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GENERAL DIRECTORY. J.T.4TK Ol'l'M'KBX. CJovenior. Kdward V. Noyes; term expires Januarv , Lieiiteiiaiil-Uovernor,.Iacob Mueller: term ex pires .Januarv 1".1. :-ecretarv of State. Isaac Sherwood; " e.v-phi-s February 113. Treasurer of State. Isaac Welsh: term e.vpires Fiibruurv la. 4. Auditor of State, .Jauie- illi.'uns ; term ex pire February l-Cii. Comptroller of Treasurer, tt.l. M llsOn; term expires February 1?71. Attoniev- Oeiu-ral, Francis B. Fond; term ex pires February 1S"4. Commissioner ol .-schools. Tbomas . Harvey ; Term expire- .January lfri. Board of Fublic W orks, Richard 1!. Forter, term expire 1M"J: I'hiliip J'. Ilur-ing; term ex pire. ls4;Stpheu H. Hsiucr,term expire !.:. I . S. Assessor, Joel Doolillle. Oimc over llnlromh & Gould's Tin shop, Alain street. (UIMTV UHHKHS. Judge of Common Flea-, .fudge of Frobate, Countv Clerk Sheriif, Deputy Sheriff, Treasurer, Recorder, Fro-ccutiug Attorney, Auditor, County Surveyor, County Commissioners, Coroner, M. C. C'ASFIEI.D - O. X. TflTLE I'EuBY BOSWuBTH - SAMI EI. WIBE J. l. ft EN JAM I. I, S. C HI LPS 1. KlUBETI A. L. Tiskek li. D. HKSSIir - K. HrsTisnros SIMKON C. III. KOt BM K M. FASMLE (Fl.l OLI1S J AMES II. TATI.OB CITY OFt'M F.R. Mayor, Clerk, ilai l.al. PEHRV II OR WORTH H. P. SANFOltB FBII fc. C. Fa .1. jEBOl J a. 11. ; FKASK Of AST AIOE F.ROUE C'ouui-iliiien, .AEFIKI D I It. II. WOO Oil A I s. K. Gray I V. W. IHSOLrT FRANKLIN ItOliK K (K. Hl STlMiTCJS Vmilu Harris t.J. CAVEN1I1HH li. T. I.A11 .IIHS MC( I.KI.LANU (r'KAN'KI.IS ROIIKHH Mreet Commissioner, -Ju-liees of tbe Peace, Infirmary Directors, HOAHU OF :iU t'ATIO. Miss Aot-STA Hawley, - - Principal lK. H. C. Ilk'AKnsi.EK, - - Fresi.lent 11. F. Sankobd, - -. c. erelarj D. W. Mead, Oeo. V . Steele, S. A. TIHUV.1, A. I- Tixkek. MUAitn of M iKioi. KAJinr.Bs. II. C Beardslev, Joii.n Cj.Edtf, John W. Tyler. Hold meetings for examination of teachers at Ilixli School hiiil.liut;, Fainesville, on the last Snrurduv In every month except July and A u Kiisi, at"9 o'clock a. a. il. . IJeakdrlev, Prth-iilent. John W. Ttlek, Clerk. POSTOFFICF.. SFMMRR ARRANGEMENT. office iioi'kx : ; A.M. tin P.M. Sundays M to 1 P.M. From ' MAILS DEPART : tioiiiK East, - - 11 M M. and 11:11 P. i:,.in? Wist. . - 5;.18 A. M. and 59 P. . Sf. , M. Cleveland, (special) - - VISA P. Jl. bani..o. ' - - - - - 2:00 P. M. Aliddlelield (Mondays and Tuesdays), 1:110 A.M. MAILS ARRIVE: From East, - - 5:38 A. M. and 5:29 P. M. From West, - - ia:a M. and 11:11 P. M. Cleveland (upeclal). - 5KiP. M. hardon, - - - - - - A.M. Middlelicld (Tuesdays and Fridays), 5:00 P. M. Letters should he left at the Fostofflicc ONE HOLB BEFORE MAILS DEPART. Letters will bo ready for" delivery one half BOI'K after trains arrive, except mails received at uiKbi, which will be delivered next morning. Letters placed in the Outside Letter Box up to 'J o'clock F. M. will be sent by the nirtal mails. GEORGE E. PAf.NE, P. M. Nov. 19. isn. Lake Shore and tliehiifon southern Hallway. PASSENGER TRAINS WILL EFN A3 follows until further notice: GOING EAST. V! CTATI0S3. Cleveland . W illou'h'y Paiuesvilfe Mailisou . . . I reneva. . . . Ashtabula.. Girard Erie Atlau tii Express Hay Expres t inc'tti I Special Express i N. Y. Ex 4.0.r,p.M.'lO:.4r.p.M :S9p.M.ll :33p.m. 7.4..A.U. 8.35 a.m. UOT.A.M. 11.42a.m. l.(llA.M. fl.3A.M.:li:4P.M. 10.10a.m. 1:'Mp.m. iii. mia. m' 2:10p.m. 5:49p.M.il?:ieA.v, i:4?ip.M 13:.'a.m 7:10p.m.; l.'-Ki.AM (itIING WEST. Sp'IClii cago Ex Toledo Express I'aciHc ; steam Express'lioat Ex f'TATIOMS. Erie. Ashtabula.. Geneva Madison... . Ferry Fainesville Willou'h'v Euclid Cleveland.. :i.:ioa.m, 9.MJA.M. 3:50p.M. iP.M. 1.U5A..M. 3.S7A.M. :i.ia.m. 4.41A.U.III.4-JA.M. I1V9IIP.M. rJ:p.M. l-2::!t;p.M. ia:ip.M. 1 :1."P.M. 1 :.'ip.m. a:(Hi-.u. 6 :00p.m. 4.0KA.M. I.S3A.M. fl.-KA.M. ;:0lp.M S.SMl.A.M ASH TAIiri.A ACCOMAIiIATKiN STOPS AT ALL STATIONS'. l.'v'sClevelainl -1.H0 p.m I Ar.at Aslitnhna7.10p.in L'v'sAshtabulall.lr.a.in Ar.at Cli vcrud 9.0(ia.m. This train going east passes Painesville at B:.ril P. M. Going west passes Fainesville at S;33 A M. ERIE ACCOMMOHATON. I.'v's t li'veliind I) .30.1. in I.'v's Erie 4.HI p.m. Ar. at Erie 10.: .1.111. Ar.niClevel'nd8.uup.iii This train goiiiir west passes Fainesville at e-.'jl A. M. tioiuK east passrs Fainesville at 1:33 A. il. The Special Chicago Express runs daily except Mondav. The 7:45 a. in. train from Cleveland and the 3:-i5 p. in. train from Erie runs on Sundays. CH AS. PA IN E.Gen'l Sup't 1'alnesrille and Vomislnu Hail Hoad. IVSSENGER TRAINS WILL follows uulil further notice: NORHTW AIM). lll'S STATIONS Leaves Charilon " Liule Mountain Chardon Itoiul . . . Arrives at Paine-ville. . . :30j i:5U : t;:5t! 4:00 4 :-.H 4:-.f. 4:14 Siil'TIIWAUl). STATIONS 1-caves Painesvillo " Clianlon Road . . Little Mountain Arrives at lianlon A. M.; r.M. 9:00-. '.:': 9::! i 9:15 6:30 B:50 7:15 Connects wilh Lake Shore Trains, Eiist and West at 7:33 A. M, and at l:.V.i and :0II P. M. J. C. SHARPLESS, Chief Engineer ami Superintendent. c-nritciii.s. CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH J. A Daly, Pastor. services on Sunday at 10,: A. M. and 71'. M. Church Couien-nce on Thurs- lav evening nt o'clock. Bible Service, to . tiiirli old and voiing arc invited, al is o'clock .VI. Walter c. T isdcl. superintendent. T. J AM ESC IH'RCII Rector, Thomas B. Wells, ill stale street, services mmi a. and P. M. Sun-lav School at 13 n P. M. Horace ritecle, Superintendent. M. CHURCH- Youinans. Pastor, service everv Sabbath at lOf, A. M. and 7,'i 1'. M. Sabliath School meels at lS.'i P.M. E.S. Young, superintendent. FAINESVILLE PROGRESSIVE LYCEUM A. G.. Smith, Conductor. Miss L. Whitmore, Guar dian. Services Sabbath at 10, A. M. THE CHRISTIAN CHURCH Pastor, J. W. In gram. Services at 10" A. M. and 7'4 P. M. sabbath School at IS'.,' P. M. V. D. Hyde, Superintendent. Prayer Meciiug on Thursday evening at o'clock7. THE BAPTIST CHURCH F.istor, F.. A. Stone. Services at 10'i A. M. and 7,'s P. M. Sabbath ?nhool at J'i M. C. E. Brink, Superin f eu4eut. I'raver Meeting every Thursday eve ning At 1H o'clock. fT.MAflV'.SClirRCH,(Catholic) JohnTracey, Pastor. Services everv Sunday at 8 A. M., Hi'; A. M. and 7'i P. M. Sunday school at S o'clock P. M. V OUNti MEN'S C HEJSTIAN ASSOC'tATIOS J ibrarv Rooms 71 Main .Ireet. Prayer Meet ing every Tuesday eveniug. SOC1F.TIF.S. MASONIC. TEMPI. r. T.ODiiE.No. SH, F. and A. M. Faines ville. Meets the second and fourth Thursdays in each mouth. Ferry Hoswoi-th, W. M. FAINESVILLE ( II AFTER, No. 415, It. A. M. Meeis the ilrst aud third Thursdays iu each month. E. W. Kelly, M. E. H. P. F V1N l-'.SVIl.LE COUNCIL, No. S!3. ltoyal and .-.elect Masters. Meet Fridays niter tbe lirst 'i'iilirsdjic in each month. .1. M, Benjamin, T. . .1,G, M.- Cv'lI.l.ol'GHItY LODGE, No. :r3, F. and A. M. VVillouxftbv. Stateil l.oinmiinical ions on tbe sccoti-t luid i'ourlb Ttii'sdavs in each month. JV. II.. T urner. W. M. J.AKE SHORE l.liDGE, No. 307. Madison. Stated I 'iimiiiuicaiion.s every second and fourth Saturdays of each mouth. M. o. Preston, W . M. FAINESVILLE UlfX ;E. No. 419. Meets on the -i-cond and fourth Saliirdavs of fach uioulli. I.. W. Kellv, W. M. I. O. O. F. 4 OF.-ft'l.'OPIA LODGE, No. 219, meets Tuesday rt'cniit. oilicers G. W. Payne. N. G.; S. tl .nrtie.'a . G.: Wr. lioran. It. S.; C. O. iiild, P. S,i W . Mead, Treas. (UNION VSC WPMENT, No. 4b, meets every ateriiate Wediv'day evening, oilicers I. i- xtel . I'.t V. jfViraii. S. .: II. R. Morse, A,'W.;I- Karris. JL F j .- O. t hibl, Scribe: ji, W. Mend, Treas. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. m : met .. A I. lilKMCRi .VI 1-IIOMEO- p VJ IlJs'f and surgeon, oiliccover Hol- .nub A lionbl's Jl.-ii-ilu are store, No. 77 Main .-.ll'eeU P.'l I lie - ille, I III iu. Oltyee hour.-. - 7 lo !l A. AI.:'iio4 ainl7lo9l M. . RcsiiU.ice corner of j.-iekson aiul SI. Clair street .. H. J 4'1S4N. n. ., IIOMEOPA II. Til 1ST. Young's I'.liH-k, I'uincsvillc, Ohio. miliec boui-jUcMilenre- to9 A. Mi. 3 lo 4 and '.I F. Al. -Stockwi-ll llon.e. i" -' DOW. OFFICE (a I! Lot K. Olli.e llmirs i.i r, F. M. IS Mooiievs -Kioui it A. M. .junjjLJtr. II 4 i . A . A 1 1. 1. A K . W ATCH M A K I : R j aud JEWELER, Fat ue-ville, Ohio. J-B. Jjl work strictly warranted VKXT1STBT. ML. WBIGUT- DENTIST. Cbardon. Ohio. Oflic A.? ee's Drug Store, Main 61, PainesvUlt-.O. -TLt,IA9I H. FOWLER, DENTIST, J Milwaukee Blork.over Lock wood Broth ers store, Painesville, Ohio. J J. PRATT, DEALER IK ATX KINDS 0 of Mii--ial Instruments, Sheet Music, eti. Main -treet, Fainesville, Ohio. GKUKU1- BlKT-BANK-MASTtE OF the Fuinesville Cornet Band. In.striict-ious iriven on all kinds of Wind anil Stringed lustm-m'iit-. lu-ie arranged for anv number or kinds tl instruments. Address F. O' Box 887, Faines rille, Ohio. IllOF. Ill:KV Sl'TTEII, DIK ECTOR of the Fuim-svillc Conservatory of Music Composer and Teacher of Music, Vocal and la--trumental. iiflire in Conservatory Building, No.'l"" st. Clair street. Fainesvilie, Ohio. UOTET.H. STIK KU KIX M4M if:,PAINFSYILLK I ahes t i xkent, Frop. Omnibus to all train-; MATS, C-4.ru, tie. J II. AVKHV, DKALEKIN HATS, CAPS, b urs,Triiuk3iaml tieul'i FtunisbinK ijooits, Moodey's old stand, V Main street, Faineville, Ohio. - HOOUS, 4.C Mil. (III.UV-liKU.lk IS UMKS, . Stationery, Fancy Articles, Wall Fauec, F-te., !.., Main street, FatnenviUe, Ohio. UROCUHH. MI,. KOOT DEALER IX (iBOCE&lES, . Provisions, Fruit, Confectioneries, Ac, ty Main street. Fainesville, Ohio. J II TATLOK, Jr., DEALER IN CRO- CEHIES AN l l'UO JSlo.Ns of all kinds, i a-h paid for lintter and Errs and all kinds of J'rixliice. JSest of Flour and Teas kept constant - on hand. No. 1:19 state street, Fainesville, Ohio. , A.T.EH HKOS General Wholesale and Retail dealers m Flour. Feed. Grain mid Provisions, No. 103 state St., Fainesville, O, ATTOKSEl'S. J11K CAVEI1SII Attorney at Law, Ollice Second Story Wilcox Block. EHI VTIStlTOH, ATT'ORNEY AND t ounsellor at Law. Collections prompt ly attended to. office, itoodey'a .block, Faines ville, Ohio. CI KOBCiK 12. PAINE, ATTORNEY AT T LANS', and Notary Public, over tbe Tsst- onicc, 1'aines.ville, Ohio. BLACK.IIOItE A. RAKER. MERCHANT TAILORS, in the Store lately occupied by N. r isher, raiiicsviiie, ouio. HAVKLEK A VlKG M EICHANT TA1IXJRS and dealers in Clothing, Hats, Caps, Furnishing Goods, c, Milwaukee Block, I'ainesviiie, 01110. ' JOB rBZXTIXG. JOI K AI, JOH OFFICE ALL. KINDS of Plain and Ornamental Printing. Office .o. 114 siociLweu uouse Btoca, -wain sirewu A.GJ2SCIES. M . PE'I TIX:iE,FATKNT AGENT. V All business eulrusted to me will be promptly attended to. hook ltiyvxKv. rp Wlf ITAKF.K, BKR BINDER AND J Illauk llook Manufacturertbird door, cor ner of Main and St Clair streets, Fainesville, O. . I'M BUB. WOO D VI A A: BBAUCH-DEALERS in all kinds of Pine and Hemlock Lum ber. Shingles. Lath, Posts, Dressed Flooring siding, Ac. Omce 'J0 State st, Fainesville, O. i'VJtsiTvex:. JOHN SCHWENINGER, DEALER IN FCRNITI'RE of all kinds, corner of Main ami State streets, over French's Grecery, Faines ville, oiuo. custom rv or& a specialty. riioToauArHX. ITtAiT.E. PHOTOGRAPHER AND WIIOLE- SA I E lieaier in ail kinds of Photographer's si.M-k, Frames, Ac, at Clapsadel's old rooms. Main street. HABItKKS. A HHF.HMi: has ibe best BARBERSHOP in town, nittout tJtefjition. A3 Main st. MOABJilXO. B4AKIiinift IIOFSE, No. 204 State st. 1. BEN SETT, Proprietor. Large rooms. good accommodations, and not two minutes' waits irom 41am street. TABi,K ' CONTESTS. First Paoe. ' ' 'i'h Mountain o Life SelzcUH A i'fiir Ago Mary JtnrtUtt JJMm liotdthieaHf l.ylt The Ionian of lh& i . Mi Camilla nilliau How Foreian WorkiwjiM Live. a. Maiiufarturtr and huilJer A 'If rt-r Sichull Erhane Jsory . Cabinet Maktr t. mt tn.'re i joae . Miwneu Th Itriiaioii of Ovlicat'd .Vtiuiv fwobrora ji . crook A Judieiau Wifm . Xxelutnge The iSuf7 Canal. i 'riiii? and Cuituallien Melange Seoojio Page. KditarUtl Paragraph . xeJtange Compilation Compilation mir x.xef,anaen Seirn of the HV"a' I'm an Page. Stranterx' liitide . JJllHiiieJiit Ttil'ertori irriotials,. A HirevA to CorrelijiOHdenfi .' Loval Aeics. The TeaeltiriQtt of Jujidelitij tijienltil Corvenpondeitiv- of I A Journal Haifa.. Loeiitfrom other Localities Marine Market, Home and Foreiyn Z . . . Eoi RTH Face. . . .Jennie An- Old -Fashioned Bouquet Barbara Broome Aijrti'itllttrot l'raei-al JlintK tletigiouH Xeir iiood Xatnre Eitgtitth Emigration to the United Canada Curiout facte To Xoung Men . . Kxchanae Utate and . . Etteiuingc . .Exchange rUBSOXALS. , , , , , Xotici-4 und-fr this head, not exceeding four linen in ltgth,u-ill be inserted or 35 Mnte caeA rilHE BOYS. Yes dears," bv moonlight. GIRLS. TILL H. D. K. please send the letter refer -d to. to mv address? An exchange can be easily negotiated which will oe perlectly sat isfactory. At present it is "AN OPEN QUESTION." AXSWKBS TO COJMEsroXJOEXTB. o Louis. The German forces occupying Paris be gan the evacuation of the forts of that city en the 81 h day ot August last, Tomatoes. A correspondent calls our attention to the attack recently made by a well-known writer on the use of tomatoes as an article of food, and asks our opinion. We answer: The writer gives no facts in support of bis opinion On the contrary, the experience of tbe public has thoroughly tested anil proven their value. C. S IT. We do not know f any method by which to detect with certainty any adultera tion of tea, without considerable labor. One simple way is said to be as follows, but wheth er it is reliable at all we do not know that is burn the tea, and weig h the ashes. Any kind of tea.trom the best quality down to tbe most com mon, must not leave ever live per cent, of asb, w hile the adulterated sorts hat actually given tbiity-Uve to forty-Eve per cent, of a h, prov ing that at least thirty to forty per cent, of worthless or injurious stud" had been added, i Jiiiruinie.Try it and send us a report of the result. Ifyoiidou't get kicked out of doors the first time you make the attempt yon may )xsihly hope for success. LOCAL ITEMS. A cask of sunstroke has been reported. Thrke Mrs. uU's" were in town last Salurd siv. A movement is on stores in the evening. fool to clone the The furniture rooms of l.ouis Kr-hner have been removed to Xo, 31 Stale street. ' Several wases of illness have been re ported in consequence of drinking too uiiieli ice-water. . . . . , ... - Rev. Mr. Rlpk will, we are informed, continue to till thu pulpit of the Baptist I'liuii h for some weeks. The Beautiful Blue Danube Waltzes, by Strauss, were the principal attraction nf, the liiimt Concert, last evening. P.ev. A. 11. I'i'TNAM, recently graduated from Gambler College, is now ceupyin tin- pulpit of St. James Church. The ouv4.nk J 1.00 per year and the .Iin itNAi. J-J.OO per vear will both ber sent to one address for one year for $2JX. V. iJcant, city marshal is the happy posnctbor olit violin, which, if uot, a genuine Strailarlus, is at least a very valuable in striiiiieiit and is computed to be almost j three hundred years old. Three yonng ladies came singing through the Fark, singing loud and clear nd caught a beau just above the stock- well House. And still the lake and the Little Moun tain attract daily parties who thus seek to tind soTne relief from the heat that op presses us. ' r Thk pulpit of the Congregational Church was filled last Sunday, both morning and evening, by Rev. E. A. Stone of the Bap tist Church. i ; " ilB. Farmly i inakiug preparations to build a bloekof buildings on State street upon the lot just below the block which he put up last year. - . sfcKKNAPEUs utill are out these lovely nights, and some of them seem to have reduced the natter to the babis of a Dur ness transaction. State street below the track of the Lake Shore aod Michigan - Southern Bail road has recently been much improved by grading and gravelling. Rv'.,2J.: P. Bah-ey. tormeriy a resident of this place, has had the degree of P. D., conferred upun him by the Blackburn University of Illinois. Faemkrs repfer tbat notwithel<ding the extreme beat and tbe long continued drouth the prospects were never better for a full vield of all kinds of fruit. iN'a recent issue a cotemporary speaks of a remark as made by a "factitious by- iander." Factitious is good, extremely good, bnt srp fail to J fully appreciate An force aa used in that connection. AM still the band concerts attract the people to listen to the musid and enjoy tbe pleasure of an evening's promenade in our beautiful park. The programme is changed each week so far as It can be. Much inconvenience in the matter of lights was occasioned from time to time during the past week in consequence of put ting in new pipes on State street the in- reased business of the company having rendered the old ones too small. A garbxlovs peddler drew a crowd together in fronl of the Cowles House one evening laatweek, and s charmed C "Vf, Tuttle, who was listening to bis winning oice, that some pick-pocket relieved him of his watch unobserved. Fortunately it was afterwards recovere d U .1 Ui Wb understand that there is some question as to the liability of thelnsurance Companies iu regard to the loss ustained by L. L. Parnily A Co.. in the late fire or at least that the companies propose to take advantage ot such doubt if it tie found to exist. The remains of the Greeley and Brown ratification meeting, in the shape of halt burned cannon wadding, papers and the other debri incident to public gatherings, still remain to disfigure the park. Whose business is It to see tbat they are"cleaned up" and carried away f Wk understand tbat the Express Co., has instituted a new system by means of which all . packages, under a, certain weight, can" be forwarded to any part of the country at a uniform price, and in. tend to provide stamps, similar to those used by the Post Office Department, for prepayment. The amount of business transacted by tbe Painesville and Youngstown Railroad over tbat portion between here and Char don Is daily increasing. Both the pas senger and freight traffic are good and give promise, of even more than the an tiejp'ated - success" when the, entire, road shall have been completed. - ' - On Monday last the parched and thirsty eartb was blessed with a refreshing rain and since then the charm has been so far broken Ihat sevural showers have made glad the hearts of all. And the boon came just in time for from every band com plaints were beginning to come ot tbe harm that . was, being done the long con tinued drouth. ' ' " : We enjoy ed.this week . a inost . pleasant cull from M. II. Baeoa who returns from K ansa si, on a visit heme, bringing remem brances from many Painesville boys to their friends here, and from Henry Burns formerly in business here but who removed to California' nearly eleven years since and who has been residing in Missourie for live years last past. Drs. Gardner aud Beardslcy recently performed a most difficult surgical opera tion on a boy of about eight years of age living with Mr. Brooks. Suffering from severe " inflammatiortif the lungs hrnught on by a cold, an opening was made in the walls of the chest and nearly two quarts of mis taken out. The patient we under stand is doing well. On Saturday and Monday a wandering band of German players gave some most sweet music on our streets. There were nine performers a number unusually large for small places, although; common enough in our large cities and all were excellent performers, rendering their selections, which were all good, with taste and feeling. Strange to say no one employed them to go serenading Saturday night. We clip the following from a late num ber of the Buffalo Christian Advocate: The Ohio Wesleyan University, has honored Rev. E; E. Chambers.- Presiding Elder of Xiagara District, AVestern Xew York Conference, dv conferring on mm the degree of D. D. It is well deserved. and our old friend will take good oare that those who have bestowed this honor, will not regret u. " r s The improvements at Fairport under tbe management of Messrs. Garfield and Hem- mingway are being pushed rapidly for ward.- When completed the harbor will be in excellent condition and cannot fail to be appreciated by navigators. For nearly a mile from tbe entrance between the piers tbe depth of water averages thirteen feet and a width, in some places of not less than four hundred and fifty feet gives ample room for hauling the largest vessel on the lakes. In removing the old bouse on State street there were found on some of tbe walls copies of old papers that have been preserved through many long years, Marshal Quaut showed us several portions of them, among them being a part of the Chillicotha Monitor bearing date of 1820, With other notices is one from David Kinkead to tbe effect tbat, as he Intended to start for Philadelphia . In the following July the notice being dated in May it i absolutely necessary tbat all person should pay up what they owe hint from which it miiiht he inferred that, travelln and debtors were both slow in the days of fifty years atioue. rt ' Painesville is a much prettier place than Wellington has finer streets, finer residences and finer business, blocks, , Of this we feci certain because tbe other ilav Mr. Dewey of the latter place become so lost in admiration of the unusual sights ofli.rcd by tbe elegant appearauce of our principal avenue that he drove fairly through our Park without ever noticing that be was oft' the beaten track until nearly through. Mayor Bosworth received bis excisps as such a compliment to our town that we holjeye he would have al lowed him to drive back again just for the sake of hearing them over once more, but as Mr. Dewey did not ask for this prlvil ail we are not certain upon this point. The l.anil af Wander. On Monday evening next. Prof. M. J. pennis of Cincinnati will deliver a lecture in the Disciple Church ol this place on the subject- of "Jerusalem and Palestine." Prof. Dennis, who was for twelve years a resident missionary there, is said to be a most pleasant speaker and as the lecture is lor the benefit of the Sabbath School cause, we doubt not that there will be a large audience? present by eight o'clock, the opening hour. A most interesting feature of this Iscture and one that cannot rail to attract is its illustration by views- taken by Prof. Dennis in person during uis resilience in Jerusalem w hich will be exhibited through the medium of a stereop ticon. , F.aal Sales. During the week just ended there has been but very little done in real estate, bales have been few, and those at moder ate figures. We give below the list of the weeks transaction as found in the Re corder's Office: Charles C. St. John to Oscar Camahan, Perry, . i acre, in lot Xo. 45. George W. Barton to I.. C. Stebbius, Painesville, 6 86-100 acres in lot N'o. 12, tract So. 4. George AV.'Revolds to A. G. Reynolds. Klrtland, Si XMou acres in lot Xo. 13, tract Xo. 1. Augustus Skinner to Samuel Brooks, Mentor, 1 acre in lot Xo. 5, tract Xo. Id. Truman Wire to Joseph MeVltty, Ferry, 13 acres iu lot Xo. 4"i. Willie Higginbotbam to H. J. McFar land, Painesville. undivided half ot store aud lot on Main street. Farewell Sernaan. To-morrow Sunday inoruiug the Rev. E. A. Stone, pastor of the Baptist Church, will deliver his farewell discourse before leaving for bis new field of labors at tbe First Baptist Church in Erie. For something over a year Mr. Stone has been connected with the church in this place, and during that time has made for himself many friends, not only among his own congregation, but among those who belong to other denominations. Al though knowing nothing of the reasons that have led him to thus change his resi dence, we regret his departure and cannot doubt but that his loss will be severely felt by tbe church here. It is but anticipating their once judg ment to say to those among whom Mr. Stone is about to go that they will find him in every respect to be, what some writer has truly declared to constitute the highest praise, a Christian gentleman. Htm far the Weary. The old saying that 'men work from sun to sun," implying that their labor is con fined within those hours, is certainly not 1 true of those engaged in mercantile busi ness in a place of this size, and especially not with regard to those young men em ployed as clerks. From early morning until late at night their duty compels them to be at their respective posts and necessity, in the shape of their employers, compels them to forego that rest and re creation which every man ought to have. We understand that a move is being made towards closing all stores at an early hour of the evening, and thus enab ling those employed in them to obtain some relaxation from their labors. We certainly hope such a move will succeed. If all agree to it there can be no advant age gained by any one ever tbe others, and while no barm will thus be done to the business of tbe employers, much good will be done the employees. - "Air.work makes Jack a dull boy," and there is no doubt but that tbe added spirit and Interest with which the clerks would work during the day would more than compensate, In re sults, for the few hours given them in the evening. DlBa f Oar City Fathers. At the Council meeting last Monday there were present Mayor Bosworth and Councllmen Woodman, Jerome, Dingley, Garfield, Paige and Gray. George L. Biker was appointed as Chief Engineer of tbe Fire Department with Lucius Ferris as Assistant. Various clalma were ordered paid, aggregating over J329.00, as follows: H. C. Dean, services aa Health Officer, $7; T. C. Bad cllg, salary to April 1st, 316.67; W. B S locum, salary to July 1st, $12; Gas Co., gas for street lamps, $93.82; F. Rogers, to be expended on streets, $2u0. After some discussion the following was adopted: Resolved. That the following sidewalks should he repaired, namely; on the South side of Erie street from the Furnace hill to Elm street; on both sides of Washing ton street from St. Clair to Mentor; on both sides ot iticnmona streettirom d act- son to Nebraska; on both sides of Liberty street irom Mentor to reari; on Dotn sides of Nebraska street from Conrtland to Richmond; ou both sides of State st reet from Washington to the L. . & M. S. R. R. on the east side of State street from Bank to the Kilter road; on both sides of Wood street from Mentor to Washington, and in front of a lot ot land on the north side or the Park, owned by Geo. W. Steele; and that the Mayor be directed to cause legal notice to he served on the owner and owners or ageuts of the owner or owners of property bounding or abutting on said sidewalks of the passage of the resolution; and that if said sidewalks are not repaired withiu sixty days from the serving of said notice, the Street Commissioner is here by directed to have the same done at the expense of said owner or owners of property. Baud ar Disband! We are informed that within a short time Professor George Burt's present en gagement as Band Master will expire and that arrangements have not yet been con summated for a reengagement, or rather for paying his salary in case of a reengage ment. We all feel very conscious of the fact that our band is one of the best in tbe state and most of us know that this is due in a very great degree to the efficient dis cipline of the present instructor, Mr. Burt. But the public arc- forgetful and many do not remember or permit themselves to overlook "that all this instruction cannot be secured save at large 'expense. A tcaeher must be paid and as the members ask no regular remuneration for their services it seems little enough for them to expeet our citizens to bear the expense of an instructor. The majority of people are not aware of the great amount of practice required to keep up tbe organization of a band and there are but few who realize the tax it is upon a person's time to devote four or five evenings each week to the band-room. To ask a person to devote one-half of his evenings to practice, so that he may minis ter to onr pleasure ought to be enough without calling upon him to pay for the priviledge of doing so by making up any deficit in tbe salary of the Band master. We hope that Mr. Burt will be engaged that his salary will be promptly provided for and promptly paid tbat tbe band will continue to improve and to increase in wealth and ability and that our citizens will show by deeds aa well as words that they appreciate the organization of which most of us feel so proud. 'rawa Hall. Some time since we understood tbat the Council were seriously considering the question of buying a lot aud putting up a building tbat should supply several im perative needs of this place, and that s committee had been appointed to make arrangements for that purpose. But of late we have heard nothing of the project and must, perforce believe that for some reason it has been abandoned. Certainly tbe improvements proposed are ones that are almost imperitively de, manded. There is now no ball or place where the people have any right to gather, either for holding municipal elections. political meetings, or any other public gathering. To be sure by courtesy tbe ball ol the Court House is used, for all these purposes, but, aside from the dis comfort to those who attend, and the an noyance to those who occupy offices in tfje building the public have no right to oc cupy that space aud only do so through suf feranee granted because ol necessity .Then the accommodations of our Fire Depart ment are inferior, insufficient, and in such an out of the way place, as to be very in couvenicnt. Finally, we need a lock-up in some central locality, so that eyery lit tle transgressor need not be carried off to the county jail, Provision for all these lacks ought to be made and could bo with solitllc trouble or expense, and so much actual benefit tbat one cannot but w onder why the matter should have been allowed lo die out. At some central point, say ou St. Clair orSlato streets, there might be put up a building which would provide all .of these accopnii.l:inn now lackine:. An engine lionso and lock-up poild occupy t(c ground floor while on the second story would tic ample 'room for a Town Hall. Mayor's office, Marshal's office, and per haps other rooms that might bo found ucc sssnry or convenient. Our town is grow ing and with every succeeding year the necessity for something of this kind lie copies greater. Without suggesting any thing like dntailu, would jt not be well tn consider the subject now when there ire I many reasons tsr and none against. Aqaatlc. The English Universities have, as a rule, hut narrow crooked streams over which to ply their races, and even at Ox ford the river which has become famous for the many exciting contests that have taken place on its waters, is but little more than a creek. But despite all natu ral disadvantages the English youth have ever appreciated the healthy excitement of aquatic sports, and uo town that can even boast a mill weir is without its boats, and, perhaps, its club. For some reason or other, however, tois love for boating does not seem to be so widely spread in this country, aud. al though in the Eastern States it is some what growing into favor, yet generally auy attempts to promote an Interest in it are not atteuded with marked success. For iustauce, iii our own towu we have a river which would anord a splendid course of from one to two miles in length, and yet not a boat ever disturbs the pla cid surface of its waters except now and then some half-rotten, fiat-bottomed tubs propelled with a piece of board. With the high bank on one side and the level mead ow on the other, it would be almost im possible to tind any more attractive place or one affording better opportunities tor either spectators or contestants, and cer tainly an hour spent in rowing would be of far more benefit than the same time spent, as it too often is, in lounging on the streets or in the saloons. Breach af Xrast. In onr last issue we gave a brief account of the sudden departure of a young man, in whose possession were funds belonging to others, but gave no names. Since that time we have learned certain additional tacts which justify us again In calling at tention to the breach of trust, and to the circumstances under which it was com mitted. It seems that sometime last year one Wheeler Sperry entered into partnership with Charles Gray for t he purpose of car rying on the grafting business during tbe present season. Through the spring, tbe two partners worked together, doing work to the amount of from $1,400 to $1,500. In June when tbey were out counting, Mr. Sperry was unexpectedly called home and left Gray to finish the collecting. Bo far as is known Gray did this part of his work faithfully and satisfactorily, but after re turning home he failed to make any re port or account, and finally, on inquiry, it was found that he had left for parts un known. Marshal Quant was at once called upon and placed in possession ot the facts. From some circumstances that came to his knowledge Quant believed that Gray was in Pittsburgh, and starting for that place he found his suspicion to be correct, and that the man was stopping at one ot the best hotels in the city. Al though it was impossible to compel Gray to disgorge through the law, inasmuch as be had been guilty of no technical crime, yet by skillful management Quant man aged to get hold of what money Gray bad left and returned here, bringing with him some four hundred and fifty dollars out of one thousand, which bad been collected by young Gray the balance having been spent. . Gray Is a young man who has always borne a good character up to this time, and it seems bard to understand the ingrati tude tbat led him to rob a benefactor who assisted him when in need, and who bad even advanced the capital to start a busi ness, the profits of which constituted the money taken. Mr. Sperry may, however, be thankful for having recovered so much as he did, be cause, the law failing to reach the transac tion, it was entirely due to the manage ment of Marshal Quant that any portion of the money was recovered. Grant and Wllsan C lub. Pursuant to a call signed by 112 citizens of Painesville, a meeting oonveued in Cbilds Hall ou Monday evening, July l.'i. I872,to organize a Grant and Wilson Club. J. F. Scolield called the meeting to order and a temporary organization was effected by electing Hon. A.Wilcox, Chairman, and E. P. Branch, Secretary. Judge Wilcox, on assuming the chair thanked the meeting for the honor con ferred upon .him, and spoke briefly con cerning the importance of the ensuing Presidential campaign. On motion of J. F. Scolield a committee of five consisting of Messrs, J. B. Kil- bourno, S. P. Chesney, W. D. Swezey and E. T. Donaldson was appointed to present suitable names for permanent officers of the club. During the absence of the committee short speeches were made by Messrs. A, Teachout and Horace Steele. The committee on permanent organiza tion reported a constitution for the use of the club, together with the following nominations: President D.T. Casement. 1st Vice President H. C. Beardslee. 2d Vice President J. H. King. Corresponding Secretary E. P. Branch. Recording Secretary II. B. Steele. Treasurer Aaron Wilcox. Executive Committee G. E. Paine, S. K. Gray, G. L. Kiker, C. Qttinn, W. W. Dingley, J. H.Taylor, jr., J. ft. Kilbourue, Joel Doolittle, and J. -M.Benjamin. The officers of tbe club to be ex-officio mem bers of the Executive Committee. The report of the committee was ac cepted and adopted by tbe club. The President elect, Mr. D. T, Case ment, was called upon, and in response spoke substantially as follows: Mb. Ciaibmak and Fellow Kkpi bmcans: I thank you for the unexpected honor yon have conferred upon me, but doubt the wisdom of your action in electing to this very important position a person who is in utter ignorance of the duties ot tbe office. I thank you for this expression of your confidence in my Republicanism. The fact is, gentlemen, mv sins against Liberalism (so called) are of such a character as to utterly ex clude me irom an nonorauie- position in toe op position party. I have committed several of the unpardonable sins against Dolly Vardenisni! I have numerous relative I I have visited Long Branch! I am fond of good horses! And lam fond of good cigars! But, gentlemen, 1 thauk God I have no bull purp ' and if Grant has, which I doubt since he has do affinity with the pres ent Democratic argument (?) against Republi canism I would not. were his virtues as num erous as are bis friends, fail to censure him, for dragging the purp, a Democratic idol, iuto lte- lubliran worship! Like one who snail be name ess here for evermore, 1 am ''unaccustomed to nominations for tbe Presidency" of Grant and Wilson C lubs, and may not be expected to re snond In the most aunroved manner. If I had au bumble farmer's noma would invite you all to come with me ana partake of ''what know about Farming." As I have not, I will simply thank you. II yon will indulge me I will, while I have your attention, say a word about political matters generally. Do you believe that all the rebel and thieving elements in this country have neen instantly converted to loyalty anu integ rity? Do you believe tbat a man who was scarcely thought of for toe Presidency would have received the nomination at Cincinnati un less it was known tbat a bargain existed with the pro-rebel party, whereby be would receive their support? Do you believe tbat an honest man can vote lor an accomplice of the Tamiuapy nublicanism. has been lnsiduouslVDoisonlno- the public mind and trying to widen (be breach in onr party from a mere personal motive? I once said i thought it would be no national calamity should the Cincinnati candidate be elected: but recent developments of fraud, aud collusion with tne enemies or rroe government, render it clear to my mind that the old white coat uo Ion Eer covers an honest heart but tbat ambition as gained a victory over integrity in the expo nent of Liberal-Rebel nriucliiies! The nrosner- Ity of every branch of industry, and tbe finan cial condition of tbe country, are arguments iu lavor ot tne present aomtuistratiou which out weigh the calumnies of a thousand blatant. piace-secaing rcunuiers anu scnurzs. Again 1 lhank von. and assure vou i will do mv leviH lies); and with the instruction, aid, and earnest $upHjrt bf such an able and aictenf corps of onicers, hope to make Ihis a Grant and ilson A motion was made by George E. Paine and carried by tC club tiat officers of the club communicate atonce with the Repub licans of each township throughout the county to secure the organization of CI rant Clubs: aud that these clubs each appoint one of their number to act as a Central Committee until the meetiugnf the Cnuutv Convent ion. After circulating the Canst IMltlqii fur members names, the meeting adjourned with three cheers for Grant and V I Won. A. Wilcox, Chairman. E. P. Branch, Secretary. WAIFS FHOtt OIK HF.ADFKN. (XOTICR. While ViewUmnsof theJOXRVA I. ar aluaus open for the publication of artiflrs upon ererij subject of interent. SO long an then shall contain nothing .y'.i pecgon,if pi'msir .iriiy, yet the Editor does -nit In any icut hold himse'j' retmnsible for the rietrs that ina'i 'be adeanci-d by the seceral authors.) Hefiaiaun Kaiire. Same weeks ago, by request, we preach ed upon tbe Rolatiou of Baptism lo Salvation. Our arguments were noted by a good Baptist Brother, and publicly reviewed by Brother Stone, pastor of the Baptist Church. We propose to exam ine his review next Sunday evening, in the Ik'ht of throe iulullible witnesses, History, Logic apr Revelation, 4)1 are invited to attend. J. Vf. lNClfAM. A Reply. The following notice appeared this week in tbe 1'elauraph: RiLioioi'9 Notice. Some weeks ago, by re quest, we preached upon the Relation of Baptism to Salvation, onr arguments were noted by a good Baptist Brother, and publicly reviewed by Brother stone, pastorof the Baptist Church. W e propose to examine his review next Sunday eve ning, in the light of three infallible witnesses, liistorv. Logic and Revelation. All are invited to artend J. W. Ingram. To which I may reply as follows: 1. Xo "good Baptist brother" or any other person ever made a report of Mr. Ingram's discourse from which 1 made any rep ly 2d. I made noreview of Brother Ingram's discou rse. 3d. No evidence "in the light of History, Logic and Revelation" can oppose, suc cessfully, any position assumed by me iu my sernions on tbe Relation of Baptism to Salvation. 4th. Brother Ingram has neither heard nor seen my sermon ami t li'rt-lore can make no 'review.'' Willi these exceptions mv good brother's notice was correct. I may say, however, that my discourse is ready for review at anv tune either in public or private. Edward A. Stone. Ul'B UVI fOHESPODEVTS. Klrtlaud. Kibtlaxd, O., July 19, 1872. Last Sunday evening Miss Mary Xeal of Salem, Ohio, gave us a Temperance lec ture at tbe. Methodist Episcopal Church, to a good audience. She is a good speaker and was listened to closely through the en tire lecture. She took the broad trronnd of prohibition as the only remedy for the curseof iutemperance.and she gave broad cuts to ail, cutting riehl aud left, anil wo cheerfully recommend her to all true tem perance men. She speaks in Mentor Sun day evening. Last Thursday cveniug there was a Greeley meeting' held at the same place. Addresses were made by Messrs. Murray aud Cajit. Burrows of your place, and there was a large crowd. So the campaign is open tn Lake county. First Prohibition then Greeley now who will call a meet ing for Grant.' " For the past few days we have had re freshing showers which rejoiced - the hearts of the farmers. Dr. Luse- is busy collecting the delin quent taxes, and has got almost through, and will not leave but very little back. Yixter. INorth Wnditon. Madison, O., July 1G, 1872. Ed. Journal: Yesterday afternoon during a thunder storm, a span of horses belonging to Mr. Samuel Stra tton of Madi son village, were struck by lightning and instantly killed. Hot is no name for the weather we have had for a few days past. However, it is cooler since the raiu having had several fine showers yesterday and to-day, and in consequence everything is reviving up wonderfully. Farmers are mostly through with hay ing. Tbe "crop is rather light in many places owing to the dry weather for sev eral weeks past. Tbe same may also be said of oats many fields being nearly worthless. A good many tbat neglected to sell their potatoes in tbe spring are now hauling them in to tbe fields and throwing them away; others are feeding them to their cattle, and several have died .by beiug overfed. Mr. J. Crocker and Robert Burns have both lately lost valuable animals from the same cause. The pic-nic season seems to be fairly in augurated, and small parties may be seen nearly every day on their way to the lake, which place late years seems to be tbe favorite resort for those desiring a day's recreation and rest. Exit rose Dugs. E. it. B. Texaa. Houston, J dl y. 9, 1872 From all that can be heard and read of you "Yanks" and your' weather, we at the South are in a position to pity and sympathize with you. To ask you to come to Texas to (.pend the summer months, might be thought to border somewhat ou the ironical by those who know nothing of theclimate of the "Lone Star State;" but Texans who go North to spend the sum mer months do so because there is more out-door gayety, ' horse-racing, boating, croquet parties and the like, at this time of the year than at any other, and the so ciety is more approachable and more genial to strangers who have uo particular claims on them, than in winter when ail the world is "at home" and can be reached only through a long avenue of introduc tory lctters.tban whiehuotuiiig is more dis tasteful to your thorough Texan. For these reasons some of the more wealthy make a pilgrimage toward the pole, other's to buy their stock of fall goods and some timid souls to escape the dreaded "Yellow-Jack;" but all expecting to suffer more from beat. boiU day and night, than they would should they stay quietly at home. This having bueu my iirst season here. I had expected to feci to the full, the severity of a southern summer, and have indeed heard many of the citizens com plain of unexampled heat of this season, which seems almost like nonsense to me. ho have not lost a night's sleep or seen or heard of a case of sunstroke throughout the heated term. Speaking of weather naturally brings fruit and .crops to one's mind. You in all probability are enjoying the first of your rasberries aud blackberries W ltn us they are things or the past; but. we are now gorsrinir on watermellonb. cantelopes and tigs, which latter, with milk, are a bom as tine eating as one could wish. - How naturally one subiect brings to mind another. Speaking of figs and milk forces me to say something of tbe way in wnicn tue ttairy business is not managed here. Only think of it! Here is acountrv almost limitless in extent, with millions of cattle roaming about, yet most of the milk used is 'Borden's Condensed," the fresh article bringing twelve to mteen cents per quart, As for butter and cheese ninety-nine hundredths of the quantity consumed Is imported from the north. while that produced hero commands a price twenty-five per cent above that of tue imported, one not acquainted with the southern character might wonder at this; but tbe explanation is easy, Laud has been heretofore almost valueless, be cause of lack of people to cultivafe It. Cattle have been allowed to roam at large , nringing in a gooa prout ny their natural increase, with but little or no trouble. People have been so scattered about that bad any one started iu the business it would have cost, them more to sell than the produce would hqve amounted to. Xow that railroads have been introduced this is not the case, and bad our farmers. or planters, as they still choose to call themselves, sufficient shrewdness and energy, they might rapidly, make them selves rich by copying after the Yanks in tue muter business.; Everything in Texas may be said to be In a crude state, people, commerce, manu factures, and all that goes to make a com monwealth; but as more northern blood is brought in, all will advance, as Indeed all have since the war. We have here In Houston a manufacturing nucleus in the shape of cotton mills, foundries, wagon shops, etc., from which we hope to make a growth that will iu time place us among the foremost in the mechanical arts. In a future letter I hope to inform you of them in detail, at present 1 have not sufficient knowledge to write of them intelligently. At present the great excitement Is in railroads. - Politics take a secondary place. Tom. Scott has been here, accom panied by Mr. Forne'y of the Philadelphia Press, to make arrangements for the trans, portation of building material and sun. plies for the Texasaeific Railroad of wnicu some nve hundred miles is to be built within the next eighteen moqtlis. Some idua of bis stvie of transacting bust ness. and also of the spirit with which his couferes meet him, may be hud from the tact that it. took him but twenty minutes to drawu up and sign a contract tor the transportation of this enormous mass of supplies. Of course, all this opening up of steam highways will bring a good deal of money to the Slate, qini also thousands of men to build tueiu, who will for the njqst part settle here,' and b,y their labor increase the wealth of the Slate.' What is needed most, however, is the election of some oqe as Chief Magistrate of the country, who Will secure to the down.trodden people of the state their privileges as citizens. A State of affairs, such as is in existence here, would not be tolcraled at (ho Xorth lor an instant. A law abiding people arc not allowed to elect their countv and municipal officers. Wis v in It, do voii nsk f Mr. Davis, our Governor, savs "it is lie- cause he thinks there could be no fair oleollnna bol.l rl'hn -litln U-.-...1.1 I..;...:' .. ... ....... J" ,K,ll date tlin black and carry the polls bv force. Because ho thinks this, he appoints iMMiiuy, town, aim city ouiciais, lor every eoiiiny ion ii nun en.y m up. Male; an amount ol patronage w bleb gives him al most unlimited power, should l,e t-huiwc to exercise it; but, of course, ho pure a man who is so jealous of the rights of the colored race, could never use II lo his own advantage. As ail airs arc nt present at Washington, no represcntatiou of t)eso facts to Hie Prrsiduur will do any good, na the pepp o nro fcaiful that' a thtv toko things in Iholr own bauds, their position iiiigiu no matte worse ny ino iniprpossitlon ol Iho military. Tboidtljicns ai-e enni..Hi.wi lo wail, until i he general election noxt tall wncn tnoy uope to sweep I lie Davis dv. nasi y oil 1 lie luce ot the earth. If this ia done, there will then be cllurls nindo tn bring (migrant to the State. As it is now we do not wish to bring freemen here lo become political slaves. During the past year there hna Wn nearly ono hundred thousand pooplt-a'44,-i tQ the lilhaliUantH 'ol the isiato. most of whom are of foreigu birth, ami a majority of those. Germans, who make by far the best citizens of any or the many nationalities who seek homes in the United States. They have already made their presence felt, and in no way more forcibly than by the introduction of their national festivities and holidays. During iny comparatively brief sojourn in Hous ton. I have participated iu common w ith other America us, in some of their amuse ments, which 1 hope to tell you of at some more convenient time. Meanwhile I re main, Buffalo. For the Journal. The Teachings af Infidelity. SCGGESTED BT HEARING THE LKCTCEE OF KB. TNDEKWOOn. You tell me my Bible's a fable; You scon" at salvation's great plan; You talk of your boasted morality, And love to vour fellow man Ignoring tbe God I worship. Blaspheming His holv name, Aud unfurling your infidel banner, Teach others to do the same. Ton compare my God, the Eternal King ! 'to an image of wood or stone ; You tell me tbe gods of the ancients Have passed away one bv one; j That Sinai's thunders forever are hushed, And the Prophets have passed awav; That Christ, two in time will pass. And the Throne of Heaven decay. Yon call it a dream, the religion of Christ, t hat through the dark ages has stood; Tbat 'twas vaiu when the martyrs so valiantly fonght, And at last sealed their faith with their blood. You'd roll back the stone to the grave of iny Saviour, And double the guard that was placed round his tomb, Bind him forever with death's lev fetters. And shroud his bright rising in darkness and gloom. As I staml bv the side of the sick and the dying. To catch the last glaum from the love-beaming eye, Forever you'd lock the dark doors of the tomb. And tell me that man was born but to die. You tell me that ever in the grave they mu.t moulder, Round hv the r.Y-i4nt' ratl.1 lev (.hail. That in the blood" of a crucified Saviour All my nope and trust is vain. - Your hands dyed red iu the blood of my Saviour, Have been laid on the book that is dearer than - life, Shrouding the minds of vour fellows in dark- , ness, Binding them down in the vallevs of strife, Wrapping the dark cloak of error 'around vou. Content with the groveling things of this "earth. Minds weak as your own you enslave by vour teachings, And fetter the spirit immortal in birth. i Taking names on your lips in scorn and derision, Of those higher above you than Heaven o'er , HelL . Progress? Y'es, progressing rapidly downward, Wnere tbe lost spirits of darkness now dwell. Disdaining to worship the God of the Bible, The only name given with power to save. In blind homage you bow to the ruler of dark ness, Till bis chains are around you, and he makes you his slave. Your love to your fellows, ah, what is that love? 'Tis taking their robe and the crown; Binding immortals with error's jlark chain, Remorselessly leading them down Down where your leaders before you have gone, Who poisoned the world with their lies Down to the realms of eternal despair, W here hope's bright star no more shall arise. O why not stand alone in your error, nor seek To draw others adown the dark pathway of death. - , Why poison the hearts of yonr brothers in life, Or establish in them your infidel faith; You may call our religion a dream, but beware! E'er you wake from your stupor to find it too true. Let others alone; bind them not to drag down to death, Lest their souls be required of you. Why put out tbe taper tbat cheers their lone way, Take their compass that points to the country afar. Or seek with the dark clouds of error to hide Tbe light of their bright beaming star. Still let them live In the joy of their "dream," Let them live in the smile of their God; Still let them walk in the straight narrow wav, The way which the Nazerene trod. O watchmen who stand on tbe towers of Zlon, Sound forth your trumpet, the sword draweth near. Eternity's Ught shall soon dawn on earth's dark nesss, . For the sign of the judgment appears. Brighten yonr arms, go torth to the conflict, Fear not, for your God is vour shield. And mid the dark host hell has marshalled for battle, Plant the standard of Bethlehem's star on the . field. Wearv ones, faint with the toil and the conflict. Before you the tree of life throws its cool shades And tbe crystal stream fiows in its beauty along, In that city where Zion's foes ne'er shall in vade. Stand by your post firmly, battle till death; Lift high the bannerol' the blood.stalued cross, Loud proclaim your war-crv, trusting iu your Mod, For a valiant soldier shall ne'er sun'er loss. 'Twill not be long, for the morning Is breaking, Darkness Khali nee with the shadows away, Errors be banished, truth lie established; O welcome the joy of that swift-coming day. Then shall be gathered the followers of Jesus, Safe with that, Saviour whom now they adore; There the crown shall be taken, the cross be laid down,- And tbe wicked shall trouble no more. Jexsie. FROTtI OTHER LOCALITIES. - The Painesville Fence Co.'s fat man was in town again Tuesday, but we didn't learn that the Mayer held any interviews with biui on political topics. . . Mr. Wm. Mur ray, of Monroe Falls, had his right baud severely burned on the evening of Julv 4th. While holding an ignited Roman can dle, it suddenly exploded with great vio lence, the discharge of powder and other ingredients passing downward over his hand, and burning it terribly. Mr. Mur ray nas not uceu anic to use his right bower at nil since. C'vuahooa Fulls Re porter. ine watson wen, niter a long suspen sion, again snows signs or ine ami activity. its ueptu, alter two uays uormg. nroveil. upon actual measurement, we understood. to ue a toot suort ol the asserted 700 feet, buvh iny suiuc immune nouiib tile AllipKIIIS measurement. The work now is under the direction of Mr. George Wass, who sank the Casement well at Painesville. It is not improbable, therefore, his experience win ue urouugut successiiiv to bear upon this rather tardy enterprise. Ashtabula leleffrapu.i Last fall, during the heavy gale which prevailed for a number ol days on the lake. cries ot distress were heard on shore from persons on hoard of a vessel, and some enons were matte utiring one or these ter rible nights, by Mr. Mauley aud family, to render what assistance they oould,' but their efforts were of no avail, and up to Friday noon nothing definite as to where the ill-fated vessel had gone down wt.i known, . On that dav the Jones brothers. fishermen, were out In the lake attending to meir nets, ana discovered tne vessel, She lies in about 10 fathoms of water, and some fourteen miles from shore in a north westerly direction from our harbor. The fact having been communicated to Collect or Appleby, he immediately telegraphed It to the owners. 'Whether an attempt to raise her will be made we are una' le to state: .. .The Postomce election on Satur day afternoon was a spirited affair. A large number ol votes were polled, and Mr. M. B. Keys was elected by a vote of 231 to 77 for bis opponents. Mr. Keves ia gentleman of tine business Qualifications. and we know that he willtrv to administer the affairs of the office to the interests ol all concerned. He took nossession on July 1st. Conneaut fieporter. Air. .lohn purdv Inaufftir-atArl lua a:iihai in the plaping mill just established by him. self and Charles Drury by sacrificing part ot two angers unaertoe steam pianer A week ago last Monday ynuugLouis Ga dola, oldest son ot Moritz Gadola who keeps au eating house at Girard station drank some ice water while In an over heated condition, caused by hard work in a cornneiu. ine same evening be com- Dlaiued of beinir nuwell. irrew ramdlv worse, and died Wednesday tnorping- btirara josmopotue, , Iffarlne. The depth of water in the Sault Canal is now eteyeq leev seven inches. The present season has been remarkable. for light winds and detention thereby of sailing craits, many vessels neing teu or uiteeu nays oveiuue. Canada proposes to enlarge the locks of ine vt nuauti canal, coiiuccting Lake Erie and Ontario, to admit the passage of vessels sru leet iu length, and W rest wide Una iiiuiY'iig li iwet ut yaicr. A gentleman who arrived veslerdav from Saginaw, reports a 1n.rge number of craits mere awaiting cargoes, the recent strike being the primary cause. Freights have 'illei $l per thousand, and two or three cargoes for Ruffnln were taken at $X37 per mile. Detroit t ree Pres. Several vessels are reported loading with Umber and slaves ulon the north shore of Lake Erie. Large quantities of these nave neen shipped irom there the present season, also railroad ties, In most instances the cargo ij noated or lighted "Ut from too shore and thou taken ou board, the Umber by means of horses kept aboard ot the vessels. The ex-revonuo cutler John Sherman, which was sold ut auction al Cleveland, lately, arrived Monday afternoon at this, her tiilure port ol hail. Rumor has it that she is to be converted into a pleasure yacht. She is well adopted to the purpose, mid it is to be hoped that our cil Izens will be so fortunate as lo have so h;m a lmW lit men Bui I u-i- qui i-.i-)(iiUf u tut'lll'lUY but nopr'V appreciated walor ad van I a tie's Willi ill tlieii' lyiU'li. The .Sherman has llinilo (Uo fnslest lime on record between this city and Cleveland. Detroit Post. The follow ing communication from the master uf one iriho best known propellers is deserving of earcftil consideration ns t ho charges made are of tho most serious nature: To the Editor oflhe Detroit Post ; The losses recently sustained by vessels owners have, in the aggregate, been largo, in consequent of channels; unt being mark ed, and mnnv inclVeetunl Inimlrlcs have been inadii relative to tbc'offieer or officers wliO'bave this ilutv to perfnrm, 'The marking uf "the uhanueU leading to and from Detroit has been sadly neglected particularly those in proximity to Grosse isle, Monv Foint anu isois inane. Xotwithstanding the liberality of our government in inakiiii; appropriations iu aid of navigation, it is notorious that many of the lights and buoys are maintained by the private subscriptions of ship owners. It is known that- the government ap points aud well pays officers to attend to this duty. If possible 1 would ascertain their names in order that the public may know who they are and that they may be made to perform their duties. A Ship Master. Linen clothing tor men. John s. Lockwood. Linen clothing for boys and children. John S. Lockwood. Genuine Ricnardson linen, worth $1.25, for 8'2i per yard, at P. Pratt A Co.'s. FoRladies',misses'and cbildrens' Straw Felt and Velvet Hats, go to Paddock's, X 0.921 Superior street, Cleveland, Ohio. For Trunks, Valises, Buffalo Robes, Satchels, Cmbrellas, &c, go to Paddocks, No. 221 Superior street, Cleveland Ohio. I youst told you vot it es, if you vant to puy any garpets vot you call tree plat or ten plat ov den Prnssels garpets, go un dot sthor ov P. Pratt & Co T. S. Paddock Xo. 221 Superior street Cleveland, Ohio, has the largest and finest lot of gentlemen's, ladies' anil child. en's Hats and Caps in the city. T. S. Paddock at Xo. 2-21 Superior street Cleveland, Ohio, keeps a large stock ol Ladies Furs, and pays particular attention to altering and repairing old silks. Keep cool! India Gauze Wrappers, 75 cents and $1.2Ti; 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 Caps, with all other styles. Call and see at 221 Superior street, Cleveland, Ohio. Nat Ice. All parties indebted to me will confer a favor by settling the whole or part of their accounts at the earliest moment, as have some heavy payments to meet Shortlv. Very Respectfully, 53 B. Ehrlich. The only scientific, rational and suc cessful mode ot treating Catarrh in the bead, that has been devised, consists in applying Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy with Dr. Pierce's Xasal Douche (the only method of reaching the upper chambers of the nose) and taking Dr. Pierce's Goldeu Modical Discovery as Constitutional treat ment. To this thorough course of treat ment the disease yields as surely as fire is extinguished by water. The Douche and two medicines for $2 by all druggists. 591 Wk clip the following from Danforth's Light for the World, a monthly magaziu6 published in Cleveland, Ohio. 'We commend the following advertise ment cut from the Telegraph, inserted by our agency at Painesville, Ohia. It bits all localities, and is fully endorsed by me. Danforth. Beware of 'quack' fluid, represented to be Danlorth's Xon-Explosive Fluid. The genuine article is sold in this place only, 63 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 raedicne to a sick man." M. L. ROOT. How is This for High? Wm. Havdn. 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 30 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 tbe season, and has been turning out flourthat 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" iryou want a silver medal. M.L. Root sells the Globe Mills Flour In Painesville. MARRIED. HODGINS HFNTEB-Bv Rev. J. Ingram, at bis residence July 10, Mr. James .1. Ilodgins and Miss .uzdhetii limner- bothot Painesville- COMMERCIAL. FAI VESVILLK JU AKKFT. .Iofbnal Office, July 19 C P. M Tbe flour market is very firm, with strong upward tendency. An advance or 85c per hbl has been established and well sustained. Sales duriug the week have been unusually large and the stock on band light. The receipts of wheat have been very small, and old wheat particularly. Xo.1 Red Is scarce and wanted. The advance on this grade of wheat is about 10c per bush., which is much larger in proportion thau the advance on flour, dealers preferring to dispose of the old stork before new wheat comes into general use, There is a little improvement in corn, and the demand for this grain is better than for some weeks past. Tho long continued dry weather had so dried up the pastures throughout the country that it became necessary for farmers and dairymen to feed provinder to their cows and farm stock, heuce there has been a decided improvement in the feed business, which will probably drop off again now since the recent rains. Oats are still low, but the demand is better, and the prospect for tbe coining crop is not very nattering to say tbe least. Below we give whatever changes have taken place since our last report Buying. Selling. i a 8 S5 9 S3 ,.. 10 75 6 OU XX Spring Wheat Flour. XX Red Winter do . XXX Amber do . XXX White do . Rye do . Graham Flour per cwt 4 00 Corn Meal, 93.00 rton 1 bat Chop Feed, ;.2.00 ifton 1 GO Salt, per bbl s 00 No. 1 Mackerel, per S' bbl . 13 00 No. 1 White 1 isu, per S bbl. No. 1 Trout, per )i bbl.,..,. Potatoes, , White Wheat... Red Wheat Rve Corn, shelled..; Corn, ear, New , Oats, Butter Lard Cheese., Tallow Chickens, tb Hams Shoulders. 56 61 30 14 It 63 W . 40 18 19 V. IS 8 Hi 1 10 ..14 .. 14 . . 10 ..5 00 ..6 OOtgB 00 .. 18 ..t Kk 00 .. 10 " .1600 Dressed Hogs Beef. fcggs. Beaus Dried Apples .... Hay....:.. ; SO FINANCIAL. IWONliTARV, Painesville, July 19 IS P. M Storks, Bonds and Governments have ruled very quiet duriug the past week, with slight variations in prices to quote, Wabash took a slight upward teudency, aiut closes strong at quotation. trie is weaker than when last reported, with every prospect ol timber docliuc. The following is the closing prices of gold, bouds and the principle stocks; STOCKS. A. M. V. Kx Frio "referred Micll.t entral Clev. A Fitts .. . . Hock Island ...,., Wabash Bii'ferriM Lake Mini I K Kx Faciut-.Mail N. .1. Cen'l Wells Fargo, Kx W. t nioii.... . . . Indiaua Central 1 1 milord Kilo 71 t.S',- tts. m ot 'fis, 107 . N. Y. t'om'l Serin Harlem Preferred J N. WestNa. .... Preferred Ft, Wavne Illinois Central C.C. C. 1 St.Paul Preferred Fnloii Faclflo... Adams Kx Terre Haute Preferred . 97V - WAi IMS . IUU tv SI", . Wis. .l:t. . so,' MV . 7SV 3" .. S8 ..DO .. 44 at But lug Selling .... IU 114IJ fiM Silver large ; silver small sies of lq t-iiop Five-Twenties ((Ml-fi anu. Fiyo-Twemies umiij run. Fie-'l' eiiiies lU-nyo con. Five-Twenties (tuta) Jan. Five-TWeniies (INK)..,..' Five-Tweiili0 (I WW) Teu-Forlies six's t iirivm-y . . , . New Forties Itlv lltt'i ,.. Ill 118 US ll (uld).. .. 1I.VV HOt 4 July. Ill nsC 115 110 114S; 115s H 113 ........ 114 US ...ua u M & 40 60 &l 1 60 1 60 I 40 I 50 . PROSPECTUS FOR 1872-3. ; SECOND YEAR ' OF THE ir ' Northern Ohio Journal" A LIVE PAPER FOB LIVE IPEOPLE, Published every Saturday at Ko. 114 Main St., Fainesville, Ohio, by W. C. CM TOBF.RS A" SOX, . roprietcrc. Teryns $2.00 per year T' HE Journal, with the number for Julv 13. enters nnou Its Sfx.jni i-nh..n. ... t.v. .i. highest prospects for the future. Throughout year just past It has endeavored tofnffll, and .fulflledthe promises contained in Us original prospectus, and its aim to present an elegant miscellany of pure and pleasant literature has ' rcU im ,.ir i:nmm out aa was possible in view of the many obstacles necessarily incident to the first year of publication. . As set forth on Its title page ft has been devo d to Literature. Science Ao-rtenlmis -n.i General Home and Foreign news and in the fu ture ine aim oi its editor and proprietor will be to maintain its Present lii?h remit.! inn i ,h.. several departments. ..--t i -No nains or e-mens hn,. l. . . a . , .. . . . , . , ,. ,. njia. cs make the J ournal the best paper published in' mis section ot tne state, and for tbe year just commencing no other or better promise could uo asaeii man mat rivrnislted by its past record. New attractions are constantly h.lr,- s,., . for its rentiers anit none win U.iu.i. .i.. . tkm that Its enterprise and energy have already ' r ii a loremost piace m the ranks or co temporaneous niihl faatinnc n, if. inMna- i iiewspa)T5 of this seetion hare been driven tato- "-' er oeiore mane ana while tbe pa ners hers are nnv a ;.). . . , l.J t.LIIJM il ought not to be forgotten that their marked im- - pruveineni nas neen made -within the year last past or ia other words since the stabiiahnn' of the Journal. " " .-.!' BIGHT. SPECIAL REASONS Which cannot fail to commend tha ' to everv class of tha rem! in v nnhliit First. Because it is the largest paper ever puousnea in this county, and because it fur- . tiichoB aiaIi -l. 1 -1 . J - - . i j wv maui mere reading; than all the atker ya. -ners cambined. Second. Because it has a larrer list af contriuutors than any other paper, ia Northern Ohio. Third. Because it is in every sense or the word, "a live paper," "for live people." , , Fourth. Because it Is, in the broadest sense, iair ana independent upon all subjects, wheth er Social. Relic-ions or Political- Fifth. Because its articles are all to the point ana its columns are not filled with long and prosy essavs devoid of all interast. . , - Sixth. Because it gathers the news from all quarters ol tne world, by telegraph aud through its own special correspondents and re porters, and condenses it into such brief shape as to present a reliable mirror ot all that is go inir on in this and other mnntriM Seventh. Because its Market Reports of btock, Grain, Groceries, and Agricultural pro-. , ducts, of home aud foreign markets are always reliable.. ' '. . Eighth. Because it is a paper for the Home Lirvie always uavtug someuung . lor the young folks, as well as the old folks; some thing for the humorous as well as the thought ful; something for the gentlemen as well as the ladies; in fact, something for oli tastes. . New Features. Eor the year lust commencing- the siiKHiam of the J our ual are preparing several new aod attractive specialties which will be brought out as fast as nossible. Amono- these is the nmlact of giving to every subscriber a , r Magnificent Premium In the shape of a beautifully illustrated Montluy Magazine which will be scat gratis for one years subscription.. Of this Magazine the prospectus will be found lower dnvn in I h i. wilumm . ,H specimen copies can he obtained at this oulce. . v Remember This is not a premium offered in case yon secure one or more subscribers aside from yoarewn but is a maguuloei.t present made to each mad eyery person who shall subscribe to the J oar nal for one year. , -. , 1 ; , , 1 . ;;'-.. ; fta?D jN"T put OB" subscribing to tbejaars. nal because it is not the season at which you may be accustomed to omnenc with papers but TAK IT KOW!S( , , t . , , FIRST YEAR. THE Northern Ohio Souvenir, ; " . . ' ,x stew , ' .:,'", Monthly Magasine ISSITFro MnVTHT T RV . W. C. CHAMBERS SON, At 114 Kala St., FainesTiUe, Ohio. Ter?ns $1.00 per year.-. '. THE Souvenir is Intended to be, In rerre spect,a first-class illustrated monthly aatra xiue. It size will be a quarto and will be printed on the naest ef doable calendered cream laid pa per. Its reading will be an elegant miscellany of pure, light and graceful literature, watle ha pictures will form a magnificent collection o the finest steel and wood engravings. Each number will contain twenty-four pages aad tbo entire velante when bound at the 'end of the year, will form a beautiful work wbirh could not lie purchased ia any other way for imUi The Literary Department will be filled with the best of original and selected artieles aad tbo publishers feel confident ia prouiaUug, ia this,. . The volume for 1879-3 will eoataia ab.t Stt pages and about 100 fine engravings, from the pencil aud brush of the best artistic talent in the country and rowiered into striking "pictures In black and white' by the best engravers that can. be procured. ; . - - - . - - Do Not Forget That this splendid magarlne has beta pnt at the extremely low price of l.OQ per year and that to those who do uot feel able to pay this aatoaM the proprietors are prepared to wake the fol lowing ..... , . Special Offer To every yearly (subscriber to the Northern Ohio Jonrual the Souvenir will be teat for one year as a premium. thus tor S2.00 Ymi rou receive the largest and Nt weekly la this seottou of ike slate audi Illustrated monthly magaaiae esjaal im every res" to any similar public-atom In the eon n try. JKaT-Slwctinca copie eaa be obtalaed at tola, ofliect - - Don't put off sobti-rlbliig to the Soavealr or to the Jaaraal because It not tne eaoa at which you may be aoeastomed to eoauaeac with papers bh-Take it New. .