. Mr. Clark, Ceylon ' Jackson, Mr. (EngineerV Freedman, W. - Ramsey, William - - Simmons, T. L. 1 1 1 , i Persons calling for the above letters win say , ' HELD FOB POSTAGE. . . . Louisa Vousbnrg, Bay City, Mich. ; . . ' ' , Averill Chemical faint Co- 118 Superior St., Cleveland, Ohio.,; ;i ,.,:..., , . FINANCIAX. JuTOXETAHY. PAntBSVTLLC, June S3 3 P. M ' Gold has been more active the past week, and sales have been made as high- as 113. Money Is very easy, and in New York loans are made on call at from 3 to4 per cent. . i Foreign exchange is higher on account of the payment of July Interest, to foreign holders of American securities. Governments close with a firmer feeling, and prices have advanced from Xo( per cent, since onr last quotations on all classes of Government Bonds. - Storks are dull bnt steady. Owing to the Mar approach of the heated season there is not likely to be much activity in stocks for several months. The leading speculators are seeking quiet places to keep cool and prepare for work in tbe fau. . It is reported that Mclleary has come with an enormous load of Erie stock from London in order to partic ipate in the new el eetton of officers for the Erie Road, and manage the affair to his own satisfaction. ' The following are the closing prices of the leading Stocks and Government Bonds: ';I . STOCKS. -.,.-!. : - ' A. M. P. Ex.. .... J3 ... 55f 78 113 ..... 9t'i .....nofi S5,'i N. Y. Cent'l. .'.'. Scrip '.. Harlem . Preferred.,... . N. Wesfn.'... Prelerred...... Ft. Wayne..... Illinois Central : ' . 97 .115 , . ISO . t .( . 136 . '" . H'.' Tie. . . Preferred Mich. Central Clev. Pitts. Rock Island. . Wabash Preferred... Lake Shore...... 96 1 C. C C. I 87J4 St-Paul. 73 I Preferred ii li.S. Ex Pacific MaU N. J. Cen'l lOH J Union Pacific 37 a Wells, Fargo, Ex 8 I Adams Ex yr. - 00 Terre Haute. ...... S &V I Preferred,,, ....-.. 40 . l , ..,.',.. .; Buying Selling n . t.'nion . . . Indiana Central Hartford &Erie Geld ...... in;,, u silver large.. . , Silver small... ...7.. ft?.... ; " Sixes of 1881 coon .. 119 ,. C' ISO .- Hi . , 115 lltiy 117i. HV US' m 115 113 nve-Tweiities (istB) cou 114 Five-Tweuties (1SW) cou. 114 Five-Twenties (IWH) cou. (oldl...; 114i Five-Twenties 1n) Jan. A July, llDVi Five-Twenties (18rt7U,...., 117fc Five-Tweni ies (18bS) 117 . Ten-Forties.. lit Six's Currency.!. 114 new rive iw veuts.. tin COMMERCIAL. . -PAI NESVILLJK MARKET. - Journal Office, June 38 P. M. The grain market is very dull and prices are lower for wheat. The stock of flour on hand is very I ight, and demand good consequently. Flour has not declined as fast as wheat, but is now held at former fignrea.' Oats are very weak and very little doing herej'" at same price as la:t week, bnt buyers are scarce. " Corn Is lower. Western and Eastern markets are well supplied. Our home trade has not been effected yet, and tin demand Is good for ear corn.' Feed trade steady and demaud good for this season. ' " ' . , Below we give whatever changes bare taken place since our last report: Buying. Selling.' 7 60 8 QO s to 11 00 ' UU : XX Snrinir Wheal Flour XX lied Wiuter . do XXX Amlier do XXX White do Rve do Urahara Flour per cwt... Corn Meal, 4 Ml ..SS.001ton 1 to ..8.00'ttun 1 on Salt, per bbl ill. ner bbl S 09 tig. 1 Mackerel, per j bbl Is 0 No. 1 W bite Fisn, per bbl. 50 No. l TrouLj per h bbl l 40 1 U 1 50 Potatoes SO, . White W heat... .....1 W 1 40 r."..io. 55 ..... 35 14 1 Red Wheat..,,. Rve : Vrn, shelled ,. Corn, ear. New... 70 TO ' SO 18 IS IB 14 . IS uats, uiiiter Lard. Cheese Tallow ..... 14 IS 7 . s as .....5 MMM 00 MS 1 xax 00 10 16 00 Chickens V ro nam. ................. Shoulders. Dressed Hogs Beef Eggs Btvtus Dried Apples Hay 16 S t5 US- WOOL MARKET. Paixksvule, June SS, 1873. There is uo market for wool, little stray lots of from SO to 100 na are bought at nominal pric es. Our best advices are that the sasMifactur- ' ers canuot pay the price asked by the wool ' growers, aud are waiting for holders to get rips ; for sale, A shade over 60 cents has beea paid iu a few instances, but the preseut tendency of the price is downward. It looks now as If so im portant movement will, be made ia wool, until holders are williug to take from 50 to 55 rants. This condition of the market is undoubtedly owing in s large degree to ths tales of foreign, wools.