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Northern Ohio journal. [volume] (Painesville, Ohio) 1872-1896, July 13, 1872, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028194/1872-07-13/ed-1/seq-3/

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..:.-x-i. miB HICEB8. ',
(iovcrnor, Edward F. Noyes; term expires
J IJi2iaii-OoTernoMaeob Mueller; term i
piref January 1KU.
rTHX. n 13 rv vi o v j ism -.-- - ,
vim February ltfiS.
Treasurer of State.
Isaac Welsh; term expires
February 1814, ...
Auditor oC State, James William; term ex
pire February 18"6.
Comptroller of Treasurer, W . T. W ilson; term
expires February .
' Attorney General, Francis B. Pond; term es
Dires February 1874.
Commissioner or Schools. Thomas W. Harvey ;
, expires January 1875.
.J,. ..t of Public Works, Richard K. Porter,
P.iok mt 1!S: Phillip P. Jlurziuj,'; term ev-
.--Bill lA ei.hen B. Hosmer.tenn expires !.
l" J?; "'.sessor, Joel Dootittie. tinier over
Holt'omb A Gould's Tin shop, Alain street.
coritTY orncEBs.
Judge of Common Pleas,
Judge of Probate,
County Clerk,
Sheriff, -
Deputy Sheriff,
-4-riccetiBg Attorney,
. ijounty Surveyor,
County Commissioners,
- M. C. Casfield
- ii. N. Tcrrut
Perry Bosworth
- Samuel Wire
J. M. Benvamis
I, s. C'niLDS
I. Everett
- A. I- Tinker
- J vjiskk M.Pakmlk
El.I Ol.DS
James H. Tatlor
Clerk, -Marshal.
Persy Bosworth
- 11. P. feANFOED
Frank Quant
rc. C. Paioe
1 J. Jerome
J A. II. Garfield
i B. H. Woodmasi
ps. K. Gray
w. W. DisoLrr
Franklin Book, s
(fc ilrSTlSUTC
Jmilo Harris
J. Cavendish
SS. T. Ladd
Jobm McClelland
Franklin kooers
Couneilmen, - -
Street Commissioner,
Justices of the Peace,
InQrmary Directors, -
Miss Aocsta HAWLEr. - - "n?jP
Dr. H. C. Beardslkc - - President
II. P. Saxeord, - ' , Secretary
D. W. Meab, Geo. W. Steele,
S. A. n.suvi, A. L. Tinker.
H. C. Beardsley, John Cleoo, John W.
Hold meetings for examination of teachers at
High School Building, Painesville, on the last
Saturday in every month except J uly and Au
gust, at 9 o'clock a. m.
' ' - at. Beardsley, President.
, John W. Tyler, Clerk.
office not'RS :
From ly, A. M. to 1 P. M. Sundays IS M to I P. M.
Going East, - -1 119 M. and 11:11P.M.
Going West, - V 0:58 A. M. and 5:29 P. M.
Cleveland, (special) - - - 12:54 P.M.
hann.o, ------ SW I. M.
Middleiield (Mondays and Tuesdays), WA.M.
MAIL3 arrive:
From East, - - 5:38 A. M. and 5:29 P. M.
From West, - - 12:59 M. and 11 -.11 P. 31.
Cleveland (speclal) - - - 56 P.M.
Chardon, - - - - - - 9:30 A.M.
MiddlellelC (Tuesdays and Fridays), 50 P. M.
Letters should be left at the Postoffice CM
Letters will be ready for delivery ONE half
Hour after trains arrive, except mails received
at night, which will be delivered next morning.
Letters placed in the Outside Letter Box
up to 9 o'clock P. M. will be sent by the ni
. : i 'L JIUC 1 1. Dtrvi' P
. Nov. 19. lsiL
Lake Sbre and Michigan Sutber
follows until further notice:
Atlantic Day Cinc'tti I Special
HTATIONS. Express Express Express N. Y. Ex
Cleveland . 7.4T.A.M. 11.05a.m. 4.imp.M. 10:.45p.M
Willou'h'y U.4SA.M.
Painesville aSSA.H. 13JM a.m. 4:SP.M. 11 :3Sp.M.
- '-Madison ...
Geneva.. ..
Ashtabula.. 9.23 a.m. 19:49p.m. 5:49p.m. 12:16a.m.
Girard 10.10a.m. 1:S!ip.m. 6:49p.m 12:Ma.m
t-:rie, ....... ia40A.M. g;10p.M. 7:10p.m. 1.25.AM.
Sp'l Chi Toledo Pac-ilic j Steam-
aiATlONg. cagaEx Express Express boat Ex
Erie...- 3.30a.m. 9.50a.m. 3:50p.m. 1.05a.m.
Ashtabula.. 4 44a.m. 11.43a.m. 58p.m. 8.57a.m.
Geneva 12:0?P.M. 3.23 a.m.
Madison.... ' 12:22p.m.
Perry 12:30p.m.
Painesville 5.30a.m. 12:49p.m. G :00p.m. 4.08a.m.
WUlon'h'y 1 :15p.m. 4.33a.m.
Euclid 1 :3iiP.M.
Cleveland.. 6.25a.m. SHIOp.m. 70p.m. 5.20A.M
L'v'sClnveland 4.30 p.m j Ar.at Ashtabula'i.lOp.m
L'v'sAshtabula6.15a.m Ar.at Clevel'nd 9.0a.m.
This train going east passes Painesville at
5:51 ir. Ju. Going west passes rainesviue at
; a. 31. .,
Ivs Cleveland C.SOa.m I Ar. at Erie 10.30 aV
L'v's Eric 4.10 p.m. Ar.atClevel'nd8.00p.m
This train iroinir west oasses Painesville at
6:51A.M. Going east passes Painesville at !:33
: A. M. '
l ' The Special Cliicago Express runs daily except
' The T:45 a. ra. train from Cleveland and the
3:45 u. m. train from Erie runs on bundays.
; ,, . . S CHAS. PAJNE.Gen'l Sup't.
a lid YonUKhlawn Rail
- i Rad. :
follows until further notice:
Leaves Chardon
Little Monntain.
44 Chardon Road .. .
Arrives at Painesville
;A. M.
... ; 6:30
: 6:50
P. M
. . . . : 6:5H
.... 7:15
;A. M.i p.M
; 90'; 6:30
Chardon Road. .
9:20; 6:50
Little Mountain.
Arriveiat Chardon
: 9:26: 6:5li
. 9:45; 7:15
Connects with Lake Shore Trains, East and
West at TW3 A. M., and at 4:59 and 6:00 P. M.
, , . , F J. C. SHARPLESS,
Chief Engineer and Superintendent.
a'Hsinr. Services on Sunday at I0i A.
M. and 7P. M. Church Conference on Thurs
J av evening at 'H o'clock. Bible Service, to
tviiicb old and voung are invited, at 18 o'clock
M. Walter t;. Tisdel, sunenntenaent
ST. JAMES CHURCH Rector, Thomas B.WelIs,
204 State street. Services 10M A. M. and 7i
' , ' P. M. Sunday School at 12 P. M. Horace
, .. Steele, Superintendent.
R.E. CHURCH Youmans, Pastor. Services
. MPn Sabbath at 10 K A. M. and IK P. M.
Sabbuh School meets at 12Hi P. M. E.S. Young,
G. Smith, Conductor. MissL. Whitmore, Guar-
i ' dian. Services saooatn at iuj a. ju.
1 ' THR rrmilSTIAN CHURCH Pastor. 3. W. In-
rmn. SurtiMi at 10 A. M. and IV. P.M,
, Isabbath School at Mj P. M. V. D. Hyde,
Superintendent. Prayer Meeting on inursoay
evening at ifi o'ciock.
HE BAPTIST CHURCH Pastor. E. A. Stone.
SArviraA at.VAM A. M. and Hi P. M. Sabbath
.School a fi M. C. E. Brink, Superin
""tendent. Prayer Meeting every Thursday eve-
. i.. aiag at ih o-cmch,
- r. MARY'S CHURCH,(Ctlolic) JohnTrace;
PRatar. Services everv bundav at 9 A. 3i
' 10 K A. M. and 7M P. M. Sundav School at 3
rt'clock P. M.
vouva men's Christian association
Library Rooms 71 Main street. Prayer Meet
ing every Tuesday evening.
TEMPI.K LODGE, No. 28, F. and A. M. Paines
ville. Meets the second and fourth Thursdays
in each month, perry uoswortn, w . at,
iP A Ivr.sVfLLE CHAPTER. No. 46. B. A. M,
Meets the first anil third Thursdays in each
ninKh. H W. KcllV. M. E. H. P.
Select Masters. Meet Fridays alter the Hrst
'Thursday ui wit month. J. M, Benjamin, T.
i. t,. m.
.WTLTjOITGIIBY LOD(E. No. 302. F. and A. M,
Wiilonghhy. Stated Communications on the
econd and fourth Tuesdays m each month,
W. H. Turner, W. M.
AKR SHORE IODGE, No. 307. MadiEon.
Stated xmmuniciitions every second and
' 'fourth' fuvnys of each month. M. O,
Mafcnll- W. M.
PAliE.SVIJE LODGE, No. 412. Meets on the
second and fourtu rtiuuraiiys or encn niontn,
10. W. Kelly, vtr .
, . , ' j.o.if. r.
:oNIW)PIA LODGE, No. 21 2, meets Tuesday
evening, onicers n. vt . ravne. . u.; n
ii -L Andrew. V. G.; W. Dornn, H. S.; C, O
' Child, P. S.J D W. Mead, Treas.
CJNKI'N ENCAMPMF' T, No. 40, meeU every
ml. UKmita U'odiwuidJiv
Men in it. Oincers.
g. mincers .
iP. AxteLC. I'.4 W. Joi:i
rau, , I
, kv.: U.K. Morse.
, 3. XT,', tu Farris, II
'ft. W. Meail. Treas,
.jiiii, (scrim
I. KinniliR. tut. It HO M FX I A
J PATH 1ST awl Surgeon. Olllccover Hoi
T-iifiiii A-. iambi's Hardware Sbire. No. T7 Mm
Btreet. VniAasville. Ohio. Office hours 1 to 9 A
Al.:Slo4 uiirt7to9P. M. Residence corner of
Jackson and at. CJair streets.
hnura 7 to V A. Al.. 2 to anxl 1UH1', 11,
Residence KtucKweu nouse.
lli. BLOCK. Office Hours From 11 A. M
to 5 P. M.
and JEWELER, Painesville, Ohio. N. B.
work strictly warranted.
Chardon. Ohio.
Ie'n Drug Store, Main st Painesville, O.
Milwaukee Bloek, over Lockwood Broth
ers' Store. Paiuesville, uliio.
of Musical Instruments Sheet Music, etc.,
am street, fainesvme, umo.
T tbe Painesville Cornet Band. Instructions
ven on an Kind ox v tna ana scringea instru
ments. Music arranged foranvnnmberor kinds
K instruments. Address P. O. Box vKi, Paine-
ille, Ohio.
of tbe Painesville Conservatory of Music,
Composer and Teacher of Masie, Voral- and In
strumental, omce in conserrarorr jamming,
No. 105 St. Clair street. Painesville, Ohio. v
J AMiea CB RBBJiX, Prop. Omnibus to all trains
T M.
Furs. Trunks and Gent's Furnisbine Goods.
Monday's old stand, 79 Main street, Painesville,
. Stationery, Fancy Articles, Wall Paper,
r.tc., fete. Main street, i-ainesvuie, unw. -
. Provisions, Fruit, Confectioneries, A&,
83 Slain street, Painesville, Ohio.
ash paid for Butter and Eggs and all kindg of
liesi oi r lour aou a eas Ke
cent constant-
on hand.
No. 139 State street, Painesville,
U and Retail dealers in Flour, Feed, Grain
and Provisions, No. 163 State st Pi
JOHX CATEaIB Attorney at Law,
Omce Second Story Wilcox Block.
Ki onnsellor at Law. Collections nromnt-
UlTvmwfniV. 4TTAPWW l'lt
ly attended to. Omce, Moodej 's Block, Paines
ville, nio.
" LAW. and Notary Public, over the foat-
onice, Painesville, Ohio. , ... .
TAILORS, in the Store lately eccapied by
M. r isner, l'ainesviue, onio.
TAIIBS and dealers in Clothing, Hats,
caps, urmsning Goods, c JMUwauxeit jsiock,
Painesville, Ohio.
job rxiXTiiro.
of Plain and Ornamental Printing. Ofitce
o. 114 rjtocxweu iionse jioca. jn.au treift.
W All business entrusted to me will be
promptly attended to.
1 . Blank Book Manufacturer, third floor, cor
ner of Main and St Clair streets Painesville, O.
y in all kinds of Pine and Hemlock Lum
ber, Shingles, Lath, Posts, Dressed Flooring
Siding, Ac. OUce 2U0 State sr., Painesville, O.
FURNITURE of all kinds, corner of Main
and State streets, over French's Grecery, Paines.
me, vrmu. vusvoju nuu a peeuubya. .
SA CK Dealer in all kinds of PhotOR-raDher's
lork. Frames. Ac. at Clausadel's old rooms.
Alain street. ,
ABHF.lini: has the best BARBER SHOP
. In town, without exception. 81 Main St.
no A uit ma.
OABD19IO HOUSE, No. 204 State st.
D. BENNETT, Proprietor. Large rooms.
good accommodations and
not two minutes
aik trom Main street.
First rAOR. i j
The Golden Skle 3Fn. 3T. A. KLMtr
Charming Croquet Vcilt
The Blue and Oray
he Denton, of the Yorkez. ..Mine Camilla WUlian
The Walhalla Dr. B. Shelton MeKenzie
A Disperston in r Rome-'. 1. 1 .t. X .? ? .v4
Renry Ward Beecher
Symptoms of Sunstroke.
A jnerican Literature ;
o fhose About to Marru I
Cheerful JeotAc . .- -.
Crimes and Casualties.
. .Compilation
Second Page.
Editorial Paragraphs . . .
News of tke Week. . . ,. i
Third Page.
Stranjers' Guide
Business Directory
Answers t4 Correspondents.
LootU News
. . . . .Minnie Mateham
oftectal Correspondence of the Journal. .
Loeals from Other Localities i
Marine '
Markets, Home and Foreign. ...
Fourth Page. ' ";.'.''"'
An Old' Fashioned Bouquet... '.Barbara! Broome
agricultural ,
Practical Jints.'.
Religious Netcs
Curiosities and Severtiesoflast Winter
nomsn'S uress Uvs -
Uveonscious Influences. .
Notices under this head, not exceedlny our
lines in length,will be inserted for 25 cents each
MB. You can do as yon think best about
tj it hut 1 would advise TOtt not to. write.
S1 IRLS. Meet us bv
moonlight "dears" if
V A ui weather tton'tsnowj t
Pest Whether true or not we do not know but
we have heard it given as a fact that yoa can
rid your premises of red aunts by sprinkling
powdered borax, or corrosive, sublimate in
those plaees where they most frequent. '
J. J?. Thanks, both for tbe implied and ex
pressed compliment. " 1
Hot? ain't it?
Blowhasds 83 Dolly Vardens 31.
Any one who can see
a roquet has a
sure thing on croquet.
IT is too hot Tbr fresh meat- to be at a
Our thauks are due to Miss L. A. Gold-
smitl) for copies of lute San Francisco pa,
pers. ' t i ' '. i
Farmers say that the yield of grass and
gram,, now being : aaveteL," ;$fmo8t
Send for specimon copy of thNoi;TH
ern Ohio Souvenir. See prospectus in
another column.
On Monday a party of gentlemen, both
large and small, enjoyed a pleasant, after,
noon at the Lake. , . .. ........
AN occasional cracker or . lonely pin-
wheel remain to tell us of the Fourth now
gone, alas! forever.
Thq.hf. of our citizens who went to Cleve
land to enjoy the Fourth are fully satished
with all they saw and l.ieard. . ,
. ' - 5 .4. . 1
OUR friend, John McMackin, who is now
away on his "bridal tour," has favored us
with files of late Kastern papers.
Tliny Pratt's aefp dwelling on Bank
street is almost completed . and will, it
thought, be reailyl for occupation1 by early
Lake fell behind Ashtabula county no
less than four in the matter of marriage
licenses issued during the months of
June. . ..
We are told that the engineer corps of
the Painesville and Youngstown road are
about to run their line along the rivor.Jo
Fairport. . ' . ',' . "., i
Many families in town are drawing wa.
fcsr. for their daily use, from the river-ci.
terns au.d wojls haying both failed in tlieir
Doc. days are approaching. Can'jt ai
idproyement be made by curtailing some
of the many dog's days with which our
streets are blessed r '
A gbjVTljkmans gold tooth pick has
bea lost some berf mIfaiM tteet. If
the Sorter "will return It to thi office he
will receive a liberal reward.
. . , . .v
Contbibctors to the public ftind
through the medium of tbe Treasurer's
offlce.will lincL their accounts in the hands
of a collector after the 20th inst.
. , ,
Thi ferry at the crossiug below the
lime kiln on the road to Fairport is now
being repaired, but Slreeter thinks he will
have it iu running order before the end of
the week.
J'sof. Sutteb has composed a polka,
under the name of 'The Stars and Stripes'
which be bas dedicated to Miss Evans and
which is now in course of publication in
,-, .. . r -- -! T t -
-Thk talented and" able corps of report
ers attached to tbe various papers of this
place were present at the Greeley and
Brown ratification meeting on Wednesday
evening. No arrests.
The Nobthern Ohio Souvenir an il
lustrated monthly magazinesent gratis to
etery yearly subscriber to tbe Journal.
Specimen copies can be seen at this of
fice during tbe coming week.
EVTERY Saturday evening-, tke? ihSsitoru
and sojourners at the Lake View House,
Little Mountain, have an opportunity
to "trip the light fantastic" to the inspir
ing strains of Burt's quadrille band. ;
A year's subscription to a beautifully
illustrated monthly, presented to every
yearlyf subaciber tp te JjouSnal
whether a renewal or new subscription.
See the prospectus in another column.
One dmj. Aii will cWe t the Northern
Ohio Souvenir a magnificent illustrated
monthly for one year, and $2.00 will secure
both that and the Journal the two best
publications in this section of tbe State.
Psople eaBRot bq too cautious about ex
posure to the sun, but although a green
leaf is said to do much toward preventing
sun-strokes, yet tbe experiment of substi
tuting a brick for the leaf bas proven a
, HOflsy who, refused to subscribe to the
ftmA fork night-watch might do well to
remember that but for his presence, the
slight lire of last Monday morning would
in all probability have ,become . a serious
And still Faze is making those stereo
scopif jViews of the9cenery about here.
Nothing can be" prit tier and nothing more
interesting or appropriate a9 a present to
friends in distant, places than a series of
these views. ,
.Those interested in tbe Painesville,
Warren and Pittsburgh Railroad say that
work is to be rapidly pushed, and that it
is possible one may ride to Yonngstown
over tnat' fofttesooBertban over the
"Narrow Gauge."
All the young men of Painesville and
vicinity," who may not as yet have arrived
at the voting age, are requested to meet at
th Gymnasium Hail ton Friday evening,
July 19th, for the purpose of organizing a
Grant Cadet Club.
' .
The effects of the breaking up of the
Boston Jubilee are seen and felt even here.
Organ-grinders of every grade of perfec
tion have been waudering around, during
the past week, with the careless profuse
ness that can only come from a knowledge
of immense resources.
'an'" still the cry is beard for rain.'- The
ground is dry and parching,: and reports
are beginning to come in that vegtation is
suffering, and that some of the crops are
already injured, while others cannot but
be soon unless there shall come a plenti-
otiw fafl -of rain. Oats ar showing the
effects of the drouth, and wheat, corn and
potatoes are beginning to feel the need.,Qf
refreshing showers. tj; , i : - . 1 1 .- f '
. .::; t: . . . i- J:l
On Friday, evening last ' the 1 Board of
Kducatinn appointed Mr. Ej E. Spalding,
of Pomerby, Ohio; to th position of Super
intendantof our schools, in plaee of Miss
Hawley whose resignation we noticed a
week or two since. Mr. Spalding comes
with the very highest of recommendations
and we have, no doubt, will maintainr the
repntation sustained by our schools fully
up to its present atnrdard. . : ',
The'' Great American Institute an
nounces its Forty-first Annual Exhioition,
to be opened in the city of New YorkJ on
the 4th of September next.. Applications
for space 1 x.h.fbit ihe Jiest' agricultural
productions, mechanical inventions, ar
tists devices, and valuable articles oi
American manufacture, are now in order.
It is intended to make this the most exten
sive, useful""ahd meritorious exhibition
ever held in America.
It is seldom that such intense and con
tinued heat,- has been experienced as du-
ring'the past week. Nor was1 the temper
ature excessive especially in any particu
lar locality, but from every part of the
country come reports that show the sea
son as something entirely out of the ordi
nary run. In some of the eastern citiegj the
thermometer has gone as high as 105 nd
has ranged between 95 and 100 o . rbe
highest that we have known of its being
here was 103.,. ,, . ., , ,. , t
ies I " m. IV. I
A runaway on State street last Thurs
day was fortunately attended with no se
rious damage, although the escape was al
most miraculous. A team attached to a
WagonjoDtaiBiBgthreladie,'Was fright
ened by tbe explosion of a bunch of crack
ers, and started tip the street on a furious
run. One of the ladies seized, tbe reins,
and by skillful": management, gtiided the
team so that the pole of the wagon struck
a tree, and they were stopped. No one
was injured, and but slight damage done
to the wagon. j , ,t, !
The newly proposed railroad, which we
have before spoken of as projected to con
nect Fairport and Austinsburg, is now be
ing pushed fca-wsj-d u4e,S a i regularly or
ganized and incorporated company, and,
it is said, with fair prospects of being
brought to a successful completion. The
incorporators are L. B. Austin, B. Seeley
and Frank Barnes, of Austinburg; W. W,
Branch, L. H. Kimball and J. P. Sherer,
ot Madisoh,and George E. Paine, Tt. Me
Cormick and H. H. Bine, of Painesville
with George E. Paine, President ; W. W
Branch Ye jresidontaoti R. MeCor
mick, Secretary and Treasurer.
The poem In another column, by the
youthful , and suffering invalid, Minnie
Bntebam. was written a month or two
since for the Young Folk's Jiurul of Chi
cago in competition for a prize of a offer
ed by its editor, and gained the same.
There also was a larger prize from the
same source last year. We regret to learn
that the disease Necrosis of the bones
from which she has suffered so severely
for oyor three years, has been worse for
several months pas):, jireyentjng alf hope
of her recovery, and since the deatfy ot her
beloved sister last month, she has been
quite desirous of joining the departed
Louie in that world where pain and part.
Ing are no more. Still, as heretofore, she
is patient and cheerful, willing to wait and
to suffer until the Savior bids her come.
,., rrt :
The firm ot Barker & llurd, agents for
the Howe Sewing Jtfacliine Company, has
been djssolyed, and horenftertho business
will be carried on under the management
of F. M, Barker, During the ognlinuapee
or the partnership both genUcmcu Jiave
been known waV honovublo and reliable
business men and under their supervision
the sales of these machines have probably
exceeded those of any other one make,
Mr. Hurd will remain here for a time in
the employ of the agency. Mr, Barker is
to well fcoown a sueoessful agent that
it is almost needless to predict the success
ful future -of the. Howe agency in this
placa while it shall remain under his eon
Seccaa Valaaae.
With the present number we commence
the second year of the Journal and at
the same time present to our patrons still
greater Inducements to subscribe or re
new their subscriptions now expiring
than ever before. Our arrangements are
complete so that we shall next week com
mence the publication of a beautiful illus
trated monthly which will be sent to every
yearly subscriber as a premium. Those
desiring to club with other publications
can do so on the most advantageous terms
in connection with the Journal, and those
who wish to secure the most reading mat
ter for the least outlay will find an oppor
tunity to do so by subscribing to the
Journal. Don't put off -subscribing be
cause it is not the season at which you
may be accustomed to commence with
papers but take the Journal now and
thus receive our beautiful premium.
Those who may be about to renew their
subscriptions should remember that they
will receive the new monthly just the
same as new subscribers.
Meant ct Tuu.
A young man from this town went oat
to collect grafting bills for his employer.
He performed his work wejl and gathered
in the lucre that belonged to another, with
a zeal that bespoke energy and a desire to
leave no bad debt to takeoff the profits of
the spring work. But unfortunately the
possession of so much money was too much
of a temptation and he quietly peft, but
forgot to leave anything to console his em
ployer tor his departure. The result was
that tbe employer called upon our efficient
Marshal who, by-tbe-way will soon be
able to write an interesting account of
"wbat I know about a detective's life"
and sasearch was instituted for the miss
ing youth. Inquiry showed that no crimi
nal measures could be instituted owing
to tbe peculiarities of our laws and
strategy was therefore resorted to. Space
prevents' us from giving a history of the
chase, but the result was that by skillful
management Quant finally returned this
week with nearly the full amount of the
money. We have suppressed the names
out of consideration for the friends of the
young man, and in the hope that this may
prove such a warning lesson as to stop tbe
possibility of future escapades.
At Ike Recrtr'l Office.
Since our last report there have been
rather more transfers of real estate than
has been the average for a few weeks
past. Below we present the list to date:
J. . gprague to Eliza Warner, Madison,
village lot.- - - - - - ' -
W. H. Price to Sarah Ann Davis, Wlll
vnghby, 2 acres, ot 2, Tract 13.
' M. K. Gn.y to W; Downing, Willoughby,
75 acres in lots 8 and 11, Douglas Tract.
j. s. sawaey to ju. v. sawaey, .j-erry,
4 acres in lots 72 and 82.
A. B. Insersoll to Kufus Briggs, Concord,
5 acres in lot 44, Tract No. 4.
ju. Jung ana w. n. jrancost to 11. jr.
Allen, Madison, village lot No. 18.
J . neiiogg to i. r. Allen, Maaison, in
village lot No. 18.
A. J. Wetmore to J. S. Sawder. Perry,
0 acres in lots 72 and 73.
M. Kraws to C. Schwind. Mentor, undi
vided half of 6a and 89-100 acres, in lot No.
5, Tract No. 16. s
Sophronia A. Barton to L. Stockwell,
Painesville, lu lot So. 60, Tract no. 4.
J. is. Tinker to Al. k. Gray, wiuougnoy,
and 27-100 acres on River street.
L. Pepoon to L. Andre, Painesville, vil
lage tot.; -y ; ; ,J y
Kussell Beckwith to Ann l. Taylor,
Painesville, lot No. 67, Phelps' Survey.
Samuel Hills to .Nancy L. lets, Madi
son, 42 acres in lot No. 8, tract No. 4.
O. S.St. John, Exct'r to Peter Moran,
Willoughby, 5 and 60-100 acres in lot No.
1UM. .
Geo. C. Ray to Jane Hoffman, LeKoy, 11
acres jn Jot No. 73.
Almost a ('lit lag-radon.
Ou Monday moruing last at about two
o'clock night-watchman Hale discovered
thej store, owned and occupied by L,
Parmly & Co., to be on fire. Tbe alarm
was promptly followed by the arrival of
the steamer and numerous citizens who
had been startled by the clamor. Owing,
however, to a dense mass of villainous
smelling moke which not only blinded,
but nearly stifled all who come near, it
was some time before the Fire Department
could work to any advantage. An en
trance having been at lastobtained, it was
but a short time before the fire was sub
dued. .
Examination showed that it, bad origi
nated in the chemical case in the rear of
the store and was an undoubted instance
of spontaneous combustion. The loss must
amount to several thousand dollars, as,
although the fire did not burn long enough
to acquire much headway, yet the smoke
and vapor from the burning drugs and
chemicals so saturated the stock of gro
ceries and medicines as to render them al
most ' useless-. 'At present' the store is
closed until the losses can be adjusted
with the insurance companies.
Over the store there are one or two
families living and Mr. L. Armstrong
rooms in the front of the building. Upon all
them the effect of the poisonous vapor
was most severe, and had not prompt as
sistance been rendered the inhalation
must soon have proven fatal. Taken alto-
together, it WaS a: Very' narrow escape not
only from a ruinous tire, but from several
deatbac caused by suffocation, - To-those
citizens present and especially to the
Fire Department much credit is due for
their earnest and efficient labors.
Our Premium.
As was announced in our last issne,
there will be found in another column of
this number of the Journal the prospect
us of -our e w publication, the ! illustrated
monthly magazine, '
The Northjern Ohio Souvenir will be
issued on the first of every month, at a
subscription price of $1,00 per year, and it
is our intention to make it, In every re
spect, fully equal to any similar magazine
in the onutry , Quarto in siep, it will be
printed on the heaviest cream laid paper,
and the mechanical work shall be, so far
as possible, perfect. The illustrations
will be of the finest steel and wood engrav
ings, and we feel no hesitation in assuring
our readers that these alone would be
worth double the price asked. The liter
ary department will be made to correspond
with the appearance of the work, Jn brief,
we intend to make the Souvenir a first-
class illustrated monthly.
As we have said above, the subscription
price bas been placed at tbe extremely
low sum of $1.00 per year, but if any one
objects to paying that amount we are wil
ling to present ev ery sucn pprspn with a
year's subscription or nothing. On these
conditions, however:
To every yearly subscriber to the North
ern; Ohio , Journal, we will send the
Souvenir for one year as a premium. It
will make no difference whether tbe sub
scription is a new one or only a renewal
to all who subscribe for the Journal the
Souvenir will be presented as a prem
ium to old subscribers who may renew
and to new subscribers alike.
Specimen copies will be ready tor dis
trioution sometime next week, and may
be seen at this office. :
Tke Campaign Oprned .
On Wednesday afternoon, immediately
upon the reception of the news of tbe nom
ination of Horace Greeley at Baltimore,
the followers of that, ijljislri.ous philoso
pher began to let loose men- long pent up
enthusiasm, and various were the meas
ures resorted to, to express their sense of
exultation. . "
A large flag was stretched across the
street bearing upon its face tbe cabalistic
names of Greeley and Brown, and a salute
was tired In the park ,ilt!P knots of po
litical lriemli gathered on the street cor
ne is and talked iiVid talked, 'and (hen went
home to prepare for the ratification meet
iog, wl)iph it had been decided to hold In
evening. Fop a time nl wpit quiet, and
From the dark park, hark I
With the setting sun, ope giinl
gave forth its voice as a signal that all
were rendy.
Arrangements had been made for speak.
ers from abroad, and after a display of
fireworks,, copsistjng of rockets and rornan
candles, the crowd gathered around the
band stand to listen to the addresses de
hvered by Wm. Heisley, Col. M. Connell
and Hon. R. F. Paine, oC Cleveland, and
Hon. J. B. Burrows of this place. At the
close of the speaking, there were more
fireworks, more cannon, and then, at a
late hour, a general dispersion amid the
echoing voices of angry disputants for
the meeting succeeded in having a muss,
because, at the end of all the exercises,
some one present proposed three cheers
for General Grant.
In point of numbers the gathering was a
success, although a large proportion of
those present were not by any means sup
porters of the new ticket, and were gath
ered together rather from curiosity and
from a desire to hear the band, which had
been engaged tor the occasion.
Still, as being the first campaign meet
ing, tbe projectors most probably will
claim it as being 'all their fancy painted."
Hon. TJri Seeley presided as President,
D. R. Paige and J. B. Burrows as Vice
Presidents, and H. C. Gray acted as Sec
retary. Mo4,
In Painesville, ou Sunday morning, July 7th,
Mrs . Abigal, wife of Collins Mors, aetat 63.
One of the saddest tasks Which can ever
fall to a writer's lot, is that ot chronicling
the death of those to whom are given our
highest esteem, and with whom long ac
quaintance has ripened into friendship.
To the natural grief of that separation
which can never be broken in this present
world, is added that deeper and more pain
ful feeling which ever results from a
sense of personal loss, and the knowledge
that the world and we are the poorer by the
example of one noble life.
The deceased had been for some time an
invalid, and for a few months before her
death her sufferings were most severe.
But throughout them all the cross was
borne with the patient heroism of a true
Christian, and sickness and pain seemed
but as the furnace through which her spirit
was to be purified as by tire.
A kind and affectionate wife a faithful
and loving mother a true and earnest
friend a considerate and charitable ben
efactor ber loss is one that, felt by all, is
most severe to those who knew her best.
To her remaining family and relatives
are extended the sympathies not alone of
friends who mourn a common loss, but
also of those who have known ber chari
ties and her willingness to comfort the
afflicted and assist the bereaved.
"One by one they are passing away
The loved of our town to their nnal rest;
With reverence fashion the pillow of clay.
And pile up the earth on the quiet breast,
That pillow is soft to the care-worn head,
That load is light to the silent dead.
They have borne their burden of joy and pains.
They have had their portions of hope and
They have wrought out their work, they hare
gained their gains
They have smiled their smiles, they have wept
their tears.
It is over now I The record close.
And leave them there, to their long repose."
r. am Y. R. R.
The Directors' meeting of the Paines
ville and Youngstown Road, which was
appointed for Wednesday afternoon, has
not, up to the present writing, been held,
and there is, therefore, no definite result
to report in regard to their action.
This delay is caused partly by the non
arrival of some of the gentlemen interested
but more especially because there are cer
tain ones of those who originally sub
scribed, that now refuse to extend the
time on their subscriptions. Not more
than five or six in number, they yet are
able to bring all proceedings to a stand
still for the reason that without them the
amount necessary to bind the contract un
der the new arrangement cannot be raised
In all probability the Directors will simply
meet for the purpose of adjournment from
day to day, until these men or others shall
make some satisfactory arrangement by
which the necessary amount ot subscrip
tions and the desired extension of time
shall be obtained.
We are assured, and report the state
ment on the authority of a gentleman con
nected with tbe road in whom we have the
almost confidence, that the moment the
lull amount of money required shall be se
cured, active work will be resumed and
the building of the road pushed forward to
completion as fast as men and money can
do it. Whatever may be the motives from
which these gentlemen refuse to extend
the time, it would yet seem that the policy
were a foolish and short-sighted one if they
could be convinced of the correctness of
this statement. ' Certainly, if the railroad
can be completed on these terms, the ad
vantage gained would he more than an
ample compensation, even if no pecuniary
return were ever realized.
But with regard to this, there is every
reason to believe that tbe road would be a
paying one from the day of its completion.
Even pow, when running under a tempo
rary arrangement only, and over but a
small portion of its route, the traffic is
sufficient to more than pay the running
expenses. With lactones at either terra
inus, and a through carrying of freight,
it could not but prove a remunerative in
vestment. ' . ...
Grant Clt.
Political enthusiasm is fast rising to
fever heat, and everywhere the most ac
tive measures are being inaugurated to
make this a stirring campaign. : We have
already chronicled the organization of a
Greeley and Brown Club, and below we
publish the call for a meeting to establish
one to further the election of Messrs.
Grant and Wilson. With two campaign
organizations in working order there is no
doubt but that we shall have our fill of
speeches, torch-light processions and en
thusiastic demonstrations of all kinds.
The undersigned, feeling the Import
ance of a prompt aad thorough organiza
tion of the Republican party tor the com
ing Presidential campaign, earnestly in
vite all who favor the election of Grant
and Wilson, to meet at Childs Hall,
Monday Evening, July 15, 4? 8 o'clock,
p. M to assist in the formation ot a
E. P.Branch,
S. C. Hickock,
Geo. E. Paine,
J.H.King, .
8. T. Ladd,
D. B.Clayton,
John S. Lock wood,
K. A. Moodey,
J. H. Avery,
W. F. Smith,
ILL. Blair,
A. P. saaford,
F. Rogers,
G. H. Higgins,
J.D. Wheeler,
L. Farris,
Joel Doolittle,
Horace Steele,
Geo. p. (JurUs,
E. C. Smart,
J. B. Kilbourne,
M. B. Huntington.
M.W. Tuttle, '
Ed. S. Pratt,
H. P. Sanford,
A. D. Marlin,
G. W. Malia,
A. Teaohout,
J. IScllogg,
H. H.Jackaou,
F. Paine, jrl '
J. B. Callacott,
j; RioE,
J. A. Babcoek,
J. D. lienuessv,
G. B. Pratt, '
II. ('. Beardslee,
H. B. Green,
Geo. Burt,
Wm. Foster,
R. M. French,
JohuT. Mprtin,
Geo. S. pitnock,
8, B, Webster,
Chns. A. Willand,
B. Wire,
11. S. Salmon,
G. W. Pavne,
J. H.Taylor,
A. C liarlo,
L. E. Miller,
, Mathews,
U.L. Grl,wld,
H. Trulson,
Mi A. Laroe.
S. P. Chesney.
L. B. Riker,
E.T. Donaldson,
D. Donaldson, ir,
John Craine,
jmuo tt arris,
w. &. &tacy.
B. H. Woodman,
J. Jerome,
W. L. Current,
ti. uouia,
Wm. Clayton,
C. H. Frank,
CO, Biggins,
J. M. Benjamin,
A. P. Baldwin,
G. N. Wilder,
A. Carlisle,
John W. Tyler,
A. L. Gardner,
C. R. Stone,
H. Morse,
William Doran,
J. S. Churchward,
W. W.'Dingley,
David Perry,
Daniel Bennett,
Aaron Wilcox.
Walter C. Tisdel,
H. B. Steele,
S. R. House,
C. N. Tuttle,
D. T. Casement,
W. D. Swezey,
tt. A.. JL
J. O.D
C. Quit:
O. J. H
it. L. DOW,
L. M. Ford,
J. s. Bartbolemew,
E. Huntington,
George Mathews,
E. L. Farris,
Orrin Skinner,
H..K. Moseley,
H. Holcomb,
I. Everett,
P. Boswortj),
B. D. Chesneir,
J. W. Ingram,
J. H. Tuylftr.'jr.
southern CUT4.
Pueblo, June an, 1872
It is hardly within tbe province of an
occasional correspondent to enter into a
detailed description of this wonderful re
gion, Colorado, nor can It be expected to
embrace wjthin the narrp.w limits of a
hurried letter a just aeoount of the many
advantages, which a residence in South
ern Colorado brings with it. Your cor
respondent, unlike many writers, you will
perceive, does not allow his natural preju
dices or his antipahies to control his pen,
to the exclusion of all facts and matters of
real interest; nor;does he go so far as to
say that Southern Colorado is the most
beautiful country in the world. He does
not deny that even it has its faults,
its advantages in common with all other
lands, particularly newly-settled coun
tries. Moreover, your correspondent
does not for a moment pretend to disguise
the fact that not a few who have come
here, have become disgusted and home
sick, and have gone back to the States
completely crestfallen and disheartened.
But your correspondent does pretend to
say, that the country of which he proposes
to write a few interesting facts, is rich in
natural resources, with a soil ot inhausti
ble fertility, a climate that will compare
favorably with that of Southern Italy, be
sides possessing other inducements and
advantages for the poor man second to no
other region on the globe's surface. In
concluding these few preliminary remarks,
it is hardly necessary to add that the only
capital required here in Southern Colorado
is perseverance, industry and temperance
as will readily be discovered by a cat eful
perusal of the following:
Colorado entire is 103,903 square miles
in extent, being as large as alt New Eng
land with the large State ot Ohio thrown
in. It is nearly as large as the whole of
Germany or Great Britain. More than
half ot the territory lies west of the snowy
range, and is almost uninhabited. But it
is of Southern Colorade that we propose
to treat, and as a description of tbe coun
try that surrounds Pueblo, from which 1
write, is applicable to the whole of South
ern Colorado, I will give it in as brief a
manner as will do justice to the subjeot.
Pueleo is the leading town of Southern
Colorado, and is the county town ot Pue
blo county. It js situated on the Arkansas
River, 126 miles south of Denver,, and is
the center of a rich agricultural region,'
and a brisk trading point. It has a popu
lation of nearly 2,000, and is growing rapid
ly. There are here some fifty mercantile
houses, a number of churches, private
schools, a newspaper, several hotels, and
the usual number of professions. The
trade of the place for 1870 was as tollows:
Value of merchandise sold, $500,000; bush
els of grain brought to this market, 260,
00.; feet of lumber sold, 1,500,000; value of
manufactures, $70,000; and the number of
pounds of freight received, 2,200,000.
The average beginning of Spring in
Southern Colorado is about the first tf
April. Vegetation, for the most part,
starts here later than in the same latitude
East. Plowing can be generally done in
February, and during this month spring
wheat may be sown, and even oats. Grass,
in the low bottoms, starts in February,;
but on the uplands, where the grasses are
of different variety, it does not .attain a
sufficient growth for pasturage before
June, the bottoms thus affording the early
pasturage, and the upland gramma grasses
that for winter. Tbe forrest trees do not
leaf out, se as to make much show, before
tbe last of May, about which time all veg
etation starts out with astonishing sua- j
denness. and grows with really wonder
ful rapidity. Little corn is planted before
tbe first of May, but it is safe to plant it as
late as the tenth of June. It is very diffi
cult to state correctly the average tern- j
perature during summer, for the reason
that the climate differs from that in coun
tries that are not mountainous. During
the months of June, July and August,
there are days when, at mid-day, the ther
mometer frequently indicates as high as
100 degrees (Fahr.), but the nights are
alwags cooler; neither does the heat con
tinue during the entire day, as in level
and timbered countries; the morning, and
latter part of the day being invariably
pleasant, however great may be the heat
at noon. The atmosphere is entirely free
from humidity, and is astonishingly clear
and health-inspiring, and there are but
very few, comparatively, cloudy days.
There is no regular dry season during the
summer; neither are the rains regular. The
most rain, however, falls in July and Au
gust, while tbe dry months are most gen
erally found to be November, December
and January, which are rainless, and al
most always snowless. The rains during
tbe growing season seem to have increas
ed in frequency within the past ten years;
but of course with our system of irrigation
crops are independent of rain. The
streams beiug led by the snows on the
mountains, are not materially decreased
by the dry weather of the summer months;
on the contrary, high water ana freshets,
as applied to streams, occur in the hottest
months of mid-summer, when the snow on
the mountains is melting ' most rapidly.
What can be called winter usually begins
about Christmas or New Year. There is
generally a short season of moderately
cold weather in November, but rarely cold
weather of any continuance until after the
middle of January. Light snows some
times fall in September, but are as harm
less as rains, lasting only a few hours,
while the same thing occurs in March and
April, in place or the spring rains in tne
States. During the latter month the
ground is in good plowing condition, and
the earth has not frozen more than four
inches in depth at any time the past win
ter, although It sometimes freezes to tbe
depth of eight inches, and perhaps more.
in wet bottoms. , jiuNA.
: . W artst JHaoison.
July 10, 1872.
Last Sunday afternoon a sail-boat, con
taining four or five persons, capsized off
the end of the Hubbard Road, and proba
bly some of them would have been drowned
but (or Captain Pettis of the , Schooner
"Rnnwdrnn." which vessel thev were at
tempting to board at the time tbe aeciden
happened. It seems that the sail-boat, in
trying to run alongside, got across the
schooner bows, and Captain Pettis, seeing
that they were likely to be run down',
brought the vessel np into, tije wind, and
the main boom swinging around, struck
the spar of the sail-boat, which immediate
ly capsized, throwing them all into the
water. A rope was immediately thrown
from the vessel, to which they all clung
until a yawl could be lowered, when they
were picked up and taken ashore,
Hot weather is with us at last, and al
ready we are suffering with the drouth.
The grass in many places is drying up, and
wells that never failed before are giving
out entirely. There has been but very lit
tle rain here for several weeks, and no
prospect of any at present- - -The
Fourth passed off much the same as
any other day, and with the exception of
a Catholio picnic held in the woods north
of Madison village, there was very little
some on, it was a oara aay jor horses,
udging by tl?p ifvay son pf them were put
hroiiim bv careless or unfeeiiner drivers.
It is a pity such people couldn't be turned
into horses, or jackasses rather, and driven
tor a wmie; pernaps men tney mignt nave
a little more feeling for dumb brutes.
The farmers are busily engaged in se
curing the hay prop, and the clatter of
mowing machines can 'be 'heard jn every
The hot weather is oauslng wheat and
all kinds of grain to mature rapidly.
1-.. Jtl. B.
Perhaps yon have heard, dear children,
Or may hear in time to come,
The quaint old tairy legend
OI little Hop-o'-my Thumb,
How waking once in the darkness,
Just before the dawn of day;
- He heard his parents talking.
, And trembled to hear them say
K woodcutter's lift Is toilsome.,
With verv nflor traire
And the children are so many,
We know not wbat to do. ,
We cannot keep them longer, 1
For famine is at the door '
We must lose them in the forest,
Stothey'll come home no moie."
Hop-o'-my-Thumb was the youngest,
Rut his heart was brave and kind;
And a plan by which to save them.
He carefully Lep( his share.
The woodman went to his labor
Bv morning's oariipst light,!
TaVmg the children with him
To work in the woods till night,
Hop-o'-my.Thnrab was ready.
And followed ash led, ' '
At every step in the pathway
Dropping a crumb of bread.
When deep in the thickest forest;
Aue muier mu tnem stay.
did nol rnma
So with 'fear and luiugcr sobltiug.
They sought the pathway bonie,
Andfwhen the search seemed fruitless.
They listened to Hon-o-my-Thumb,
Who safely led them homeward
By the aid of each little enimh;
Till just at the close ol evening
Their tired feet reached the door
W here the mother received them gladlv
And loved them as before !
I think tbe world s a forest;
W bile we like (he chiidreV try
To' Wach the tiuusi of tiur Kuiner.
Ifls beautifttl home onTiighl"
But we try in Vain to gain Ft, '
TiU Mr Klder Brother comps.
AM snow" l"Uh of dufy, '.
BJ-prtSi'lpifs gnfdjpg erpmbs.
The path s rough and thorny. ,
Btumble and InII we nmyi
But the omtnbs are here before u,
And we need not miss the wav.
There are crumbs of joy and comfort, ,
Of love and of promise sweet; ' "
Of help tor the thorn v places, '
mr our weary retj
'.'Ttr ,woil i Ump, y David
H glvetb peat and light;
The crumbs are the Bible verses. '
That tnldnoiitKteiig arln-hA.
May we follow their blessed teaching
Till tbe wearisome journey o'er, .
We stand In Our Father's palace,
, W hence we shall go out so more.
Dr. N, L. Burns has located himself in
Morgan, Ashtabula county, where he will
practice dentistry. Our best wishes for a
prosperous trade for him The weather
is verv dry in North Madison, and many
wells have ceased to yield their usual sup
ply ot water, it rain aoes not come soon,
outs must necessarily suffer, as their time
for filling has come. Other crops are like
wise suffering. Independent Press (Madi
The coal mine proprietors are as much
bothered as ever for cars to ship their coal.
....Henry Corlet, baggage master of the
mail train, on the v. & 31. K. K., was se
riously if not fatally injured, on Friday
evening last. Mr. Corlett was standing
on tbe top of one of the cars, as the train
was in motion, and was struck by the
bridge about six miles west of Aurora
Station, knocking him senseless, in which
condition be remained until the train
reached Aurora. Upon arrival at that
piaee the accident was discovered, and
the injured man was removed and medical
attendance summoned. It is supposed
that his skull was lractured. Mahoning
Register. y
Forty ' narrow gauge locomotives have
been ordered for the A. & G. W. Why f . . .
Burglars entered the grocery store of S.
L. Tanner & Co., of Orrville, Monday night
by cutting a hole through the cellar door.
They drilled and cut through a small safe
and secured nearly one thousaud dollars
in money. No clue to the thieves The
building known as the Mathews Block,
125 and 127 South Howard street, and which
has been completed but a short time, caught
fire in the attic at about 12 o'clock Sundav
night. Tbe fire was first discovered bv
Mr. M. H. Hart, who was sleeping in the
building, and was awakened by the crack
ling of the flames. The building belonged
to. Mr. 1 James Mathews, the insurance
agent, and was completed only a few
months ago. It was one of the finest blocks
in town, being substantially built of brick
with an elegant cut stone front, massive
and grand in appearance. Akron Beacon
Jonathan and Leonora Woodruff, of this
borough, celebrated the fiftieth anniver
sary of their wedding last Saturday. The
affair was arranged by their immediate
neighbors and was so quietly done tbat
the venerable couple were taken entirely
by surprise.- Their oldest son, Mr. W. W.
Woodruff, who lives near Philadelphia,
Pennsylvania, arrived tbe previous day,
and, on bearing from tbe neighbors wbat
was in contemplation, assisted, in making
the surprise more complete. Telegrams
were sent to the youngest son, Mr. Ain
mon B. Woodruff, of Erie, Pennsylvania,
and to the second danghter, Mrs. J. B.
Burrows, of Painesville. Alter supper
Mrs.Condit, on behalf of the friends and
family, presented to the venerable counle
a-number of presents, some of gold, but
tke greater part of such articles as old
people, ot plain and simple habits, would
value more than gold Tbe peach crop
In this section is going to be a success.
The trees are groaning under the heavy
load, and are being Droniied nn to keen
them from breaking down. . . .On Monday ,
last, about 13 o'clock, while Homer Pol
lock, was play lag upon a ladder used by
workmen engaged in repairing the Chris
tian Church, fell to the ground and sus
tained ;very serious injuries. Up to late
Monday evening he was still insensible.
and at in tervals of 10 or 15 minutes would
nave speus ot vomiting. - He fell ' about
fifteen or twenty feet, striking on his head '
and side. Geneva Times. .
A month! v Welsh religious nublicatlon
will be commenced in this citv in Jnlv
The Congregational Church at Coalburgh
win oe ueaicatea unaay, wuiy 21st....
We have seen several statements concern
ing the amount of money expending in im-
fivicNKBn ju imivuB ua iuiu cities.
We think a word or two ou. what Youngs
town is doing may not be amiss. , Within
the present year there will be completed
in this place, new school buildings costing
about $70,000, new manufacturing estab
lishment, costing nearly $850,000, and pri
vate residences and blocks which must
foot up to nearly a million dollars. Add
to this, that this summer there will be three
railroads completed to this city, costing
not less man. J,juu,uuu, ana it makes a
very good showing for a single summer.
Mahoning Eeffister,
., j OTarine. ...... (-.'"'
Tbe late revenue cutter John Sherman.
which was sold at auction a few days ago
to parties in Detroit, left Sunday for that
port, where she will be transformed into a
vessel of some practical utility, but what
she will hereafter be has not vet trans
pired. .- '.i. i ..-
Elizabeth Headineton. the woman cook
Who was drowned in the vabin of the
schooner Jamaica, which capsized on Lake
Huron, was found on the raising of that
vessel in a standing position, precisely
where last seen, aad unsupported by any
thing on either side of her. Her arms were
extended, her fists were clenched and her
countenance expressed the most terrible
The steamer Favorite started out vester-
day afternoon, with a United States Mar
shal on board, in pursuit ot the Canadian
bark Malta, which has been avoiding this
port in order to evade some claims placed
in the hands ef the authorities. The pur
suit was up stream, on neanng Walker's
distillery the MH doused her main peak
and ran ashore on the Canadian side,
which enabled her to evade the Marshal.
In due time the vessel was released and
again pursued by the anxious Marshal.
But a second time she was ran ashore,
and this time well on. To get her afloat
will entail a sum of perhaps $100, besides
loss of time. And all this to avoid paying
a tow bill of less than $40. Detroit Post, :
There are at present in process of con
struction at various points along the lakes
upwards of lOO vessels of different grades,
the greater number of wbich, it is pie.
suraed, will be' brought into commission
before the expiration of navigation. A
majority will be of the larger class, pro
pelled in whole or part by steam, They
may be classified as steam bargee, passen
ger propellers, ijugs, harks, three-masted
sailors or fuli-sisied canal schooners. The
class built most largely during the past
three seasons are known as three-masters,
varying from 600 to 1,600 tons burthen,
and in point of model, strength of build
and general completeness are not sur
passed in any part of the world. The three
largest of this class are the D. P. Jihortos,
Abira Cobb and Winslov, built at Cleve
land, wh.ich, although partially gotten up
as sail barges, are nevertheless capable of
competing with any other saiiing craft
afloat, in any weather. Since November,
1871, upward of seventy of the same class
of vessels have been set afloat on the
norhern lakes. At the present, upward of
forty others are well advanced toward
completion, and "will be commissioned
either the present fall or at tbe commence
ment of next season.
1 TtlNVX. clothing for men.
5 s John S. Lockwqod.
Linen clothing for boys and children.
John S. Lockwoop.
Genuine Ricaardson liusu, worth $1.23,
for 62e per yard, at P. Pratt & Co.'s. '
If you want a neat,nice hat go to Avery's
and see the latest and prettiest thing out,
the Dolly Varden hat. ) . .
. Fax ladies'.misses' and cbildrena' Straw
Felt and Velvet Hats, go to Paddock's,
No, 231 Superior street, Cleveland, Ohio.
For Trunks, ' Valises, Buffalo Robes,
Satchels, Umbrellas, &c, go to Paddocks,
No. 321 Superior street, Cleveland Ohio, ,
Oysters. M. L.Root S.PU3 those cele
brated jftaitfmore Oysters by the case or
can, Received dally by express.' No. 83
Main street. : .
I youst told you vot it es, if you vant to
puy any gai pets vot you call tree plat or
ten plat ov den Prussels garnets, go tin dot
sthorov P.Pratt & Co.
T. S. PAD.D.OCK No, 221 Superior street
Cleveland, Ohio, has the largest and
finest lot of gentlemen's, ladies' and child
en's Hats and Caps in the city.
T. S. Paddock at No. 521 Superior street
Cleveland, Ohio, keeps a large stock ot
Ladies Furs, and pay s particular attention
to altering and repairingvld Bilks,
FoJ the iext thirty days, we will sell
paisley, cashmere, lace, black marcno, ot
toman or Bengal stripe shawls nt greatly
reduced prices, at P. Pratt 4 Co.'s.
Keep cool J India Gauze Wrappers, 7ft
cents and $1.25; Jeans drawers, $1.00 and
$1.25; Linen drawers, $1.25; silk thread
gloves. John S. Lockwood.
1 . 'j.i
T. S. Paddock, wanuracturor, "d has
constantly AH Mand all varieties of Fire
meus, Police and Military Caps, with nil
other styles, Call and sue nt 821 Superior
tree, Cleveland, Ohio, '
S.OO Reward.
Somewhere on Main street or the Pork
a gold badge Bet with jet. The body of
the pin is composed of the two Urye,k ;et-.
ters Zeta and Pal and ha,a, a name sngrav
eduiMmtftn VaiA, .Any person who has
(ttuud it or w ho can give any information
that will lead to its recovery will be liber
ally rewarded hy calling at. or wrltinir to.
this ottlee. Being a keepsake aud memen
to a reward would be paid for Its re
covery much greater than its mera int rin
I sic vajue would warrant. , . , ,
Mr. Scbwininokr has just purchased
and brought to his ware rooms on the cor.
ner ol 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 wilbe made a
specialty. It is something entirely new
and is a very neat article. Call and see
We clip the following (Tom Danforth's
Light for the World, a. monthly magazine
published in Cleveland, Ohio. . !
"We commend the following advertise
ment cut from the Telegraplt, inserted by
our agency at Painesville, Ohio. It hits
all localities, and is fully endorsed by me.
Beware of 'quack' fluid, represented to
be Dantortb's Non-Explosive Fluid. The
genuine article is sold in this place only,
83 Main street. It being a patented article
I have the exclusive right for this place;
and any person palming off a spurious ar
ticle for a genuine, would be guilty of sell
ing spurious medicne to a sick man."
How is This for High f Wm. Haydn,
of the Globe Mills, has just received the
First Premium on the best barrel of White
Wheat Flour at the Northern Ohio Fair,
held at Cleveland, Ohio, 1871. Premium,
a Silver Medal. This is Indeed a triumph
for the Globe Mills. Some 80 or 40 of the
best mills in the west competed for this
medal, but there was no use, the old Globe
was put through a course of sprouts in
the early part of the season, and has been
turning out flour that wins friends of those
who use it once. Mr. Haydn employs
the best millers to be found, and has in
troduced all the latest improvements,
consequently he has one of the best mills
In the United States. We are glad to see
him reap a reward for the liberal expen
diture he has made on the Globe. -'Cast
thy bread upon the waters" If you want a
silver medal. !
M.L. Root sells the Globe Mills Flour
in Painesville. " ' ,
" Saeeeu Ha sea l!ea Merit. :
It is a subject ot erenoral remark, umnni'
both wholesale and retail drus-c-ista. that
no medicine introduced to the American
public has ever gained such popularity
ana met witn so largo a sale in all parts of
the land, in the same length of time, as
has Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discov
ery. This cannot depend upon its having
been more largely advertised than any
other medicine, as such is not the caa.
The correct explanation, we , think, Is
found in the fact tbat this medicine pro
duces the most wonderful and perfect
eures of very bad cases of bronchial,
tnroat and lung diseases, is undoubtedly
the most perfect and efficient remedy for
all kinds of Cough tbat has even been in.
troduced to the public, , and at the same
time possesses me greatest of blood puri
ty ing and . strengthening properties
that medical science has been able to pro
duce, thus rendering it a sovereign reme
dy not only in the cure of Consumption,
Broncitis. Hoarseness and Cmnrha hut
. n , -
also of for all' diseases of the liver and
blood, as scrofulous diseases,' skin di
seases, blotches, rough skin, pimples,
black specks and discolorations. It has
therefore a. wide range of application and
usefulness, and it not only gives the most
perfect satisfaction to all who use it,' but
far exceeds the expectations' of tbe most
sanguine, thus eliciting the loudest praise
and making permanent livlna advertisins-
mediums ot all who use it. . For these rea
sons it is tbat there is not nerha.na a di-nr-
gist in all the vast domain of this conti
nent, who tries to please his customers
and supply their wants', that does not keep
and sell large quantities of this most valu
able medicine. ' ' i ' ; jjofl
ON the 4th inst. between the Lake and- Vil
lage, a Dart of a Gold Chain Nenklara. Tbe
under will receive the above reward hy leaving
it at this office. ' '
-Eiist af Lettetn
J flee at Painesville, Ohio, July IS, 1S7J. ,
Caley Mrs Emma
Chapman Airs Maria
Clarke Miss Mary
Cleator Miss Emfy
Colgrove Mrs George '
Gray Mrs ME ,
Hollister Miss Mary
Miss Mary 1
Mason Mrs Marv FJ
Mulligun Miss Maggie
lowies airs a.
fecribner Mrs Ella
Dayton Miss .Maggie
Doolittle Mrs Libbie
Kddv Miss Lena
Smith, Miss Marr E
Smith Miss Yania
Stockhani Miss Susan
Wheeler Miss Lettle
Green Mrs E
Bradfleld 3 A Son ,
Broujrh David ,
: Lamontague Joseph
McCarthy Michael
Moyes William
PowellN i
, RayjCharles
Salnave N A
Sidley John
Test Leroy S '
Carroll John
Cornish Samuel J
Cooper Calvin
LacKer J M
Ford Arthur O 3
Wright W N
xreuuohM Adolph
Persons call ins for the above letters will
"advertised." G. E. PAINE. P. M.
Mrs Marvin, At water, Greenwich, Ohio.
Annie P Shieber, Indianopolis, Ind.
P. Masten, Lexington, K.v.
Miss Alfred Nellv, Cleveland, Ohio.
l Painbsvilli, July !8 18 p. M
There is a rumor that prominent speculators
have formed a pool to advance the price of Stocks
Erie has developed more activity than any other
stock, no doubt partly owing to the change in
management, P. H. Watson having been made
President at tbe recent election, Mr. Watson
lives in Ashtabula and is reported an excellent
railroad and business man. The known poor
condition of tbe road hat acted unfavorably 6a
te price or the stock. It Is stated that several
millions most be expended ia order to place the
road in good average eond It ion. Anew issne of
3,000,000 7 per cent. Erie consolidated bonds
has been made, being secured by a trnst and
mortgage deed, the principal and interest are
payable in gold coin in New York interest-pays-able
semi annually. - '' ' ,
The money market still continues easy, with
every prospect of ease throughout the summer.
Loans are freely offered in New York at from a
to 4 per cent, on undoubted collaterals. -
The Bond market continues firm with ao large
transactions, but constantly tending upward.
Gold is arm and has reached 114.
The following are the closing prices of Gold.
Government Bonds and the principle Stocks:
A. M. V. Ex..-...
N. Y. Cent'l
Scrip . ..
Preferred..... ..
N. West'n. ,
Ft, Wayne....' .
Illinois Central.
St. Paul
Preferred ,
Union Paciflo...
Terr Haute ...
Lake Shore
'-- 98
.. OS
.. iao
-- u
.. Wi,
.. 136
.. 85
-. 58
., .V
.. Ki,
. 41
Mich. Central . . . .
Clev. Pitts
Rook Island
Lake Shore
U.S. Ex.
Pacific Mail
N. J. Cen'l
Wells Eargo, Ex
Indiana Ceutral
Hartford & Erie
' -'Rlivinir Kpllin.
Gold ,it in "
Silver large
1 rvr small . ,
Sixes of 1881 cuun 11HV 117,'
r ive-i'weuties (im rou 114 11
Five-Twenties (18tt) cou, .... 114' Hn
Eive-Tweuties il8u.'i ruu. (old) 115 lis .
Eive-Twemie (18H5) Jan. A Julv. lis 114 1
Eive-Tweniies (1807) ".. 114'j Ub'i .
rive-Twenties (lwio) tutu, ii.u
Ten-forties lit' lis'
.-Mx's Currency.. . ; imv
New Forties im n
. , f AlrsVU..F. AtARKJV.T.
JoraNAL Or pick, July 19-4 P. M.'
During the past week the entire market has
ruled quiet with few ehanges and no marked
Prices still remain low although there is now
prospect of mare activity next week,
We quote: ;
7 W
8 00 .
- 00 '
- 10 Ml '
- 6tM
XX Spring Wheat Hour... :
li lutcr du
WXVmW do ..
XXXWhilo do .
Rye ,!. .
Graham Flour nor cwi .
4 UI
Corn Meal, ,
Chop Feed. .. .
.SKOOym. 1 Ml
9S.0U $to 1 Ml
. so
salt, per mu.,...
No. 1 Mackerel, per , bid. ,
No. 1 W hite Fish, per but
No. 1 Trout, per a libl......
la u)
ti Ml
ft 40
1 (A)
1 40
White Wheat..
Red Wheat...,
Corn, ear. New
Tallow ........
Chlekeas, y Ik,
Hams,. ........
Dressed Hogs. .
. . 40
. .1 SI
. 6.1
. UI
. ao
. 14
. t
'. 7
.. IS .... ,
. 10
,n on
. uttaa 00
. is
.1 itKSS 00
. 10
. JSVu ' .
' 18
, 15
Dried Apples
1872-3. ...
: i '
. OP.TIIE , ;
"" ' ".
Northern ' Ohio Journal.
Published every Saturday at No. 114
Main St., Painesville, Ohio, by
- Jfroprtetore.
Tej-ms $2.00 per year.
THE Jenraal, with the number. for July
13, enters upon its Second Volume wtth the
highest prospect for the future. , Througbtmt
the year just past tt has endeavored tofaffil, and
haa,fululed the promises contained in its original
prospectus, and its aim to present an elegant
miscellany of pure and pleasant literature has
been so far carried out as was possible in view
of the many obstacles aecessarily incident to tbe
first year of publication. ," ,
As set forth on its title page It bas been devo
ted to Literature, Science, -Agriculture aud
General Home and Foreign news and ia the fu
ture the aim of its editor and proprietor will be
to maintain its present high reputation in these
several departments.
No pains or expense have ever been spared to
make the Janraml tbe best paper published in
this section of the State, and lor the year just
commencing ' no other or better promise could
be asked than that furnished by its past record.
New attractions are constantly being prepared
for Its readers and none will dispute the asser
tion that its enterprise and energy have already
won ror it a foremost place in the ranks of co-
tempo raneo us publications. By its influence the
newspapers of this seetion have been driven into
exnrtion never before made aad while the pa
pers here are now a pride to every citizen it
ought not to be forgottoa that their marked im
provement has been made within the year last
past or in other words since the establishment
ofthe jBaraal. ".
. - v 0
-I..' .! ! i -..l: I -a,-,,.
Which cannot fail to commend the Mttnrmml
to every elms ol too reading public . '. '
First. Because it is the imrarmt paper ever
published in this county, aad because it fur
nishes each week nearly litre eannau
re rm41at- than all tni vttaer pa.
pere eaaaBMatasU r " -1 i ', i . : i : -
SecaM.Becans it has a lauTa;er Ifat af
cUrlsr tfaaa aay oilier paper in
Northern Ohio. : .. . .
Tkir. Because it is in every tease of the
word, -a bve paper," "for live people."
Frtk.,-Becaue it is in the broadest sense.
fair and independent upon all subjects, wheth
er Social, Religious or Political:, . . (
fifth Because its articles arc all to the point
and its oolumns an sot lllled with long and
prosy essays devoid of all interest. ' i
Sixth. Becaose it gathers the news from all
quarters' of the world, y telegraph and
through its owm special correspondents and re
porters, and condenses it into sock Brief shape
as to present a rel iabU mirror of all that is go
ing on is this and other countries. :
Seventh. Because , its;' Market Seports of
Stock, Grain, Groceries, sad Agricultural pro
ducts, of home and foreign markets are always
reliable. , f:t: . .
Eighth.. Because it is a paper forme- Home
Circle always having something Jor the
young folks, at well a the old folks; some
thing for the humorous ha well as the thought
ful; something for the gentlemen sa well aa
the ladies ; in fact; something Cut aUMstea.
" ;. T, !l) '!!.(!-.., i'li'.'!' I'1
. 1-lt;'MI t " ',' -.
,,...,! .. ... , 0 rr ,,, ,.
:,.. '!'; ) I.. .-li-'-l ,1 !
New FeiatTiresM'v,- .
.",, . ;
' .:-.f,:' ...'; -hi i ' H .ti"
Ear the year just commenciag the pmblishers
ofthe Jeiaraal are preparing several new and
attractive specialties which will be braaghtout
as fast as possible.: :Aooaf these Is the project
of giving to every subscriber at .
Magnificent Premiiim
. ... , . . r. . i ) i -i
. ' m''.!n. i. it liv .1'- i
In the chape of a beautifully iHiLstraM Monthly
Magazine which will be seat gratis for est yean
rabacrintkra. Of this Manaiae the pracpectns
will be found lower sown ia ante ealntna, aad
specimen copies can be obtained at this ante.
i !' ; !.;; '..; ".- i' if-mi. -it
ii ,..)..! X ..; it !; ; ll;Vc,' .
This is not a premium offered ia ease yea secure
one or more snbecriben aside from your owu
but is a DiagaiBee-ut present made to each and
every person who shall subscribe to the lean
ail for one year. ;,-.
tKkT-D JN'T pat off rabseribisig to the Jaair
taa.1 because it is act the seasoa at which you
may be accustomed to commence with papers
!;n lJ
'- -,,it
Northern Ohio Souvenir,
... - , . , , i . i , v . ; 1 1 . i , , l . . , , , .
..: i :: . :,.(,:'. " .it ., ! 1 v: .,,
A XEW -,.;,..
; - ' Monthly IJaeiuEixie - -
'. '. .." ' ISSUED MONTHLY BY, U
;...! , , : i i. t .-.
At 111 Malat St., PsUa-e-c-rtile, Ohta.
Terms $1.00 per yeari
TnE SaatTeailr is intended to he.it) ever re
spect,a arst-class illustrated utontbly suaga
ziue. Iu sire will be a aruvrto aad will be printed
onthe finest of double calendered cream laid pa- (
per. Its reading will be aa elegant miscellany
of pare, light aad graceful literature, while its
pictures will form a magniuoeat collection of
the finest steel aad wood agra-tiar. ' Each
number will contain tweaty-foor pages aad the
entire rolume when bound at the end -of the
year, will form a beautiful work which could
not be pun-hased la aay other way lht teaihle
the aaaaey. 1 ' -
The Literary Departmeat will he filled with
the best of original aad selected articles aad the
publishers feel confident in promising, In this,
the most perfect satlftfactioa. 1 -- ;
The volume for l8T- will metal aK.at- SSO
pagra and about lot fiaeearraviaga, from the
pencil aad brush of the beet artistic huYnt ia the
country and mattered Into striking "pictures ia
black aad w hite" by tbe best engrarett that can
be procured. . i '
Do Not Forget
That thw splendid magatiaB has beea pat at the
extremely low price of 1 .09 per year and that '
to those who do sot fool able to pay tlut aotouat
the proprietors are prepared to ateke tbe fol
low log ,',,', , ,. , , ' , s4
Special Offerg2
To every yearly subscriber to the Nartherai
Ohio. Jaartal the Saareatir will be teat
Ibr one rear as a premium. ' J
Thus for - -' ' '
You can receive the largest and beat weekly ia
thW seetam aX Ike state aud sa illustrated
KOAtMy aiagaziao equal ia everv respect to aay
similar publloaton la the country. , ,
JsaSpecituea copies eaa be obtained at this
oniee.Jm , . , ..
Don't put off subscribing to the teaweiaar
or to the Jaaratal beoauw it is pot tho season
at which yoa may be accustomed to coaMaeaea
with papers hat Take it Now.

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