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GENERAL DIRECTORY. NTATE OII ICIiBS. Governor, Edward F. Xoycs; terra expire January. 1KT4. Lieutenant-Governor,.! acob Mueller; term ex pires .lauiuiry 1ST4. Secn-inrv of buoe. Isaac Sherwood; term ex pires February lfCi. Treasurer of State, Isaac Welh: term expires February 1871, .,. Auditor or state, James Williams; term ex pire February lSIO. ... Comptroller of Treasurer, W . T. Wilson: term expire February 1874. Attorney General. Francis li. Pond; terra ex pire Februnrv ltT.4. Commissioner of Schools. Thomas W. Harvey; Term expire January 1875. JSoani f Public Works, Riiharl It. Porter, term expires 1873; I'hillip P. Hci-zing; term ex pires lU;Stephen R. Hosmer.tcrni expires 1873. C. s. Assessor, Joel liooltttle. onic-e over llolroulh & Gould's Tin shop, .Main streot. COITXTV OFFICER?. Judge of Common Pleas, Judge of Probate, County Clerk, Sheriff, - - - Deputy Sheriff, Treasurer, Recorder, Prosecuting Attorney, -Auditor, County Surveyor, M. C. Casvield - G. X.TuTTLK I'KKKT UOtSWOKTH - aAUl'KL WlKK J. M-BENJASIN I, S. CBILD8 I. KVEBBTT A. I- TlNKLB B. IK CHKSSEY - K. IlL'NTINOTON County Commissioners, - j St MHOS C. HlCKOK AB-SEKM.PABMLE ELI OLP8 Coroner, James Jl. Tatlob CITY OFFICERS. Mayor, Clerk, Marshal. Pebrt Bosworth h. p. sasfobd FKANK O.CA.ST rc. c. Paige J. Jerome 1 A. 11. It ABFIELD 1 It. II. WOODMA I !S. K. Gray I W. W. DuraUT Franklin Roue !k. huntinotcji MlLO HARRIS J. Cavendish Couucilmen, Street Commissioner, Justices of the Peace, Inflrmary Directors, S. T. I. ADD John McClei.lasd Franklin ROUERS HOARD OF EOI CA'l IO . MISS AGUPT All awlev, - - Principal Db. H. C. Beardhi.ee, - - President II. P. sashobd, - - Secretary D. W. M k ad, Geo. W. Steele, S. A. TlSDVL. A. I- TINKER. . BOARD OF SCHOOL EXAMINERS. H. C. Beardsley, Johx Cleoo. John W. Tyler. Hold meetings for examination of -teachers at High School Building, Painesville, on the last Saturday iu every month except July and Au gust, at 9 o'clock a.m. 11. C. Reabdsley, President JOHK W. Tyi.ek, Clerk. POSTOFFICE. SCMMRR ARRANGEMENT. OFFICE HOI KS : From Hi A. M. to 3 P. M. Sundays 12 M to 1 P. M. . mails depart : Going East, - - 11:59 M. and 11:11P.M. Going West, - - 5:58 A. M. and 5:-2!t P. M. Cleveland, (special) - 12:54 P. M.' Chard..,i, - - - - - .- 2:00P.M. Middlcilclil (Mondays and Tuesdays), 70 A.M. MAILS arrive: From East, - - 5:38 A. M. and 5:29 P. M. From West, - - 12:59 M. and 11 -.11 P. M. Cleveland (special), - 5KW P. M. Chanlon, - - - - - - 9:30 A.M. Middlellcld (Tuesdays and Fridays), 5:00 P. M. Letters should he left at the I'ostoflice ONE DOUR BEFORE HAILS DEPART. letters will be ready for delivery ONI half Horn alter traius arrive, except mails received at night, which will he delivered next morning. Letters placed in the Outside Letter Box up to9-o'clock P. M. will be sent by the night mails. GEORGE E. PA INK, P. AT. Nov. 19, 1871. Lake Shore nnd Michijrun Southern Railway. I ASSENGER TRAINS WILL follows uutil further notice: GOING EAST. RUX AS Atlautic Day Cinc'tti Special stations. Express Express Express X. Y. Ex Cleveland . 7.45a. H. 11.05a.m. 4.05P.M. 10:.4oP.M Willon'h'v 11.42 a.m. Painesvilfe 8.35a. u. 12.01a.m. 4 :59p.M. 11 :33P.M. Madison ... Geneva.. Ashtabula.. 9.23a.m. 12:49p.u. 5:49p.m. 12:16a.m. Girard 10.10a.m. 1:ip.m. 6:19p.h 12:59a.m Erie 10.40a.m. 2:10P.M. 7:10p.m. 1.25.am GOING WEST. Sp'ICh'i Toledo Pacilie I Steam- PTATIONR. cago Ex Express Express boat Ex Erie........ 3.30a.m. 9.50a.m. 8:50p.m. 1.05a.m. Ashtabula.. 4.44a.m. 11.42a.m. 6bp.m. 2.57a.m. Geneva.... 19:07p.m. 3.23a.m. Madison.... 12:22p.m. Perry 12:36p.m. Painesville 5.30a.m. 12:4p.m. 6:00p.m. 4.06a.m. Wiilou'h'y 1:15p.m. 4.33 a.m. Euclid l:3iip.M. Gleveland.. 6.2T.A.M. 2:00p.m. 7:00p.m. 5.20 a. m ASHTABULA ACCOMMODATION STOPS AT ALL STATIONS. L'v'sCleveland 4.30 p.m I Ar.at Ashtahula7.10p.m L'v'sAshtahula6.15a.m Ar.at Clcvel'ud 9.00a.m. This train going east passes Painesville at B:51 P. M. Going west passes Painesville at i a. ju. ERIE ACCOMMODATON. L'v's Cleveland fi-Wa-m I Ar. at Erie 10.30 a.m L'v's Erie 4.10 p.m. Ar.atClevel'nda00p.m This train going west nasscs Painesville at 6:51 A. M. Going east passes Painesville at 7:33 A. M. The Special Chicago Express runs daily except Mondav. The 7:43 a. m. train from Cleveland and the 3:45 p. m. train from Erie runs on Sundays. CHAS. PAIXE.Gen'l Sup't. Painesville and Young-stown Rail Road. PASSENGER TRAINS WILL RUN AS follows until further notice: - NORIITWARD. STATIONS A. M. P. M. Leaves Chardon ; 6:30 4:00 " Little Mountain 6:50 4:20 " Chardon Boat I j 6:56 4:26 Arrives at Painesville j 7:15 4:44 SOUTHWARD. STATIONS ;A-M-j Leaves Painesville 9:00i 6:30 " Chardon Road 9 SO: 6:50 " Little Mountain ': 9:2Hi 6:56 Arrives at Chardon i 9:45; 7:15 Connects with Lake Shore Trains, East and West at 7:33 A. M., and at 4:59 and 6:00 P. M. J. J. SHARPLESS, Chief Engineer and Superintendent. CHI HCII1.S. CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH J. A Daly, Pastor. Services on Sunday at 10Ji A. M. and 7 P.M. Church Conference on Thurs day evening at 7M o'clock. Bible Service, to tvhich old and young are invited, at 12 o'clock M. Walter C. Tisdel. Superintendent. ST. JAMES CHURCH Rector, Thomas B.Wells 204 State street. Services 10j A. M. and lii P. M. Sunday School at IS) P. M. Horace Steele, Superintendent. M E. CHURCH Youmans, Pastor. Services every Sabbath at 10,sj A. M. and la P. M. fcabbath School meets at 12,'i P. M. E. S. Young, tuuerintendent- iAT;!iSVrT.T.E PROGRESSIVE LYCEUM A. G. Smith, Conductor. Miss L. Whitinore; Guar dian. Services Sabbath at 10 A. M. THE CHRISTIAN CHURCH Pastor, J. W. In gram. Services at lOJ-i A. M. and Hi P. M. Sabbath School at 12.ii 1'. M. V. D. Hyde, Superintendent. Prayer Meeting on Thursday eveniug at 1yt o'clock. THE BAPTIST CHURCH Pastor, E. A. Stone. Services at Wy, A. M. and 7i P. M. Sabbath School at 13 M. C. E. Brink, Suiierin jeudent. Praver Sleeting every Thursday eve ning at 7i o'clock. 6T. MAEY'S CHURCH,(Catholic) John Trnccy, Pastor, Services every Sunday at S A. M., IW-i A. M, and 7j P. M. Sunday School at 2 o'clock P. M. YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Library Rooms 71 Main street. Prayer Meet ing every Tuesday evening, SOCIETIES. MASONIC. TEMPLE LODGE, No. 29, F.and A. M. Paines ville. Meets the second and fourth Thursdays in each month. Perry Bosworth, W. M. t'AIXESVILLE CHAPTER. No. 46, R. A. M. .VIeejs the lirst and third Thursdays in each month. E. W. Kelly, M. E. II. P. PAlNEwVILLE COUNCIL, No. 23, Royal and Select Master;. Meets Fridays after llic first Thursday in each month. J. M, Benjamin, T. L U, M, WILLOUGIIBY LODGE, No. 302, F. and A. M. W illoughby. Stated Communications OQ the second and fourth Tuesdays in each month. W. II. Turner, W. M. LAKE SHORE LODGE, No. 307. Madison. stated Communications every teecond and fourth Saturdays of each month. M. O. Trpff,3n. W. M. PAIXfcsyiLLE LODGE, Xo. 412. Meets on the second and fonrth Saturdays or each month. E. W. Ketty, W, M, I. O. O. F. CORNUCOPIA LODGE, No. 212, meets Tuesday evenings. Officer.-, G. W. Payne, N. G.; S. 3, Andrews, V. G.: W. Doran, R. S.; C. O. f.'hfld, P. S.; D. W. Mead, Treas. I'XION' KVCAMPMEXT, No. 46, meets every altcruau; Wednesday evening. Ollicers I. j Axtcl, C. p.j W. Doran, 8. W .; II. It. Morse, 3. V.; L. Fai-ris, IJ, 1'.; C. O. Child, Scribe; (, W. Mead. Trjcaa, BUSINESS DIRECTORY. MEDICAL. AL. GARDNER, HI. D HOMEOA . PATH 1ST and Surgeon. Ofticeover Hol couib & Gould's Hardware Store, No. 77 Main street. Painesville, Ohio. Office hours 7 to 9 A. JU.' 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 1". M. Resilience corner of Jackson ami St. Cluir streets. IT. I. lirHSOV, M. D. 1IOMEOPA- Til 1ST. l ottng s ihikk, j-aiiiesvnie, ..mo. no M Jilli.-. hours 7 to 9 A. Mm 2 to 4 anil 7 to 9 I' Residence (btoiekwcU Houce. KF. DOW. OFFICE IV MOODEY'S , BLOCK. Ollice Hours From 11. A, M. to 5 l: M. Til. I.tSE, Jit. D. Office in Damon's Am Block. Kirtland, Ohio. Office hours from 1 a. it. to 12 M.,and from 1 to 5 p. M. A good .tock of Drug constantly on baud. Prescrip tions carefully compounded. nnxrisxMr. ML. WRIKHT-DENTIST. Chardon, Ohio. Office VI. S IU I F.B, DENTIST. Office over Lee's Drug Store. Main st, Painesville, O. rilll.4JI II. FOWLER, DENTIST, II Milwaukee Block, OTer Lockwood Broth ers' Store. Paiuesville, Ohio. MUH1CAL. JM. PRATT, DEALER IX ALT. KINDS of Musical Instruments, Sheet Music, etc Aiain street, Paiuesville, Ohio. GEORGE IH HT-BAXD-MASTER OF the Painesville Cornet Band, instructions given on all kinds of Wind and Stringed Instru ments. Musicarrauged for any nuinlier or kinds it instruments. Address P. O. Box 887, Paines rille. Ohio. HOTELS. OT(M KWEI.I, HOUSE, PAIXESVILLE O J AUK CIBKEXT, Prop. Omnibus to all trains HATS, CAPS, Jit. JM. AVDHV, DEALER IX HATS, CAPS, Furs, Trunks and Gent's Furnishing Goods, Aioodev's old stand, 711 Main street, Paiuesville, Ohio. JiOOKS, Sx. Mil. COLBY DEALER IN BOOKS, a Stationery, Fancy Articles, Wall Paper, VMu, Etc., Main street, Paiuesville, Ohio. uhocehs. ML. ROOT DEALER IX GROCERIES, Irovisions, Fruit, Confectioneries, Ac, 83 Alain street, Paiuesville, Ohio. J II TAYLOR, Jr., DKALEEK GEO . CER1ES AM) PROVISIONS of all kinds. Cash paid for Butter and Eggs and all kinds of Produce. Best of Flour and Teas kept constant ly on hand. No. 14U State street, Painesville, Ohio. DANTZEB BROS General Wholesale and Retail dealers in Flour, Feed, Grain and Provisions, No. 163 State st-, Painesville, O, ATTOMJfllXH. J Oil CAVENDISH Attorney at Law, Ollice Second Story W ilcox Block. EIIUNTIMCITON, ATTORNEY AND a Counsellor at 1jlt. Collections prompt ly attended to. Onice, Mwxiey's , Block, Paines ville, Ohio. t X LAW. and Notary Public. over the Faat- ouicc, Painesville, Ohio. j lot uma. BL ACK9IOBE 4c BARER, MERCHANT TAILORS, in the Store lately occupied by X. M. Fisher, Painesville, Onto. HADELER DUKE M EEUHASJ TAILORS and dealers in Clothinir. Hats. Caps, Furnishing Goods, Ac, Milwaukee Block, rninesvuie, wiuu. AH KHV1JSH. M. PEXT1UELL, PATENT AGEXT. W All business entrusted to me will be promptly attended to. mook. mxnunr. rn 1 t Blank Book Manufacturer, third floor, cor ner of Main and St Clair streets, Painesville, O. 7, I'M HER. lirOOD.IIAJI c BRANCH DEALERS V iu all kinds of Pine and Hemlock Luin ler, Shingles, Lath, Posts, Dressed Flooring Siding, Ac. OOice 2U0 State sU, PaineavUl, O. FUSmTVBH!. TOIIX SCHWEMNGER, DEALER IN FCRXITIJRE of all kinds, corner of Main and State streets, over French's Grecery, Paines- vine, Ohio, custom w orE a specialty. fMOTOaMAPMX. FAZE. PHOTOGRAPHER AND WIIOLE SA l.fc Dealer in all kinds of Photographer'; stock, Frames, Ac, at Clapsadel's old rooms, Main street. XARBKHH. BHEHME has the best BARBERSHOP , in town, without emcapttim. 01 Main st. JtOABIlXe. OARDIR& HOUSE, No. 204 State St. D. BEXNETT, Proprietor. Large rooms, good accommodations, and not two minutes1 walk from Main street. JMWJiLHY. CHAM. A. WILL ARD, WATCHMAKER and JEW ELER, Painesville, Ohio. N. B. All work strictly n-arranted. TABLE OF COXTSXTS. Fibst Page. Io?iging Poetry)... Jame Rutsttl Lowell A Woman' t Veil 1'ottry) J. B. Bradford Two Poetry) A Mine for A ufftut The Demon of the Yorke Serial) . J' Camilla Willian Kissengtn. .'. .".t ...... ... ; . . .Sew York World Sttiwet Henry Ward Beecker 1'nmiture Cabinet Maker Castor Oil Standard Tiuie of UoMina Fair for 1872.... Compilation Crime and CaamUtie. Compilation Melange .-. . , 4- Second Page. Editorial Paragraph Our Exchange New of the Week Third Page. -' ; ' Stranger Guide Bwtine Directory Anstcere to Correjondent.... . . . Local Xew 1 he Hindoo SJUntic... nCampHation Commun ica ted Special Coiyeftpondenee-of ths Journal i naif Local from. Other Localitie Marine Markets, Home and Foreign Fourth Paoe. Jennie Visit to her Grandmother - Mattie Winfleld? Torrey A gricultural . ... .-i . : Practical Hint : Religiott New. -; AX 8 WKliS TO COBItIl8POXlEXTSi Treaty. Your confession in regard to the subject is far from extraordinary, and is, indeed, shared by many others. The following may prove of benefit as being a condensed state ment of the matter. The Washington treaty provided that all claims growing ont of the acts of certain vessels and generically known as the "Alabama Claims" should be referred to a tribunal of arbitration, to be composed of five arbitrators, to be appointed by the Presi dents of the United States aad Switzerland, the Queen of Great Britain, the Emperor of Brazil, and the King of Italy, and to meet at Geneva in Switzerland. All questions, Includ ing the final award, are to be decided by a ma jority of the arbitrators . In ease the tribunal does not award a sum in gross in settlement of the Alabama Claims, a Board of three asses sors, appoiuted, one by the President of the United States, one by the Queen of Great Britain, and one by the King of Italy shall sit in Washington, Sew York or Boston, to de termine what individual ' claims are valid. The following are the arbitrators and agents - appointed tinder articles I and 2 of thc treaty: On the part of the United State Charles Fran cis Adams. On the part of Great Britain Right Hon. Sir Alexander J. E. Cockburn, Lord Chief-Justice of England. On tit part of tit King of Italy Senator Count Schlopis. On tlte part of the Emperor of Brazil Baron de Itaj uba. On the part of Switzerland -Jacob Stampfli. A gent to represent tlie United State J. C. Bancroft Davis. Agent to represent Great SrltainLori Teuterden. Council in the part of the United Statet William M. Evarts, Caleb dishing and Morrison R. Waite. . Infallible Dog-matisn. 'If the sun isn't down" In Just live minutes, he'll be late!" was the observation of an im plicit believer in his own watch, as h timed a unset by that ' unerring chronometer. The spirit of the same oracular remark is percepti ble in the eventful scepticism with which cer tain persons in other countries in oJAr.coun tries, mind you ! are prone to regard ny con clusion not in accordance with their own previ ous foresight and sagacity. It is a spirit prompting a man of "enlarged and erroneous views, and vast and varied misinformation," to accuse divinity itself of mistake, or chicanery , rather than distrnst his own wisdom; and the following familiar illustration of it should not be without casual application in any country (other than our own, of course) whose political uncertainties tempt the prophet of rostrum or sanctum to discount the future too positively : FRAUD BY HEAVEN! BY ORPHEUS C.'.KSSR,, , I. '"Squire Mullet ever strove to show oi all things he possessed a smattering. And taught opposing winds to know The lolly had ho kind of mattering; Nor did he find in all his path A rival to dispute his victory. Till Parson Smith aroused his wrath, By stubborn logic contradictory. . The villatre with their warefare rang Or, rather, with the 'Squire's exuberance. Ana tongues, in nerce-opposing ciang, Inflamed each nose to red protuberance: "J think 'tis so," the Parson cries, r'From all that 1 can comprehend of it." '! t-nnw it's not." tlin 'rtnnira renlies "! know, vgu know, and that's the end of ill" Theclashing twain, at certain date, Agreed, by way of test-sagacity. The next eclipse to calculate, A digits give the Moon's opacity, , . By tables long the Parson gave 'Nine digits" to the orb's obscurity;. Whereat the 'Squire, with pompous wave, Declared for "Eight" he'd give security. Arrived the night, and lo, the Moon of digits showed that N ine had darkening Which urought the Parson, boastful, soon, To vex the 'Squire's indignant hearkening You'll own your wrong, sir" Kn not 11" HXnu'tt own in figures all abroad; you wentr' j "I'll never own it!" Vn?" aud whv?" "Because, sir, the Excess is Fraudulent!' LOGAIt ITE2XS. Ax excursion party left for a trip up the takes, this week. The late rains have given business a freat impetus. the picnic . Our thank are due to K. T. Greer of Peru, for copies of 'Western papers. Th P. k. T. B. K., train last Friday "pitched into" a cow and broke Us leg. The report of the organization of a Grant and Wilson Club in Concord, will be found in another column. Thjc house of J as. Garret, in LeRoy was struck by lightning' last Snnday. The damage, however, was slight. L. L. Pabmly Co have repaired the damages occurred by the recent fire and are once again open for business. A telegraph operator overturned a ves sel of nitric acid, last Saturday and suc ceeded iu being quite severely burned. Thc prospects of the 'Painesville, War ren and Pittsburg Railroad are reported as being good and constantly improving. A-Greeley nd Brown meeting wis held at Madison last evening, and another is to be held in Mentor this Saturday even ing. Several of our streets have been un dergoing repairs and improvements of late. Among them are Erie, St. Clair and Mentor. l - - . . : v Tomorrow Sunday evening the dis cussion upon the relation of Baptism to Salvation will be coutinued at the Disci ple Church.' 4 t " Sow that the green fruit is beginning to come into season, many of our young peo ple are becoming more than ever bu-colic in their feelings. Why donf tloao who own the Driving Park put it into condition to use for some purpose if not that for which it was origi nally intended?" Send for specimen copies of the North- exhOhio Souvkxir the cheapest and best illustrated monthly published In , thia sec tion or the country. Republican Congressional Primary Meetings are f to be held to-day, to elect delegates to the Congressional Convention to be held at Warren the 31st. Pepoox's . woods were enlivened last Friday by the presence of a picnic party composed of the scholars, parents and friends in the "Jennings" school district. Ddrixg the whole of the past week the weather has been all that heart could de sire pleasantly cool, with bright sunshine and just the softest of breezes from off the lake. The ' Croquet Club" of this place went out to shear and come back shorn the Geneva Club having beaten them in the match games played in that place last Saturday. We hear that those connected with the Methodist Sabbath School are contempla ting a picnic, to be held at some point on the line of the "Narrow Guage," on Wed nesday next. We notice that "Bamboo ventilated hats" are advertised, but as tew of them are seen on the street it does not appear that many people are bamboozled into buying them. Geo. Stoxx has been promoted from day operator at the depot to a position in the train dispatcher's office in Cleveland. His place hers is filled by B. Chesney a former student. Ox Friday morning a young man by the name of Reed, formerly a clerk in the New York Cheap Store, bad a fit on Main street brought on, as we are Informed, by ex cessive drinking. We- understand that the vacant lot im mediately north 'of that occupied by St. James Church, has been purchased by the ladies of that parish for the purpose of erecting a parsonage. The reports that come from all parts of the county show that the graiu crop is exceptionally good, while the prospect tor an abundant yield of all kinds of fruit Is more than usually good. " The pulpit of the Methodist Church was occupied last Sunday evening by the Rev. Dr. Goodman of Berea College. The dis course was pronounced by those who had the pleasure of listening to it as very one. w - a. . i B. Ehrlich is out again with still great er reduction in the prices of goods at the New York Cheap Store than ever before. Special bargains are offered in dress goods and domestics. Call and examine for yourselves. The band are to be in attendance at the Little Mountain to-day Saturday and manywill doubtless avail themselves of the opportunity to enjoy a holiday the pleasure of which; will be heightened by such attractions. Mr. Spaliung, the new Superinten. dant of our Public Schools was in town this week for one or two days, looking for a home and making other preparations for bis removal here. He expects to return with his family about the middle of Aug. nst. A certain young man in this place re cently remarked that when he drank too much, although his head always remained clear yet.hls feet got uncontrollably drunk Might not this be accounted for by the fact that he generally wears boots which are very tight? Not long since two children of Mr. and Mrs. Lemunyan. residing near Drake's Woolen Mills, and aged respectively four and two, found nnd ate a large quantity of arsenic that was in the house forthepur- pose of poisoning rats. Fortunately the dose was too large and did not prove fatal. .Someone got drunk Saturday night and someone else stole the .first someone's whisky bottle. The result was an exhibi tion of inebriated profanity which roused many on St. Clair street from their peace ful slumbers and was only ended by the approach of an officer. We did not learn the names. . We understand that the movement to close the stores at an early hour is likely to prove a failure on account ot the re fusal of the proprietors of one or two busi ness places to sign the agreement. It is to be regretted as the idea was not only a good one but would have proven benefic ial to both employers and employees, Ox Saturday evening an hilarious party allowed their spirits to effervesce in mer ry song to such an extent that they were unable to cork up even after tiey had ar rived at the livery stable from which their team bad been hired. As a conse quence the streets were musical with melodious echoes for some little time. O Monday, the news was received here, that Mr, Yaloris D. Hyde had died tbe morning before at Cherryville, Mont gomery county, Kansas, of bilious fever. The deceased had formerly lived here and was at one time Superintendant of the Disciple Church Sabbath School, and had been known as a most estimable citizen and a consistent christian. His remains were brought here and the funeral services were conducted from the Church of which he was a member, on Thursday last. IX accordance with the call previously published a number of young men met at Gymnasium Hall las Friday evening for the purpose of lorming a Grant and W'r son Cadet Club. An election was held with the following results: A. Ferris, President; E. YanEtten and A. D. Hig. gins, Vice-Presidents, and A. L. Pratt, Secretary. Tbe officers of the company were then elected as follows : A. D. Hlg- gins, Captain; J. Kelley, 1st Lieutenant; O. II. Hratt, 2d Lieutenant; A. Ferris, Drum-major. The organization now has over fifty members, The lecture of Professor Dennis at the Disciple Church was well attended al though there were not as many present as we had hoped to have seen. The lecture Itself was excellent and illustrated as it was by views exhibited by means" of a stereopticon, proved most interesting. We understand that Prof. Denuis intends to give lectures in several of theneighboring towns. If this is true we have no hesi tation in commending him as an able lec turer and one whose information with re gard to the countries upon which he speaks is full and complete. Delos Manly is so far a successful C nanclcr as that he succeeded in getting into debt to James Chapman to the amount of about eleven dollars, but unsuccessful in so far as that he hasn't paid up. Last Tuesday he allowed his angry passions to rise because Chapman suggested the pro priety of settling, and having fortified him self with spiritual imbibations, set out de termined to get into a fight with his credi tor. The result was the biter got bit and after washing off the mud and blood Man ly started for home perfectly satisfied that he bad not really discovered any satisfac tory new way ot paying old debts. Four descendents of Afric's sunny clime and one Caucasian Knight of St. Crispin, all con vivially inclined, indulged in frequent potations from the flowing bowl one night last week, at a ranch in the rear of Hemmingway's saloon on State street. Mirth and music reigned supreme and the question of race was for a time forgotten. But a change came over the spirit of their dreams, for the meeting having been discovered by some who failed to appreciate the fraternal relations existing there, a shower of stones drove the votaries of Bacchus in ignominous flight from the scene of their revelries. The question now is "who fro'd dat brick?'' TIm Week's RrearaL But very little has been done in the way of buying and selling Real Estate, since our last report and the lollowing list com prises all that have been placed in the hands of the Recorder : Smith J. Hart to D. Northrop, Mentor, lot No. 11, Smith & Hart's survey. Henry Holcomb to Sarah Tillotaon, Painesville, 14-100 ofaa acre. John Fertig to Wm. Rice, Painesville, 7 and 33-100 acres in tract No. 3. A. Stacy to Kirk Vanderlip, Madison, 4 and 4-5 rcres in tract No. 9. At the Baptist Caarckt. To-morrow Sunday morning and eve ning the pulpit of the Baptist Church will be occupied by the Rev. I. E. Chesshire, D. D., who has but recently closed bis pastoral connection with the Market street Baptist Church at Mansfield in this State. The following notice we clip from the Shield and Banner, published in that place: The Rev. J. E. Chesshire. D. D.. has closed his pastoral engagement with the Market Street Baptist Church of this city. Mr. Chesshire's ministry has been a very successful one. His eloquent ana in structive sermons have been appreciated bv lare-e congregations, his discourses preached to young men were exceedingly able and instructive, and we have heard them spoken of with the highest praise, (as wuo would not witn sucn social ana at tractive qualities) and he leaves us with very general regrets. We join with our cotemporary in expressions of the sincer est wishes for his future success in his holy calling. Heard ef Eduratien. At the meeting of the Board of Educa tion held on Monday last Messrs Beard sley, Mead, Tisdel, Tinker and San ford were present. Claims aggregating $176.35 were ordered paid as follows: O. G. Pratt, for services as writing teacher, $160; T. S. Baldwin & Son, for clocks and bells, $20; J. A. Bab- cock for repairs, $6.25. A number of teachers were appointed as follows: Miss Anna I. Miller as First Assistant of the High School at a salary of $600; Miss Gertrude Axtell as teacher of the Intermediate at a salary of $340; Miss Lydia Cone and Miss Irena S. Shep herd as teachers of Primary at salaries of $300 each. Miss Roy was transferred from Primary to High School Secondary. The committee was authorized to pro vide new seats for the High School room and the special committee on heating re ported in favor ot steam.but the Board ad journed without taking any final action with regard to this latter. aoasaiers Ahead. Mrs. H. A. Farnam of South Bend, Ind., ought to have: been born in the state of wooden nutmegs. If she had she would have contributed additional lustre to the traditional shrewdness of the Yankee nation. Why? Because she has invented fly-trap which is perfect in its operation, simple in its construction, and deadly in its effect to the flies. Tbere is a pan with the inside painted black a wire basket standing in and over this with an iuside wire cone running about batf way to the top a handle, a cover and two spiral springs. In the bot tom of the pan is placed treacle, sweet apple parings or other bait to attract the flies and when once there the only escape is thrpugh a small aperture in the top of the inside cone into the larger wire cover ing once there no escape whatever is possible. M. F. Wilson is the agent for this coun ty and will take pleasure in exhibiting and selling to any and all who desire. We have seen several in operation and believe it a success for as"drop by drop the stream runs dry," so one by one the pests of the household are, by this instrument, caught and consigned to another if not a hisrher sphere of uselessness. 'Painesville wants TOannfactnres.' Of course she does. She wants them badly especially the smoke-stacks. In fact it is doubtful whether there is any thing she wants more than a smoke. "stack rising from the rear of every block from the river to the park," unless, per haps, it might be a corresponding row of intelligent writers, "rising from the rear of every block from the river to the park," whose duty it should be to write up tbe advantages ot the arrangement in con sideration of four hundred dollars worth ot printing, per annum, from the proprie tors of each "stack." No writers, how ever,ought to be considered as eligable for the position unless they were able to un derstand the difference between "manu factories" and "manufactures." Of course it is (very chivalrous to rush forward to defend one's customers id est one's pock ets but there is no necessity for one to murder good English in doing so, even for tbe sake of proving that "stacks" are needed because at present "there are more sellers than the numbers of buyers scarce ly, warrant." Undoubtedly the future prosperity of our town demands tbe establishment of manufacturies but we tail to see that it demands their establishment where they would become nuisances to ail around and where they would be liable to be shut up on that cccount just as they ought to be. To be sure Cleveland and Pitts burg encourage all manufacturing enter prises but we doubt if a "row of stacks" rising jn the rear of the residences along Euclid Avenue wop la be looked upon with the favor that the writer, whose logical inference is that smoke is synony mous with prosperity, would seem to ex pect from the Inhabitants here. Slaughter bouses are all rigbt and very necessary but still one seldom finds .tliem in the midst of a town. Tbe fact is, those per sons who seek to preserve the beauty and cleanliness of our town are in the right so far as to contend against tbe erection of manufactories, in t hose portions of the paep wliere they must inevitably cause great annoyance and eventually oome to be regarded and treated as public, nuisan ces. And the nore especially are they in the right because there exists no nouessl ty for such a state of things. Painesuille is not so overrun with iron-mills and loco motive works and potato-paring machine works as to compel their introduction among residences or even in the rear of 'every block from the river to the park." When it is, most probably on one will complain even ifthe "rain water is made a shade darker." At present there is plenty of room away .from the residence portion of the town, and so long as this is so the manufacturers ought to le compel led to go there. Railraad News. On Thursday afternoon last the long-de ferred elect ion of officers of the P. and Y. R, Retook place. For some time it has been known that a change of management in this road had taken place, or rather, would take place so soon as the subscri bers here should extend the time at which the road was originally required to be completed, and the adjournments of the election from month to month have been because of the necessity that this should be aecouiplished;before newofiicers were elec ted. For this reason the announcement of this meeting will be read with pleasure as being in fact a formal assertion of the immediate resumption of work and the early completion of the road. Tbe new Board of Directors consist of the following gentlemen: Paul Wick and A. B. Cornell of Youngstown, James Ward ofNiles, Henry Clews and Christo pher Myers of New York, Horace Steele of Painesville and H. G. Cleveland of Cleveland. At a subsequent meeting of the Board Paul Wick was elected Presi dent, A. B. Cornell, Secretary and A. Wilcox Treasurer. Of these gentlemen, while all are efficient business men, a ma jority are those to whom the road is a personal benefit if not a personal necessi ty, and it is a matter of congratulation to all interested in the final success of tbe road, that Mr. Paul Wick has succeeding in identifying with the projeet several ot the most prominent and extensive manu facturers and coal owners of the Mahon ing Valley including, aside from those in the Board of Directors, Messrs. Hitch cock of the firm of HiU-hcock, Andrews & Co., Bonnell of the firm of Brown, Bon- nell & Co., and Hugh Wick of the firm of Wick Bros. & Co. In fact those who are thus interested in the road are able to control freight enough to make the road a paying investment even if no other patronage than this was obtained. Mr. Clews one of the Board of Directors is also well known as one of the leading bankers in New York and as one of the foremost financiers of the ' country. To Mr. Wick, the President of the road has been entrusted the entire control and man agement of the construction of the road, and from what acquaintance we have with Mr. Wick ; we feel, confident in the energetic pushing forward of tbe work under his management.' - For all which reasons no one need have any doubt as to the early completion of the Narrow Guage route between Painesville and Youngstown. Indeed we are assured by those who are In control of the matter, and by them au thorized to make the statement, that the contracts for building the entire road will be immediately let and the construction pushed forward as rapidly as men and money can do it. The entire line will lie completed and in running order at latest by tbe first ef next April and perhaps by the first of January. That the accomplishment of this work has only been brought about by the assid uous labor of a few, most are aware, al though it is doubtful whether there are many who appreciate fully the annoyance to which those have been subjected who have been engaged Iu procuring the ex tension of subscriptions. We are not much given to indiscriminate praise, as our readers are well aware, but we can not help saying that probably no one man has worked more faithfully lor this and equally probably there is no one man to whom its accomplishment is more to be at tributed than to Horace Steele,Esq.,whora we can cordially congratulate upon the successful consummation of a project tor which he has so continuously striven. Saabath School Convention. The annual convention of the Sabbath Schools of the Disciple Church in tbe 17th Missionary ' District, was held with the Church in Mentor, Tuesday and Wednes day of last week. J. W. Ingram, of this place, presided over the meeting, and in the absence of J. C. Cannon, Professor Hayden, of Chardon, was chosen Secre tary. This convention, in many respects, was one of the best and most profitable ever held in the district. The spirit of the con vention evinced a firmness and determin ation, and manifested a zeal demanded just at this time among the friends of Bible truth. Among the Sabbath School workers at home who were present, we may men tion R. G. White of Perry, Moore, of Geneva, W. S. Hayden, of Chardon, Hubble, of Chagrin Falls, Lillie, of Mentor Plains, Wallace, of Mentor, Mrs. Alice King, of Chagrin Falls, and many others. From abroad the conven tion was favored with the presence and valuable aid of F. M. Green, of Alliance, M. J. Dennis, of Cincinnati, and II. N. Allen, of Royaltouv : Perhaps the most in teresting feature of the meeting was tbe Institute, conducted by F. M. Green, in the forenoon ot the second day. It was in. troduced bv an address on -'The Work of the Sabbath School What is it?" by W. S. Hayden. Prof. Hayden had evidently given his subject careful thougut. He looked upon the chief work of the Sabbath School to be to draw out and develop the religious element in man to implant in the young and tender hearts of tbe chil dren, in early life, an earnest, desire and love for Christ. After this address, others were called on by Mr. Green to present one single item in the Sabbath School work not mentioned in the address. This part of the exercise was intensely interesting. Tbe following items were added: H. N. Allen being called upon, suggested that the work of the Sabbath School was not only to lead the child to Christ, but to keep it there to be as a wall of defense around the young people who are brought into the church through its influence. J. W. Ingram suggested that one item of the Sabbath School work is to protect the chil dren and youth of the land against the en croachments of infidelity, which is sweep ing like a desolating tornado through the country, wearing a coat of many colors, and presenting itself in its most attractive and seductive form flooding the country with infidel literature, and thus sowing in the pure and fruitful soil of childish inno cence, the seeds of darkness and death, and starting their feet, in tbe morning of life, in the great highway of sin, that con. tinnally proves more drear and desolate, until the soul is eventually landed in the regions of unendiug woe. By this litera ture children are taught to look upon such men as Daniel, Abraham, Isaac, Jacob, Christ and all his Apostles, as being tbe very embodiment nf all evil; while such men as Paine, Straas, Ren an atjtl others, are crowded into the fore-ground as mod els of progress and moral honesty, Elder Moore, of Geneva, regarded as one of the chief objects of tbe Sabbath School, that of saving tbe children from sin and sinning to make tliem pure mind ed and lead them to pure lives. A. S Hayden thought another object was to ex cite in their young and lender hearts an in tense interest in Christ, so that they will continually hunger and thirst after more knowledge of him, and finally be led to conhde in Him as their savior. The re marks of Mr. Hayden were most beautiful indeed, and were heartily seconded by all present. Prof. Atwater thought it very important to teach the children lessons of morality to teach them not to swear, not to steal, not to lie. He seined to think there was great necessity lor teaching the children to regard the truth to always speak the truth. He said there were but few children, even in the Sabbath School that could always be relied upon to tell the truth. His remarks found a hearty response among all present. It. O. White thought the schools should aim to lead the child to unreserved obedience to the Gob. pel .of Christ , as all labor would be lost in the end unless the child was finally saved through faith and obedience. Mr. Hubble of Chagrin Falls, thought that llto chil dren should be taught that the Bible is to be the standard of appeal the very high est authority in matters of life and duty. In the afternoon F. M. Green conducted a normal class, which was introduced by an address upon "The Relation of the Sabbath School to Temperance," by R. G. White of Perry. Mr. White advocated "Total Abstinance," opposing the use of both whisky and tobacco, in every form. He claimed that the youth should not only be taught to be temperate in reference to strong drink, but in reference to strong chewing and strong smoking. At the close of his address there was quite a little pleasantry indulged in by different speak, ers over the tobacco question. Elder A. S. Hayden. of C'ollamer, arose and said be had no objection to the convention indulg ing in a little pleasantry over the subject of tobacco, but he tens unwUHng to have the question onrried entirely out of view on a wave of good humor. He looked upon the subject as a very serious one, and while he would not withhold his hand from a brother who indulged in smoking or chewing, yet he could not give him his hand with the same freedom and heart with which he would extend it to one who did not. He could not look upon the one who uses tobacco and had become en slaved by it, as having attained the high est type of mauhood. . The closing meeting of the Convention was held on Wednesday evening, and was wholly occupied by an illustrated lecture on Jerusalem and Palestine, by M. J. Den nis of Cincinnati. Mr. Dennis has pre pared himself with some very tine views f important and interesting places in Palestine, all of which are presented on cauvas by the aid of a stereoptican. His lecture was listened to with close atten tion to the close. Mr. Dennis is a convert from Judaism to Christianity, and pos sesses a thorough knowledge ot both sys tems of religion. Having been a resident of Palestine for twelve years, he is thor oughly acquainted with all parts ot that interesting country. He is a thorough scholar, and we understand, expects to visit most of the towns on the Reserve, and lecture in the Interest of the Sabbath School. The good people in Mentor are deserving of great credit for the generous manner in which they entertained the Convention, and we are requested to re turn to them the thanks of those who were present at the' convention. The semi-annual meeting will be held with the church in Chardon next April. ' XHE HINDOO SKEPTIC. LSCTKD UPON READING THE TEACHINGS OF INFIDELITY BY JENNIE. I think till I weary with thinking. Said a sad-eyed Hindoo King : Aud I see but shadows around me . Illusion in everything. " How knowest thou aught of God, .. of his favor or his wrath Can the little fish tell what the lion thinks, Or map out the eagle path? Can the finite the Infinite search? Did the blind discover the stars Is the thought that 1 think a thought, -Or a throb of the brain in Its bars? For aught that my eye can discern, ; Your God is what you think good ; . , Yourself flashed back from the glass When the light pours on it in flood. You preach to me to be Just, ' And this is his realm you say, A ud the good are dying of hunger. And tbe bad gorge every day. You say that he lovetb mercy , And the famine is not yet gone; That he hated the shedder of blood, And he slayeth us every one. . . You sav that my soul shall live, That tlie Spirit can never die. If he were content when I was not, Why not wbea 1 have passed by V ... You say that I must have a meaning, ' So must earth and its moaning is flowers. ' What if our souls are but nature? . . For love that is greater than our. , W hen the S sh swims out of the water, When the bird soars out of the blue, Man's thought may transcend man's knowl edge, . And your God be no reflex of you. i . WAIFS FRO OtR READERS. (NO TICS- While the column of the JO URN A L are alujay open, for the publication of article upon every suoject of interest, o tong a tnsy shall contain nothina of a personal or offensive nature. yet the Editor doe not in any way hold himself responsible for the -eiew that may be advanced by the several auMnors.i Democratic Conversion. Ed. Journal: What is a protective tariff? As I understand it, It is a tax lev ied on the importation of the goods of the foreign manufacturer, and is a question concerning which political men and parties are not agreed. ; The friends of the pro tective tariff, and of whom the liberal can didate for President is the most noted ad vocate, claim that it is necessary to pro tect the labor and industries of our coun try against the encroachments of cheaper labor brought from other countries, by im posing a tax of sufficient amount to make the article cost as much or more than it would if made by home labor. If watches are made in Switzerland with labor hired at 25 cents per day, watch factories in tbis country would have to obtain it at nearly the same low price or shut up shop, and most all other factories would be forced to follow suit if free trade were adopted. As a result all the bands employed in them would be driven out to seek employment elsewhere. Men would be seen roaming the country, crying for work, work, where there was none to be had. Idle capital would hunt in vain for a lucrative place to Invest. The result would evidently satisfy the most ardent free-trader. This released labor would have to turn its attention to tilling the soil, and ours would necessarily become an agricultural country, lue pro ducts' of the soil would be lugged half way round the world, to feed and supply the operatives of other countries, who, m turn, would lie making gooas lor our agricultur al laborers, which goods would have to be brought back this immense distance to them. Wool and cotton would make these annual excursions both ways at the ex pense of labor econemy. A man caught wheeling dirt out of his yard only to load up and carry it back, would be liable to have his judgment criticised by his neigh bors. Now if those foreign operatives were to come here and occupy these fac tories thus made vacant by tree-trade, and which would be surrounded by the agri cultural laborers, and where this food and raw material is grown, would not the la bor of these two transportations be saved to both ? Now suppose the causes which drove our native operatives away from the factories hnd never existed, would not the result be the same? The farmer would find a home market for his produce, tbe factories the same, and the mutual benefit is comolcte. The argument that the farm. er could get a pair of boots for live dollars which now cost mm six, would tail to con vince him, when told that he would have to sell bis wool or wheat for half what he now eets. This free-trade doctrine has been a genuine Democratic hobby, nnd we are glad they begin to see the error ot their wavs ana aro going to join us gnoa nonest Republicans, anu eteci a tariu man lor President. H. OCR OWN CORRESPONDENTS. Southern Colorado. Pukblo, July 10,1872. My last letter, if I recollect rightly, was dated on the 2oth of last month, and was the commencement of what was intended to be a sketchy description of this portion of the country. At -the time it was written meant to have sent its continuation witbjn a few aays but various engage ments have prevented me frqtn doing so and now two weeks have elapsed since I wrote you. Out I shall not take up your space with any apologies, simply oanten ting myself with saying that the delay was unavoidable and by no means through carelessness. 1 cave vou in mv last some little dea. cnptlon or tne country out more particu larl v of the seasons. Much miirht be said ot the delightful salubrity of the climate, but it will suffice to say, that for equal temperature, purity of air. soil and water anu consequent, neaiiuiuuness, this coun. try is not surpassed in the united States, nuu uuiiuiih.. ininimiv ill lle WOtld. There are no prevailing diseases in South ern Colorado, either among the human or brute ponulntion. Cattle driven into the country in large herds of several thous ands, on long Journeys, in which they suffer from want of water and food, and rapid driving, are often subject to fevers; but resident nnd acclimated stock of all kinds arc healthy. As to human disenaoa tbero is no kind more common than another and contagious and malarious diseases arc utterly unknown here. Tbere are plenty of Government lands: in the country, but fie most valuable .that is, those tracts lying on tbe streams, are being taken up rapidly. An idea of the settlement going on in Sonthern Colorado may be obtained from tbe quantity of lumi uiNpimirii ui uy uciillll HC-IUers, '0 have emigrated hero for Him purpose of making homes for thcmclves and thoir children. The total quantity of land sold from January 10, 1H70, to December m 1871. foots up the respectable amount of ,un,sti4 acres; wuue mere has been filed. uu..ug tye emiuu punuu, wg ueoinratory statements tor ottered aad uuoa'ered land. The list foots up as follows: Entered for cashed (acres).. 33,409,1 Located with ag. col. scrip (acres) 35,897,75 Located with rail, b'ytand war (acres). . 1,440,00 Entries under the provisions of the pre emption act of 1841 (acres) 18,040,00 Homestead entries (acres) 19,912,00 The vacant lands are scattered of course over the whole country, but tbey can be selected in Pueblo and adjoining counties as well adapted to farming and stock raising as those already settled upon, ex cept that, perhaps, as in all new coun tries, the first coiners generally select that which can be cultivated with the least expense. It costs more to coustruct irrigation at tones for irrigating some lands man otoers: ana me tanas to at mav oe irrigated by the least possible outlay of time and money are usually those first oc cupied. These lands are generally flat and sloping in the form of benches, and rising successively as they recede froni the streams. There is little or no hilly or rol ling lands in this part of the territory, in the sense those terms are used in the States: the general feature of the conntrv here being entirely different. And again there are no swamplands anywhere in tbis region. Outside of the mountanous districts there is very little timber-land. The streams are all - skirted with a narrow strip of trees, mostly cottonwood, which affords very little timber for any good use except tor nre-wooa. i ne timber in lue mountains is chiefly pine, and comprises many varieties; and lumber is cheaper in Pueblo, forty miles away from the moun tains, than it is of like kind and quality in St. Louis. There is no bard wood except nf inferior quality in Southern Colo-ado. Fences for farms are not used, the stock being herded durintr the growing season. The vacant lands are not situated in con- tifitioua tracts, but. are scattered in nnr- cels and fractional tracts all over the country, and one will often find sections ana several whole sections that are un touched. Of course this refers to land capable of settlement; for as to portions of the land here, one may travel a day's journey over vacant land, which, though it may t e mennest grazing country in too world, is unfit for cultivation except the seasons should become rainy. The chances to nnd buildinir material, such as brick. stone, lime, and lumber are good, if not better, than can be found in any quarter of the United States. In and near Pueblo, brick is manufactured of a very superior quality,, as well as in Denver and other portions of the territory. Our new and spleendid Court . House in Pueblo, con structed the, past year, is built of brick, while private residences, of that material, are springiug up rapidly in all portions of tbe town. Building-stone of almost anv kind can be had. the most common in Pue blo county being the best for building. Lime of the very first quality as well as gypsum (plaster of Paris), is to be found all over the country.- - Good pine lumber can be bought in the yard bere, at prices varying as to Kina, irom kmj to S4U per thousand. A few months ago a quarry wu opened a short distance east of the town the stone of which possesses remark able properties. On being first taken out it can be dressed with a carpenter's plane or shaved to any required thickness, while it naraens dv exposure to tne consistency of adamantine granite. It is very valuable ror Duuaing purposes ana much or it is already used in tbe country. I have been ntormea that quarries or similar 6 tone abound in Southern Kansas. I fear I have already exceeded the limits ot an ordinary letter and will close, reserving mention of the railroads, mark ets, rents, wages, etc., for another letter. - ' BUEXAVKXTTJRA. Kirtland. Kirtlaxd, O., July 25, 1872.' For the past few days we have been fa vored with refreshing showers, ' which have greatly cheered the heart of the far mer, for it had become very dry indeed ; causing the meadows and pastures to be come dried up; many of tbe wells were dry, and there was a great deal oi com plaining on account of tbe dry weather. The farmers have nearly all finished their hayingand harvesting. Since the rain all crops look well. Tbe potatoe bugs have done considerable damage to potatoes, but for the past few days I have not beard but little about it. A few days since we had the pleasure of visiting the cheese factory of Bartlett McKec, of South Kirtland. They have over 600 cows, and that evening we were there they received over 2,500 lbs. of milk. They had just sold their Juno cheese lor nine cents, and hnd a nice lot on hand; and if all was as good as the sample we saw, it wouia oe nara to oear- wunam McKee, Esq., has charge of tbe cheese, and is accounted by all a tip-top cheese maker, all of their cheese bringing the highest price in market. All lovers of good cheese just call and see if you are not satisfied and well paid for so doing. Calling at the postoflice we found that r. Luse had just received the Morning Leader and Evening Xews for the first time, and bad them for sale; that is the result of having a daily mail. He says the mail matter has increased nearlv double already, and is giving entire satis faction to an, ana tbat be intends to keep daily papers and other reading matter on hand all of the time. Vixtkr. Concord. Pursuant to a call by 62 citizens of Con cord, a meeting convened in the Town Hall on Saturday eve., July 20th, 1872, to organize a Grant and Wilson Club. John H. Murray called the meeting to order, and a temporary organization was effected by electing John H. Murray Chairman, and H.R.Morse, Secretary. A committee of five was appointed to present suitable names for officers of the Club, consisting of Henry Wilson, Irwin Hodges, George Baker, William Tuttle and Willis Wood ruffe. The Committee on. Permanent Or ganization presented the constitution and the lollowing nominations: For President, Jared " Murray;" Vice President, Wm. Tuttle: Secretary, H. K. morse; ixeasurer, irwin linages; wbicn were carried bv tbe meeting. The Presi dent appointed an Executive Committee, consisting of one from each school district. to canvass their separate districts for the names of those that will pledge themselves to support Grant and Wilson, and to report such names to the President at the next regular meeting of the Club. - A motion was mode ana carried that the Grant and Wilson Club of Concord meet once in two weeks, ou baturdav evening at a o'clock. After circulating the constitution, the members adjourned for two weeks, by giv ing three cheers for Grant and Wilson." JOHN H. Murray, Chairman, H. R, Morse, Secretary. - FROM AXOTITKR CORRKSPOXDKXT. Pursuant to a call signed by sixty-two (62) citizens of Concord, 'a meeting was held in the Town Hall, on Saturday eve ning, July 20th. 1872, to organize a Grant and Wilson Club. ' John H. Murray called the house to order, when a temporary com mittee was appointed to present aames for a standing committee of five, to act in ac cordance with the wishes of tbe Club. The following names were presented and accepted: Henry Wilson, 1. H. Hodges, George Baker, W. B. Tuttle, Willis Wood ruff. This committee then presented the names of John Murray for President, W, B. Tuttle, Vice President, H, B, Moore, Secretary, J. H, Hodges, Treasurer; who wore elected. One man in each school district was then elected to act as an Ex ecutive Committee. Three cheers were then given for Grant and Wilson, after which the meeting adjourned until two weeks from that time, when there will be a meeting for the pur nose of organizing a Grant and Wilson Cadet Club. Music will be in attendance, and the ladies are especially invited. FROM OTHER LOCALITIES, Mr. James Massinsham of Trumbull. took gllVi pounds ot wool from thirty sheep. Tne sheep were from one-half to three-fourths full blood Licoester The most thorough rain for the past vear per haps fell in this ' vicinity on Saturday night and Suuday - morning last. The shower lasted about uiuo hours, and the rain fell during that time almost without cessation. Tbe crops now growiug are al most assured by it: the water supply for stock is rendered abundant, and the fear of fires, such as burned over the parched earth a year ago, is no longer felt. Genera lime. Dr. J. Worthixgtox Stewart, whose trial for subornation of perjury occupied so much of the attention of the term or court which has just closed, is now lodged iu tlte county jail, with a prospoot a four ot five month's residence there. Being found guilty, his attorneys moved a new trial. This motion was being argued when we went'.to press last. The new trial was how. everrefused; and he was then sentenced to five years service in the Penitentiary. An appeal was then taken to the Supreme Court at its next term, and the Court sus pended tbe execution of the sentence till the next term, which will be in October. Ashtabula Sentinel. Win. Code, a workman at the Wirarod Furnace, was severely burie4 on, Thtira. day by a let of stemn which issued from tlje furnace-stack A boy named liar was killed at the works of Brown, Bun noil tt Co., on Tuesday afternoon. He was employed in driving a cart to haul iit cinders from the mill, and was driving his cart under a pipe which carried water lo the mill. He was sitting ou the cart and Mioupcu, ns ue stippoMeu, enougn to pass thc pipe. But his head was caught by the pipe and he was drawn back as the horse went on, his neck was broken, and he was Instantly killed. Tounastow Keaister. Deacon William Youngdled at the resi dence, of liia son, A. vf . oung, Ksq., in tbis place on the 9th insU, in the eighty seventh year of his age. Deacon Young was a volunteer soldier in the war of I?12, and was one of the earliest pioneers of this section, having resided ou the Western Reserve since 1802. or from the organiza tion of the State of Ohio. He became a resident of Chardon in 1830 After sev eral postponements, the liquor case of Mrs Julia A. Newoomb vs S. F. Eldredge was tried before Esquire Cautield, on Tuesday of last week, Boswick and Pur fee appear ing for the plaintiff", and Canfield and Hathaway for the defendant. A jury was summone'd, which failed to agree, stand ing tour for the defendant to two for the plaintiff. By consent of the parties the case was afterwards submitted to the Justice, who rendered judgment iu favor oi tne planum lor x-i, damages and costs. Ueauya Regublican. marine. The steamer Evening Star, which plies between Sandusky aud tbe Islands, on Thursday met with an accident by the breaking of her piston head, which will cause her to lay up a few days for repairs. Five of the largest class of vessels were en route yesterday with cargoes of ore from Escanuba to Cleveland and Erie, which figured up as follows: The Francis Palmer, S23tons: A. C.Maxwell, 893 tons; S. J. Tilden, 1,110 tons; Negaunee, 1.120 tons, and the Alvau Bradley, 1,440 tons; total, 6,186 tons. Vigorous measures are about being tak en to raise the wreck of the steamer Morn ing Star. The tug Rescue was in port yesterday for the purpose of procuring the assistance of anotber tug in the work. Those having the' matter in charge are confident of success. Cleveland Herald. W e learn that at present there are no VACQOla tr ttin V.ninanr Piva. a arati'na now. goes, and that those who were thus de tained nave loaded and taken their de- Karture. The difficulty with the strikers eing over, vessels going to that port will find cargoes and meet with good dispatch. come oi tne "old salts'7 prophesy a very active movement of vessels in August, and September, to make up for the deten tions that have been encountered during the early part of the season. If fair breezes are not experienced in the fore part of the season they will come later in the year. On Thursday, tbe 18th Inst., the light house barge, Warrington Scott master, ou her way from Mackina w to Scammon Har bo, picked up a fish boat with three men lying in tbe bottom iu an exhausted con dition. The men hnd been in the water several hours, and with their wreck were fast drifting into the middle of Lake Hu ron, the wind being fresh from the north west and a heavy sea running. - They had been lifting nets near Spectacle Reef, and were struck bv a sauall while returning to Mackinaw. Four steamers passed with out noticing them, late in the afternoon. The boat was righted and towed into Mackinaw. Detroit Post.- The large fleet of vessels from the nnDer lakes, which has been delaved several days from tbe usnal time by light and con trary winds, has at last arrived. . Nearly a million bushels of grain has been deliv ered at this port within the forty-eight hours ending Inst evening. The amount as shown by our table of receipts in an other column is 087,813 bushels. This large amount of grain has been elevated and dis posed of by our elevators without especial effort. Vessels have had no occasion to complain of delay in the discharge of t heir cargo, and many have already left port on tneir return trip, mere is probably no place in the world that -equals the city of utinaioin its raciiiiies ror nanaiing grain cargoes. More vessels can be discharged here, embracing a larger quantity of grain, in a space of time much less than any other placo known to us can beast of. Bitffalo Express. From tbe Post of the 18th, we get the following: The first three-masted vessel commissioned on the lakes was the schooner Luther Wright, built at Huron, Ohio, by Capt. Wm. Dana, present owner of the steam barge Edith. A vessel called the Owamugah, also a three-master, came out a short time previous to the Wright, or about the year 1838, but the rig was sub sequently changed, not being adapted for such a fit-out. Chain bob-stavs were first Introduced by Capt. R. C. Bristol, for sev eral years a commander of one of Reed's line of steamers.- Upper cabins on steam ers were first introduced in 1837, by Capt. Augustus Walker, on hoard t he steamer Great Western. Capt. W. died at Buffalo in 1865, aged 65. The bark Cherubusco, which passed this port yesterday, bound up, has seen 24 years' service on the lakes, and is in good condition yet. ' At one time she was considered a craft of mammoth proportions being 255 tons burdon and attracted considerable attention while coming into port. Even now her model will compare favorably with others of later build. There are but few of her age afloat. Dry Goods cheaper than yon can buy them in Jerusalem, at P. P. & Co.'s. Ltxex clothing for men. Johx s. Lockwood. Lixex clothing for boys and children. Johx S. Lockwood. For ladies',misses' and cbildrens' Straw Felt and Velvet Hats, ' go to Paddock's, No. 221 Superior street, Cleveland, Ohio. T. S. Paddock No. 221 Superior street Cleveland, Ohio, has tbe largest and finest lot of gentlemen's, ladies' and child- en's Hats and Caps in the city. - T. S. Paddock at No. 221 Superior street Cleveland, Ohio, keeps a large stock ot Ladies Furs, and pays particular attention to altering and repairing old silks. Keep cool I India Gauze Wrappers, 75 cents and $1.25; Jeans drawers, $1.00 and $1.25; Linen drawers, $1.25; silk thread gloves. ; i' . John S. Lockwood. READt Rkao!! Read!!! We will, lor the next 80 days, sell goods cheaper than any man who sells at cost. P. Pratt & Co. 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. Ax extra train is to run on the P. A Y. R. R. on and after Monday July 29th, to accommodate the multitude who are tak ing advantage of the great bargains in dry goods at P. P. & Co.'s. BlLUOUS. If you feel dull, drowsy, de bilitated, despondent, have frequent head ache, mouth tastes badly in morning, ir regular appetite and tongue coated, you are suffering from torpid liver, or bilious. uess. In many cases of liver complaint only a part of these symptoms are expe rienced. As a remedy for all such cases. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery has no equal, as it effects perfect cures, leav ing the liver strengthened and healthy. Sold by all first-class druggists, 092. Notice. All parties Indebted to me will confer a favor by settling the whole or part of their accounts at the earliest moment, as I have some heavy payments to meet shortly. Very Respectfully, 53 11. Ehi.licii. For Trunks,. Valises, Buffalo Robes, Satchels, Umbrellas, &c, go to Paddocks, No. 221 Superior street, Cleveland Ohio. Wk clip the following from Danforth's Light for the World, a monthly magazine published in Cleveland, Ohio. "We commeud the following advertise ment cut from tbe Telegraph, inserted by our agency at Painesville, Ohio. It hits all localities, and is fully endorsed by me. Dan forth. Beware of 'quack' fluid, represented to he Danlorth's Non-Explosive Fluid. The genuine article is sold in this place only, 83 Main street. 1 1 being a patented art icle 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." M. L. ROOT. How is This for High? Wm. Havdn, of the Globe Mills, has just received' the First Premium ou the best barrel of White Wheat Flour at tbe Northern Ohio Fair, held at CleveUnd, Ohio, 1871. Premium, a Silver Modal. This is indeed a triumph for the Globe Mills. Some 30 or 40 of the best mills iu the west competed, for this medal, but tbere was no. use, the old Ulobe was put through a courso or sprouts in the early part of thc season, and has beon 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 tho latest improvements, consequently he has one of the best mills in tho United States. We are glad to see him reap a reward for the liberal expen diture he has made on tho Glolie. -'Cant thy bread upon the waters'1 if jo want a sllt'r ruedal M.L. Root sells the Globe Mills Flour iu Paiuesville. riNANCIATi M(WmBI.,u;,.H', - PAtNK8vri.i.E, July 5-12 p. M We have again to quote a quiet and dull stock and money market. Gold Is stationary. There has been some activity in Pacific Mail and Erie. Pacific Mail sold on Tuesday as high asr8, but upon the arrival of Mr. Stockwell after a some what protracted absence the npward tendency was checked and the market broke to7B,'. Erie has been as low aspO, but is now quite active at 54. - - The third installment on the increased Lake Shore Stock has been called for and is payable August 1st, but the full certificate of stock will not be issued nntlll the 15th hut. -M oner very easy at 1 ;7tS per cent. : The following are the closing prices for secu rities: . - - STOCKS. A. M. V. Ex.. .... 14i x. r. Cent'l...... . 9S .llo . 130 . 74(tf - 91 : wsv .18 . 91 . 50t . 78 . 37V . 7 i . so . 43 Preferred 74 Harlem Mich. Central 116 I Preferred Clev. Jt Pitts 91 K.West'a..; Rock island lll.s Preferred .... Wabash ........ . . 78 Ft. W ayne. ...... Pre'erred 87 I Illinois Central.. onore u. C. C. I , U.S. Ex SSISt-Paul PaeifloMail....... 77 Preferred.... N .1 i u.'l tnr,, 1 -.. : 11 : T: .......... V 1 ("It M IWIIH, . . . VV ells, Fargo, Ex. SS Adams Ex. ....... W.Union TOX j Terre Haute Indiana Central .- 354 Preferred. ...I Hartford A Erie , 1 Burlington A U... 131 New The closing nrices'of Gold and Stacks in York: ... ., . , . Buying .... m Selling Gold Kill-Hi. n..M Silver smnli'.'.'.'.I'.t.'.llV.'.V!"! " Sixes or 1881 cuop 117 Five-Twenties (1(8) con 115 Five-Twenties (1804) cou. 115V Five-Twenties (1865) con. (old).. .. 116? trivA-Ttt-Anfiaa ilOfi Im J. 1 .. I . , . . - 118t U6 116i 1164 115X. 110i 115 US 116 v uu, u. w 1 . 111-. Five-TwenWes (1867) ,.,,... 114X Five-Twenties (1868) 114)2 Ten-Forties ... - iuw ' Siv'a -iii-n.n..v Xew .Forties . , .' ' " " lisv. COBIMERCIAIa. . PAINESVILLE MARKET. JotJRKAL OrricB, July S6VS p.. M. Throughout the .' week the general narkets have been quiet and there has been a decidedly firmer feeling in Breadstnas, though Flour re mains unchanged. - Tbe receipts of Wheat are extremely small and the markets haw taken a strong upward turn, particularly for Xo. 1 red. The weather for tbe past week has beca alto gether unfavorable for the securing of the crops in una latitude, and this has had its influence in making holders firmer, as well as the faotthat the stock of old Wheat is small and scarcely anv coming forward.. Corn and Oats have been both quiet and in the absence. of sales we quote the market nominally unchanged. Provisions are steady, but the market is firm and trade is ac tive. Tbe feel big that has been reported in But ter and Cheese for the past few days is still manifested, thongh this applies only to the finer grades of Butter, tlte low qualities being ex tremely dulL Eggs semaiu steady but dull. Potatoes are in fair supply, and the market is fairly active, though prices are not strong a the receipts cannot bnt increase as the Mason ad vances. Onions are firm and wanted. Green Apples are coming forward freely and the trade is quite active, the upper lake country taking freely of the early vegetables and fruits. .- Below we give whatever changes have taken place since our last report: . fiuvinar. , Selling. - 7 85 85 XX Spring Wheat Flour.... XX Red Winter do ... XXX Amber - ' do . . . as : ,- 10 75 ., 6 ou ... 4 Ou- ..a00$tton 1 6U ..2tUU ft ton 1 to XXX White, do ... Rye do. ... Graham Flour per cwt Com Meal. Chop Feed...... bait, ner nni - 3 lit 13 00 6 50 o. i AiacKercl. per yi hbl. . No. 1 White Fish, per y, bbl.- Xo. 1 Trout, per ii hbl Potatoes ... ..... ....... 50 1 60 .1 40 60 . 55 . 63 . ao . 16 , s . 11 ,: 1 - .! 14 . , . 14 .10 -S 00 5 U0o 00 . 15 1 si9i on 80 I 60 1 50 7mr 70 4W SU - 1S 15 8 16 16 -10 While Wheat. Red Wheat Rve Corn, shelled Corn, ear, Xew. . . Oats, tsuirer. Lard......... Cheese...... Tallow Chickens, y n... Hams Shoulders Dressed Hogs Beef. Eecs 90 3 as 1X Beans.. Ilried Annies ,: . , in Hav 10 00 WOOL MARKET. PArxravn-us, July Se, 167. The market at this point is well nigh stag nant. Buyers arc offering to take lots, but their ideas of prices are so widely different from those generally entertained by farmers ' that little business is accomplished. Several of onr buy ers have recalled a number of their agents from the country during the past week, ana seem dis posed to rest for a period to await a more settled state of affairs. Although tbe London sales are showing an improvement both in prices and de mand, eastern manufacturers still continue to stand outside of the market, and buy only as their 'immediate neeesities require. There seems little hope of a reconciliation between the agricultural and manufacturing interests In re gard to this important commodity at present, and with the exception of an occasional spasm of activity, induced by the receipt of an order to be filled immediately, we expect to see a dnll and inactive state of the market for some time to come. Our local buyers are paying 6580e for wool according to grade and quality, bnt are neither very anxious to receive or able to secure large quantities at those figures. ; CLEVELAND MARKETS. . : Clkvrlaxd, 0 July &, 13TS. During the week there have been ae special changes, and our latest advices indicate prices as dull nnd quiet. Flour remains steady, al though tbere have been some slight changes on country made, XX red and amber. The grain market has tx-en and is now fairlv active. But ter is becoming reduced in general quality and prices are consequently rather weak, although there is a fairly active demand for astrictly priine art icle.. Cheese Is in active request ami dealers are anxious to secure oner from facto rv men, but are not successful except to a trifling extent. We quote, in tjetemo, as follows: Foi-r Steady with a fairly active demand at following prices: City made XXX White .7.' ....... " XX Amber..: " XX Red No. 1 ' X Rol No. Country mado XX White XX Red aad Amber. " X Red Spring. .6 754 .8 K .7 75t 8 on .8 Mat 8 75 .8 00(4 8 SO . 00(4 50 .7 85u 7 75 Rve Four Is In nassablv good demand at prices ranging from 5y$5 ?5. Mill Fkkd Has a limited demand, aad as a general tiling prices are weak. Shorts are held at 17 00; coarse middlings at 20 00; second mid dlings at S3 00, and fine middlings at 96 00. W beat The market Is firm and dealers hold tbe stock in hand at firm prices. Oa Friday there were sales of 3 cars Xo. 1 red W inter at 1 70; No. a red Winter is now held at 1 55. ' Coax Is in somewhat better demand than it has been for the past ten days, and ea Tkursday there were sales or 1 car high mixed at Goc, and S ear-i low mixed at 4c. Oats Have a fair Inquiry, and the market is steady but quiet. The Utestsale wereoa Thurs day, wben 3,UW bushels and ears were sold at Uc Pork Commands fair prices and the market is steady. Xo. 1 mess is held at IS 0U: Xo, i at 1 75; extra clear at 14 On. and extra abort clear at 16 50. - Larb Has a very moderate demand at S'o for city rendered iu kegs; i ior same iu tierces, and 8tA8L.c forcoiiutrv rendered. Bi-TTKR The general features of the market are a strong disposition to accept lower' price lor the best quality which is geuerallv inferior to that of a few days since and less value iu it. Kxt ra nice, however, is in good demand of from I6tl8c; lair to rood at from luj-i-, iiEESE Has an active demand. Billing prices are at 9f,(a 10c for best factorv. Eons The market is dull aud the' receipts are decreasing. Sales of fresh are made at 14c H ay The market is weak ami the demand very moderate. Baled timothy is selling at merely nominal prices. Potatoes New are la good demand aft M per barrel in round lots and at 75i$ 60 la small way. Salt Salt Is steady and in good demand Coarse is held at 1 to aad fine at 1 Ml aer barrel NEW YORK MARKETS. i. i . K-tw Yore, July IK, 1874. The Pry (Vrnds Market for the week Jest ea.t ed closed dull, and there has been no special transactions worthy of not. Rrawa Sheetings and shirtings gum-rally remain firm, la the early part of the week there was a decline of o tier vard on Amoskeag colored cotton romls. hut this produced no perceptible change oa ether goods of similar styles, and the market for these goods are ttrm but iuactive. Woolens have had a fair sale in all leading fabrics. Prints are moving with a little more freedom, but In no large quotations, Iu foreign goods tbe market is uiai-urc In the produce and provision market Hum h been no marked chauges, aad taken altogether i un .T.. .in, iiv--u ,uie (kip, c quote closing prices to Thursday evening as follows: Ft.OfR Moderately active, hut with the de mand chiefly for the immediate demands or the local trade. Wheat Has a moderate export and selling demand at 1 46 for Mo. (Chicago spring afitat; 1 48', hid audi 4ft asked lor No, a Milwaukee afloat: 1 60 for No. 1 do., and Sheboygan, Michi gan and new white Tennessee. Corn Has a fair demand at 5SkH0r for steam er mixed western afloat; CliiwiHc for sail do.; 56 tf,lR,c lor unsound. Kmus Are com parati vely firm. Sales have la-en mule of western at I No. Pork Is now flrmer than It has been for a few days. Sales are reported of Mess at IS TVa 1 87 1. aud of prime Mess at from It tM(l 50. CttKKsK la held firm at from ule for com mon to prime. CHICACO MARKETS. CBICAlin, July SS, 1ST. Tt.orR Steartv with a moderate demand at from 5 UMf -U per barrel. WaxA'r Isratk-er active and higher than it has been IxMnre for several davs. Prices range from 1 to lbr No, 1 spring to 1 10 for No. a spring. Corn Is fairly active and ranges In prices fVoiu 4s cash Ui Bsc cash according to aualitc O ats Are quiet at t7c cash and 86 seller A a gust. - Pork Is In moderate demand and steady On WeiUiesdav tbere were sales of mess at 14 0 cash aud 14 75 seller August. '