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Northern Ohio journal. [volume] (Painesville, Ohio) 1872-1896, August 03, 1872, Image 3

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STRANGER'S GUIDE.
GENERAL DIRECTORY.
STATE OFFICERS.
Governor, Edward F. Noyes; term expire
January ,1WU. .
Lieutenan-Governor,Jacou Mueller; term ex
pires January 18.4.
Secretary wl State, Iaac Sherwood: term ex
pire February ISIS.
Treasurer of State, Isaac Welsli; term expires
February 1874,
Auditor of State4 James w ill ianis; term expire-
February IKiS.
Comptroller of Treasurer, tt . T. w lUon: term
expires February IK. .
Attorney ueneraL, Francis It. Pond; term ex
pires February 1874. , , ,,.
Commissioner of schools. Thomas W . Harvey ;
Term expires January 1&7S.
Board of Public Works, Uicliard K. Porter,
term expires 1873; Phillip P. Herziug; term ex
pires ltni;Stephea R. Hosmer,term expires 1875.
I,-. S. Assessor, Joel Doolittle. ouice over
Uolcomb & Gould's Tin shop. Main street.
COI STV OFFICERS.
Judge of Common Pleas
Judge of Probate,
Couoty Clerk,
Sheriff, - -Deputy
Sheriff,
Treasurer,
Recorder, , - - .
prosecuting Attorney, -Auditor,
County Surveyor,
County Commissioners, -Coroner,
-
M. C. C'ASFlEl.D
- G. N. TrTTi.
PERRT Boswobth
. Samuel Wir
j. m. benjamin
1. S. BILPS
E KVEKBT
- A. L. TISIEB
B. D. CHESXCT
- E. HC-NTINUTON
! Simeon C. IIickoi
abnebM. Pakmls
Ell OI.PH
James II. Tatlok
CITY OFFICERS.
Mayor,
Clerk, -Alar-bul.
Pebrt Boswobto
IL P. Sasfokb
Fbank quant
f c. C. Paiok
i J. JKBOMK
J A. H. Garfield
l B. II. Woodman
l S. K. Gray
I W. W. 1HN6LXT
Franklin Kooe
it Hl'STINOTCit
?Mu.o Harris
U. Cavendish
SS. T. I.ADD
John McClelland
Franklin Rouekb
Couneilmen,
StreetCommissloner,
Justices of the Peace,
. Inllrmary Directors,
HOARD OF EDI CATION.
Miss AocstaHawley, - - Principal
Dr. K. C. Beardslee, - - ' President
il. P. S a word, - -. Secretary
D. WT. Mead, Geo. W. Steele,
S. A. Tis&sl, A. L. Tisieb.
HOARD OFftCHOOI. EXA WINERS.
H. C. Beardsley, John Cleoo, John W.
Tyler.
Hold meetings for examination of teachers at
High School liuilding, Painesville, ou the last
Saturday in every mouth except July and Au
gust, at 9 o'clock a. M.
II. c. Beardsley, President.
John W. Tyler, Clerk.
POSTOFFICE.
Sl'MURR ARRANGEMENT.
office bocks :
Froml'i A. M. tot P.M. SundayslSMtol P.M.
MAILS DEPART :
Going East, - - 11 30 M. and 11:11P.M.
Going West, - - 5:68 A. M. and 539 P. M.
Cleveland, (special) ... - 1:1:54 P. M.
Chardi.a, - - - - - -3:00 P.M.
Middleiield (Mondays aud Tuesdays), 1:00 A.M.
MAILS ARRIVE:
From East, - - 5:93 A. M. and 0:29 P. M.
From West, - - 13:59 M. and 11 :11P.M.
Cleveland (special), - 5:06 P. M.
Chardon, - - - - - - 9:30 A.M.
Middleiield (Tuesdays and Fridays), 5:00 P. M.
Letters should he left at the Postoflice ONE
0r BEFORE MAILS DEPART.
Letters will be ready for delivery one half
hour after trains arrive, except mails received
at night, which will be delivered next morning.
Letters placed in the Outside Letter Box
up to 9 o'clock P. M. will be sent by the night
mails. GEORGE E. PAlXE, P. M.
Nov. 19. 1671.
Lake Share and TCichisrau Seutberti
Railway.
PASSENGER TRAINS WILL RUN AS
follows until further notice:
GOING EAST.
Atlantic Day Cinc'tti Special
STATIONS. E xpress Express Express N. Y. Ex
Cleveland . 1.45a.m. 11.05a.m. 4.05p.m. 10:.45p.m
Willou'h'v 11.43a.m.
Fainesvilfc 8.35a.m. 12.01a.m. 4:50p.m. II :33p.M.
Madison ...
Geneva.. ..
Ashtabula- 9.23a.m. 1S:49p.m: 5:4flP.M. 13:16a.m.
Girard 10.10a.m. I 1::19p.m. 6:40p.m 12:59a.u
Erie IU.40a.m. 2:10p.m. 7:10p.m. 1.85.AM'
- . . . GOING WEST.
Sp'IChi Toledo Purine Steain
ETATIONS. cagoEx Express Express boat Fix
Erie 8,30a.m. 9.50a.m. 8:50p.m. 1.05a.m.
Ashtabida.. 4.44A.M. 11.4iA.M. 58P.M. S.57A.M.
Geneve 13:07p.m. 3.83 a.m.
Madisji-.. 13:23p.m.
Perrj 13:86p.m.
PainesvUle 5.30a.m. 13:4p.m. (!0p.M. 4.06a.m.
Willou'h'v 1:1Dp.m. 4.33a.m.
Euclid... : ' f I:3TP.M.
Cleveland.. 6.35A.M. 9:00p.m. 7)0p.M. 5.30a. m
ASHTABULA ACCOMMODATION
STOPS AT ALL STATIONS.
L'v'sCleveland 4.80 p.m
L'v's Ashtabula 6.1 5a.m
I Ar.at Ashtabula7.10p.m
Ar.at cie vernu .uua.m
This train going east passes Painesville at
K.K, U i 1 llnl.n Bui . L 11 ! . CIM PbI ..illl ill. . t
U . l' i . . UlflUg 1TI.1IV f fc l.l. . ....... ...... .
7;aaA. j.
ERIE ACCOMMODATON.
L'v's Cleveland 6 Ja.m Ar.at Erie 10.30 am'
L'v's .Erie 4.10 p.m. Ar.atClevel'nd a00p.m
This train' going west passes Painesville at
:51A.M. Going east passes Painesville at 7:33
A. M
The Special Chicago Express runs daily except
aionaay.
JDe7:4oa, m. train irom cieveianu anu tne
3:45 p. m. train from Erie runs on Sundays.
C1IAS. PAINE.Gen'l Su
Sup't
PaiuesTlIIe
ana
lfavnarstawn Rail
saa.
PASSENGER TRAINS WILL
follows until further notice:
NORHTWARD.
RUN AS
STATIONS A. M.IP. M.
Leaves Chardon 6:90 46
" Little Mountain 8:50 430
" Chardon Road 6:56 436
Arrives at Painesville 7:15 4:44
SOUTHWARD.
STATIONS
Lea ves Painesville .......
" chardon Road...
" Little Mountain..
Arrives at Chardon
;A. M.i P.M
.' 90': 6:30
.1 9:3o: 11:50
. 9:36: 6:56
.! 9:45i 7:16
Connects with Lake Shore Trains, East and
West at 7:33 A. M., and at 4:59 and 6:00 P. M.
, J.C. SHARPLESS,
Chief Engineer and Superintendent.
mCRCHLS.
CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH J. A Daly,
Pastor. f ' Services on Sunday at 10K A
m nil'SP- M. Church Conlerence on Thurs
day evening at Hi o'clock. Bible Service, to
which old and young are inyiten, at ixo'ciock
M. Walter V. Tlsuei. oupennienaenu
ST. JAMESCHURCII Rector, Thomas B.Wells,
904 Klth street. Services 10s A. M. and 7;;
P. M. Sunday School at 19,'i P. M. Horace
Steele, Superintendent.
M. E. CHURCH Youmans, Pastor. Services
every Sabhatn at iu;j a. n. ana i;i ' . m.
Sabbath School meets at 13,' P.M. E. S.Young,
Superintendent.
PAINESVILLE PROGRESSIVE LYCEUM A.
i J.Smith, Conductor. Miss L. Whitmore, Guar
dian. Services Sabbath at 10j A. M.
THE CHRISTIAN CHURCH Pastor, J. W. In
gram. Services at 10S A. M. aud Ifi P. M.
sabbath School at 12'.' P. M. V. 1. Hyde,
Superintendent. Prayer Meeting on Thursday
evening at 1H o'clock.
THE BAPTIST CHURCH Pastor, E. A. Stone.
Services atlOM A. M. and 7,S! P. M. Sabbath
Kebool at 19 M. C. E. Brink, Superin
tendent. Prayer Meeting every Thursday eve
ning at IK o'clock.
ST. MARY'S CIIURCH,(Catholic) John Tracey,
Pastor. Services every Sunday at s A. M.,
lUi A. M. and Hi V. M. Sunday School at 2
o'clock P. M.
YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCTATION-
Library Room 71 Muiu street. Prayer Meet
iug every Tuesday evening.
KOC1ETIF..
' - MASONIC
TF.MTLE LODGE, No. SR, F. and A. M. Paines
ville. Meets the second and fourth Thursdays
in each montn. perry bos worm, v . m.
PAINESVILLE CHAPTER, No. 46, R. A. M.
Meets the Urst and third Thursdays in each
ni..mh. E. W. Kvllv. M. E. 11. I.
PAINESVILLE COUNCIL. No. 93. Roval and
Select Masters. Meets Fridays alter the first
Thursday in eacn mouin. j. ai, uenjamin, 1.
-J I. . u - - - .
WII.LOUGHBT LODGE. No. 309, F. and A. M.
W illoiiKhby. Stated niniuuications on the
second and fourth Tuesdays in each month.
W. 11. Turner, W. M.
S.AKR SHORE LODGE, No. 307. Madison
Stated Communications every secoud and
fourth Saturdays of- each month. M. O.
Pmlffll. W. M.
(PAINESVILLE LODGE, No. 419. Meets on the
second and fourth Saturdays of each month.
E. W. Kelly, W.M.
I. O. O. F.
CORNUCOPIA I.ODGE, No. S19, meets Tuesday
evenings. Officers G. W. Payue, N. G.; S.
" Andrews, V, tl.t W. Doran, R. S.; C. O.
Cbild, f.S.; D. W. Mead, Treas.
IJNION ENCAMPMENT, No, 40, merts every
alternate Wednesday evening, Otflcei-s I.
V. A stel, C. P.; W. Doran, S, W,;H,R, Morse,
J. W.; L. Farris, H. P.; C. O. Child, Scribe;
1. W. Mad. Treas.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY.
fHOTOaUA PHY.
"TjtAKE, PHOTOGRAPHER AND WHOLE
X1 SALE Healer in all kinds of Photographer's
Block, Frames, Jkc, at ClapsaiUtl's old rooms,
Main street. 104
HOTELS.
rjTflfKWEIiL HOINF., PAINESVILLE
3 JaiucaCuBSKNr, Prop. Omnibus to alltraius
HARBF.RS.
ubehhk has the best RARREIt SHOP
.. in town, without exception. 87 Main st. 70
AGENCIES.
. sET'rii4ilia.li.PATENT AGENT,
W All buiiucsa entrusted to me will be
2mmptly atwadau to. 104
Ofllee
75
AD. StWIKB, DENTIST. Ofhceover
Lee's Drug Store, Main U, Painesville, O.
TTTILLIAM II. rOWlEB, DENTIST,
if Milwaukee Block. over Lockwood Broth
ers' Store. PaintviUe, Ohio. 104
.MUSICAL.
JJ. PRTT, DEALEK IN AEE KINDS
of Musical Instruments, sheet Music, etc.,
Main street, rainesvwe, unio. 104
C I tOHUC HI R-t' KAND-MASTEK OF
T the Painesville Cornet Band, Instructions
given on all kinds of Wind and Stringed Instru
ments. Music arranged for any number or kinds
f instruments. Address P. U. Box 8b7. Pames-
lle, Ohio. " lot
rvjtsMTunr:.
JOHN SCHWENINGER, DEALER IN
H. RMTI RE of all kinds, corner of Main
and State streets, over French's tirecery, Faiues-
me, uuio. custom work a specialty. w
MA.TH, CAM, e.
JH. AVERT, DEALER IN H ATS, CAP,
Furs, Trunks and Gent's Furnishing Goods,
Moodey's old stand, 70 Main street, Painesville,
Ohio. 104
HOOKS, .
MM. COLBV-DEAI.E8 IN BOOKS,
Stationery, Fanry Articles, Wall Paper,
Etc, Etc., Main street, rainesvme, uuio. 1U4
i HOC EMS.
-r ROOT DEALER IX GROCERIES,
ilXi Provisions, Fruit, lonlectioneries, Cn
83 Main street, Painesville, Ohio.
194
J II TAYLOR, Jr., DEALER LN GRO-
CER1ES AND PROVISIONS of all kinds.
Cah paid for Butter and Eggs and all kimls of
t'roiiuce. Best oi lour ami Aeas KFrnvunsuun
ly on -hand. No. l-'M State street, Painesville,
mho.
DEHTZER RROft General Wholesale
and Retail dealers in Flour. Feed, Grain
and Provisioos,No.l63 State su, Painesville, 0,97
AXIOHXMYS.
JOHN CAVENBISH Attorney at Law,
Ottlce Second Story Wilcox Block. 70
EHtNTINUTON, ATTORNEY AND
a Counsellor at Law. Collections prompt
ly attended to. Ofllee, Moodey's Block, Paines
ville, Ohio. lot
GEORGE E. IA1NE, ATTORNEY AT
" LAW. and Notary Public over the I st
onier, Painesville, Ohio. S3
ci.OTMi.sa.
BI.ACK.tlORE Jc BAKER, MERCHANT
TAILORS, in the Store lately occupied by
M. isner, rainesvtue, onio. ivs
HADEI.ER Jc BIKE-M E R C H A N T
TAILORS and dealers in Clothing, Hats,
aps. rurnisning Goons, cc, Milwaukee mora,
Painesville, Ohio. 104
HOOK. HlXltEKY.
TWHITAKER, BOOK BINDER AND
a Blank Book Manufacturer, third floor, cor
ner of Main and St Clair Sts. Painesville, O. 104
LUMBER.
-IirOOD.IfAN Jc BRANCH DEALERS
T V in all kinds of Pine and Hemlock Lum
ber, Shingles, Lath, Posts, Dressed Flooring
Siding, Ac Office 800 State st, Painesville, 0. 104
ME I1C A L.
A I,. GARDNER, K. D HOMEOA-
PATH 1ST and Surgeon. Ofllee over Hot-
coino a Louia's naruware ncore, 30. a Main
street, Painesville, Ohio. Office houre 7 to 9 A.
M.: 9 to 4 and 7 to 9 P. M. Residence corner of
Jackson and St. Clair streets. 104
HH. JACKSON, M. B., HOMEOPA
. TIIIST, Young's Block, Painesville, Ohio.
Onice hours 7 to 9 A. M., s to 4 and 7 to 9 P. M.
Residence Stockwell House. 104
LH. LC9E, m D. Office in Damon's
Block, Kirtland, Ohio. Office hours from
7 a. M. to 19 M.. and from 1 to 5 r. u. A rood
stock of Drugs constantly on band. Prescrip
tions careiiuiy compounuea. itn
XOAKMXe.
BOAMDINb HOUSE, No. 904 State St.
D. BENNETT, Proprietor. Large rooms,
good accommodations and not two minutes'
walk from Main street. 90
JEWEJ.MY.
piHAS. A. WILL ARB, WATCHMAKER
V and J EWE t.ER, Painesville, Ohio.
H. U.
104
All wora tinctiv warranted.
aOH PRINTING.
JOURNAL JOB OFFICE ALL KINDS
of Plain and Ornamental Printing. Office?
no. 114 aiocsweu nouse mocK, Aiain screes.
TAMIK Of CONTENTS.
First Pass.
Pir tiled Poetry)...,
.David Gray
Unseen ( Poetrv)
A Midniaht Storm (Poetru'i.
Mn. A. L gutter He four
A Hymn (Poetry) . : Geo. M' Donald
me femon oj in lorfes eriat)
Mite Camilla Willian
Anecdote of Public Men
. Aunaay Mormny UAro-Hei.
Cvrioutt Things about the Papacy
Sunday Morning VAronielt
vantor uh
Adtice to Bathers
In Factory Girl
The Texa Pacific Railroad .
Lost Art Glass Cloth
Gsod Man ners ' . . .
tfrimes and Casualties ComTiilation
jeewnge uomnuaiton
Second Fade.
Editorial Paragraphs .
Our Exchange
News of the. Week
Third Paoe.
Stranaers' Guide
Business Directory
Anstoers to uorreHponaents....
i.ocar. j
1 hs Hindoo Skeptic, Communicated
Special Correspondence of the Journal
waijs..
Locttl from Other Localities
Marine
Markets, Home and Foreign
Fourth Paox.
JennicSs Visit to her Grandmother
Mattie. WinJIeld Torreu
Patter of Little Feet
Mrs. Gen. Lewis Wallrcs
Aow I Lay Me Down to sleep.
Agricultural
Practical Hints
Religious News
ANSWERS TO CORHESPONHENTS.
O ji
Dress. The Presidential elect od will take place
on Tuesday, November 6 tf s,
C. E. Q. Tour communication received and
you will see elsewhere what disposition has
been made in regard to the matter.
JT. G. No.
Hart. Tour communication was duly received
and will appear as soon as possible. When
waiting for an article to appear In print you
must remember that yon are only one among
many and must perforce be content to let pati
ence have its perfect working.
"Pol." The State debt of Louisiana in 1861
was SU.000,000; in 1871 it was $3ft,0Jl,7at,Bl,
and the contingent liabilities, arising from
State and Railroad bonds issuable, $15,000,000.
Owing to the rapid increase of the debt, an
amendment to the Constitution limiting iu
amount to S5,000,OQO, was adopted in 1870.
LOCAL ITEMS.
"Return
Jokes" lack point cheese
em.
Good canvassers can find employment
by calling at or writing to this office.
An excursion of the stockholder and
frleuds went to Cbardon on the P. & Y. on
Thursday last.
And still the "Hoosier Fly Catcher" is
sold daily by M.F. Wilson the agent for
"here aud hereabouts."
Therk was a dance at Wilcox Hall on
Thursday evening. Those present seemed
to have a pleasant time.
We learn that Mr. Oltnslead Baker of
Perry recently lost a very fine horse, val
ued at over $.100, which died of dropsy of
tbe chest.
A patent pump exhibitor, displayed
the strength of his invention and tbe force
of its power, on the corner of St. Clair
and Main streets, last Saturday.
After this, people who wait to have the
arrival of their letters announced in the
papers will be compelled to contribute one
cent each to pay for that luxury .
As appropriation of one acre of land has
been made from the Holme's estate for tbe
use of School District JJo. 13 in Kirtland
Its value was appalsed at $100.
t
During the past week several parties of
young people have been in town, having
driven up from Ashtabula we presume
for the sake of seeing a pretty town.
To-night some croqueters from here are
going fo Madison to show the brave young
men of that place how to piay croquet ny
torch-light.
Grant and Wilson Glee Clubs are re.
ported as being organized in one or two
townships in tbe couuty. Greeley and
Brown men say that this is no tiras for
ML. WRICHT-DENTIST.
. Chardon, Ohio.
singing.
New gas pipes are being put down in
various streets, the inowiaeetl business ot
the com pan r having rendered the"bld ones
entirely uuablo to supply the demand of
customers.
We have occasional complaints that a
burglar has been meandering around some
house or other during the night, but as ret
no lull-fledged case of house-breaking has
been reported.
Fivk good canvassers wanted. Persons,
either male or female, who are experienc
ed iu this business can secure permanent
and profitable employment by calling at
or writing to this office.
Tomorrow Sunday afternoon. Rev.
J. W. Ingram will preaeh at the Chapel i4The thieves succeeded iu getting about
Fairport. Services at 4 o'clock. After I j.,, in rm tti s
Fairport.
services the ordinance of Baptism will be
administered at the lake.
ffl are told that ta yet no arrangements
have been made with Professor Burt for
re-engagement as band-master. The result
will be the probable discontinuance ot the
Friday evening Park Concerts.
OF late we have been printing much ex
ceedingly interesting correspondence from
the fur West, and in the present, number
will be found a letter Irom Texas, well
worthy of perusal, and one from Southern
Colorado. ; ; - - - -
H Kinosi.ey, of Geauga county, drank
benzine became noisy got arrested
made a Greeley speech while in jail con
tributed $.V75 to the city treasury and
then went home, a soberer and poorer if
not a wiser man.
During the week there have been pleuty
of showers; and one or two rather hard
rain-storms. Some of the farmers ou law
lands are complaining a little, but gener
ally every one seems to feel perpectly sat
isfied with the plentious rains.
Mrs. Jorn Morrel has shown us a
curiosity in the shape of a rose which, ap
pearing and blossoming weeks after the
bush bad eased to bloom, has. growing
from Its centre, a second flower, perfect in
shape and only slightly smaller .than the
one below. '"' '
a , j -
A band of boys unable to stand still
danced on the band stand one night last
week, being inspired no doubt, by the
ghosts of former melodies that yet floated
around the .charmed, spot. ,Marshal
Quant saw them, however, and. now they
won't dance there any more.
On Friday afternoon of last week the
"Paris Greens," an amateur B. B. C. con
sisting of men who seldom handle the
leather covered sphere went over to the
Driving Park, and, made, y8 runs while the
"Polatd Bugs' a similar almafehr'BfB. V
o. m. w. s. h. 1. 1. c. s. fooled around for
10 tallies.
The pic-nic of the Methodist Sabbath
Schools from Chardon and Painesville was
in every respect most enjoyable. The
place chosen was about midway between
the two places and a short distance away
from the. line of the narrow gauge. Over
four hundred were la " attendance "and
nothing occurred to mar the pleasure of
those who were assembled.
Croquet has charms. Last Wednesday
we saw a Merchantl a Lawyer!! a
Banker!!! and an Editor!!!! all caught in
the fascinattng meshes of the game for
nearly an entire summer day. And only
a night or two before we watched another
company who, not to be stopped by .such
trifles as darkness or rain, continued the
game with lamps and umbrellas.
Many of our lnercbauts and business
men are so occupied 4with. lhe , press, pf
trade and active mercantile interests" that
they can find no time to remove the grass
which grows along the side of our Main
street. And so at various points, in front ot
hotels and stores, may be seen miniature
pastures whose soft bued .yerdure bears
conclusive evidence of the business enter
prise which fills our streets with busy
traffic.
The subject of a boat club, suggested by
the Journal a week or two since, has been
taken up by the young men here and there
is at least a possibility that mn mi J.hava
some aquatic organization before the close
of the season. A meeting was held at the
marble rooms of W. II. Dora n, and about a
dozen being present, it was decided to obr
tain information in regard to the cost of
boats and outfits. Pending the receipt ot
this information nothing more1 has been
done, but we are assured that, unless the
expense shall prove something exhorbi-
tant a clubvlll soon be; organized.
Complaints have been frequently made
of late in regard to an establishment im
mediately in the rear of Hemmingway's
saloon. Kept by a negro, it is frequented
not only by members of his own race but
but by a certain number of white nien(.f)
who seem to afliliete ' most charmingly
with their colored breathren and, all to
gether, the ; night is passed in gambling,
drinking and riotous debauchery. As it
now is, the place is not only a disgrace
but a public nuisance and the authorities
ought to see to it that it is broken up.
We have no doubt but that the organiza
tion known as the Grant Cadet Club will
have a very large influence over the re
sults of the- approaching presidential
election, and as a school tor future legis
lators its facilities are unsurpassed. - But
after all, we cannot quite see the necessity
of pounding away on big drums and little
drums during all sorts of times and upon
all sorts of pretexts. To keep it up for,
ay, twenty-two or twenty-three hours out
of the twenty-four, would not be so very
objectionable; but such incessant pound
ing as we have enjoyed for several days
past, is just the least bit annoying.
. ; ii J ii 1 . , . . r imiii if.
Housekeepers who desire to always
secure light, delicate and deliciously crisp
cookery, should remember that Messrs.
Dantzer Bros., of this place have recently
commenced tha manufacture of an article,
the "Sea-Foam Baking Powders" which
will always produce these most desirable
results. The manufacturers claim for it
various advantages over other kinds now
in market, and those who have used it
declare it to excel in purity, economy of
use, and effectiveness while another most
desirable quality, is, that it will keep any'-
length of time in any climate if kept dry.
It is manufactured only by Dantzer Broth
ers,
Apropot of street sprinkling. The old-
fashioned box has been again brought into
requisition In place of the hogshead used
for the past two seasons. ..For thur change
there are two reasons in the first place it
don't hold so much, and in the second
place having much less pressure tbe wa
ter don't run out so .fast. The first fact
makes it easier to draw and the second
renders a fewer number of journeys to the
river necessary in tbe course of the day.
The remaining fact that the street cannot
be so satisfactory sprinkled is of course
not to be thought of. Then again, as a
large proportion of the dust that annoys,
Is blown down from around the Park it is
somewhat difficult to understand the sense
in stopping the supply of water just above
the Stockwell Housej or. in other words
just where it was beginning to do the most
good.
About a week since, Mr. L. Farris re
signed his position as foreman of the
Union Fence Co.'d works, which he has
held for several years past, and ou Tues
day evening last his fellow workmen pre
sented him with a beautiful gold-headed
cane, as a testimonial of their apprecia
tion and regard.. Entirely unsuspecting
any thing or the kind, Mr. Farris uas in
vited into the reception room of the Cowles
House, where about twenty-five or thirty
men were gathered, and Mr. Adams, one
of tbe proprietors of the works, presented
to him the testimonial on behalf of the
men who had so long been under his con
trol. Mr. Farris responded in a few brief
remarks, and shortly afterwards the com
pany dispersed, The cane is of ebony,
with a very heavy chased gold bead, and
is inscribed with the names of donors and
recipient, and the dt of the presentation .
Change.
order to better accommodate those
of bur patrons who live at a distance and
who desire to receive the Journal in time
tor Siinday-roadiinTe ball, hereafter,
issue one day sooner than we have been In
the habit of doing. (Advertisers will
therefore please bear this in mind, that all
notices, advertisement or locals, in
Order to insure insertions must be brought
into the office at latest by Thursday noon.
Burglary In North iWadlson.
' Ox Wednesday night two enterprising
iinauciera broke into the postoflice iu North
Madison, and at the same time into the
store of, Mr. I.. Nutting, who recently
bought out Xorris & Allen the postoffiee
occupying a portion of the store
ana about the same amount in goods from
the store of Mr. Nutting. We understand
that although the burglars have not as yet
been apprehended, the officers are in pos
session oCsuch a olue as will eventually
result in their capture.
Jteal Estate.
There are but lew sales m report as hav
ing been made during the past week and
the following list comprises all that have
been placed on record since our last is
sue: Collins Morse to John Herlihy, Paines
ville, 1 and 30-100 acres, lot No. 108.
Wilson 1 Bildersteaveto Julia A. Glider
sleeve. ' Kirtland, acres iu lot No. 15,
tract No. 2.
John Jenkins to Win. Delong, Mentor,
1 and 13-lou acres, Bliss lot.
Kobert Thomas to John Hill. Willough
by, 13 and 33-100 acres, lot No. 9, Cord sur
vey. u. S. St. Johu Kxec'r., to Wni . Richard
son,, Willoughby, lot, No. IT, St. John, sur
vey .
O. S. St. John, Exec'r, to Wm. Richard
sou. Wilioughtiv, lot No. 20, St. John's
survey.-1 H 1 i M f-. it
James H. Avery to M. E. Gregory,
Concord, 10 acres lot No. 4, tract No. 2.
' Die,
In Painesville, on Saturday, July 97, at the
residence of her father, ot consumption, Susau
M. Cook, seat. 39.
The deceased has been an invalid for
something over a year, but, although dur
ing a great portion of that time her phys
ical suneryigs have been most severe, yet,
the . fortitude with which she has 'borne
pain and confinement, has been such as
is only exhibited by those whose trust is
in the anchor ol a Christian's faith. .
A Kind daughter anu a linn laitutui
, friend, the deceased was one who not only
taught those who knew her to love her, but
whose-manjMgood qualities or heart and
head endeared her to all with whom she
came in contact.
The funeral services were held on Mon
day last, from the house, and were con
ducted by Rev. S. B. Webster. The de
ceased leaves to mourn her loss, a father,
mother and one brother, who is now a res
ident of Geneseo, Illinois.
A Card.
We have received a letter from Charles
. Gray of whose exploits in going off with
money belonging to a partner, we gave an
account some lew weeks since. We have
not the space to give the letter in full, and
if we had, can see but little use in doing
pso. In brief, Mr. Grav, while admitting
everything that was charged against him,
claims first that he was particial justi
fied in his course by unfair treatment to
wards himself on the part of Mr. Sperry,
hia partner, aud secondly that he was
about' to send the money -back when Mar
shal Quant found bim in Pittsburgh, as he
only took it in the first place to frighten
Mr. Sperry and to teaoh him a lesson in
manners.' Aside from entirely irrelevant
matters these two statements contain the
substance of Mr. Gray's communication,
aud we willingly give him the benefit of
their publicity.
"Botany of Lake Cuny."
Iu the number of the OAio Farmer issued
under date of July 27th, was published
under the name above, the following arti
cle, which we clipped as being of interest
to many of our readers :
"Lake county is probably the most fa
vorable district in our whole State for the
study of botany. The plains and marshes
of the lake shore, the fertile slopes and
shady banks of tbe river, and the rocky
cliffs and pine clad hills of tbe mountain
ridge furnish such diversity of soil and al
titude as to give suitable babitat to every
Species of plant adapted to the climate.
This variety ot scenery and vegetation
adds greatly to the pleasure of botanical
excursions, and renders this study exceed
ingly attractive to the pupils of schools
and seminaries, as well as a delightful
source 01 recreation to tue teacners.
The editors of tbe American Agriculturist
offered a premium last spring to the boy or
girl under fifteen years ot age who would
find the largest number of native plants in
bloom in the month or May, ana send in
tne list with the names correctly written.
The July number of that paper announces
that there were several hundred competi
tors, and tbe nrst prize was awarded to
Louie Bateham, of Painesville, Ohio only
twelve and a half years of aee. who sent
a list of one "hundred and fifty species, not
including grasses, terns or mosses, ana
but few trees. But before the announce
ment of her success arrived, Louie passed
away from earth to
4 Where everlasting spring abides
And never fading flowers.' "
Political .
So far as can be judged by the reports of
the meetings held in the townships
around, the campaign is fairly opened
with g0oXni;os,Bects for a, busy season. On
Friday evening of last week there was a
Greeley meeting held in Madison at which
Judge . Spaulding was tbe principal
speaker, and. on Saturday evening there
were two one in Mentor at which Messrs.
E. J. Swenney, B. M.Murray aud Jerome
Palmer were the speakers, and another in
Willoughby with Hon. R. F. Paine and
William Hiesley as expounders oi the
principles of tbe new party.
On the same evening Saturday last-
Grant and Wilson Club was organized in
Mentor with T. G. Hart as President; D,
E. Alvoi-d as Vice President; William II.
Johnson as Secretary and A. M. Parmle
as Treasurer. The meeting was addressed
by Kev. D. Wizner of that town and by J
W. Tyler and P. F, Young of this place.
Last Friday eveuing tbe Republicans
of Kirtland held a meeting to form
Grant and Wilson Club, but we have re
ceived no report of the proceedings. To
night Saturday there are three Repub
lican meetings to be held one in Mentor
which will be addressed by Hon. P. Bos
worth and E. P. Branch, Esq.; one in
Perry where a Grant and Wilson Club is
to be organized and one iu Willoughby.
Little Lake appears to be a very muchly
contested field and whatever may be the
ultimate results of the campaign, neither
side can deny but that their opponents
made a strong aud determined fight.
A Party Organ.
We had always believed that it would be
impossible o .produce, janything, mora
soothing to Ihe car than that 'new' and
sweetly plaintive melody "Captain
Jinks," melodiously ground out of a
wheezy organ, or anything more amusing
and-plcasiug than the usual monkey at
tachment, with its serio-comic face and its
Darwinian suggestiveness. But we were
mistaken. The inventive genius of the
nineteenth century has demonstrated that
two organs can make more melody than
one, and that two monkeys can collect
more pennies than one. Hence, one may
look for squads of organ grinders, hereaf
ter, and another proof is furnished of the
dangerous tendency of centralization.
Last week two bronzed Italian artists
from Cork, passed through the place and
gave a seiies of entertainments, which
lasted through nearly one entire dav. As
a general thing the lime observed was
very good, but we could not keep thinking
that it might have beeu more satisfactory
if some of the steccato passages had been
rendered with a softer shade of feeling,
and if tbe two perlonners had had the
stops arranged and numbered so that they
ipight have ground in tbe snme key if not
in the same tune. But taken altogether
those who were present seemed excel
lently well pleased among them being
our friend of reportorial fame. The mon
keys were agility ncrsonilied and their
fearless intercourse as they clambered up
the rugged side of this dignified attache to
the. press, anu somy removed his straw
nar, 10.10.10 see it iiiey could mid a.a-a
penny, brought tears to I lie eyes of all who
wmiesseu me loucnuig episode,
Ave understand that hegotiatlpus are
pending by which it is possible these per
formers may again return and furnish au
organ tor wuo ever may desire.
FIRST ACCIDENT 0 THE PAIMSTILLE
AND YODiGSTWX RAILROAD.
Thern4urur Killed and tbe Fire
man Probably Fatally Injured.
On Thursday afternoon last a most ter
rible accident occurred on the line of the
Painesville and Youugstown Railroad,
about one mile north of Chardon, by
which one and possibly two lives were
lost.-
Early in the day a party of excursion
ists, consisting of stockholders and others
had leen conveyed to Chardon aud left
there while the engine .returned with a
freight train to this end of tbe route. Hav
ing been detained by the transfer of the
freight and the making of some repairs
upon tbe tank, the engine started to re
turn at about half-past three in the after
noon, having between forty and fifty minu
tes in which to make the other end of the
line. For convenience in coupling when
they should reach the train at Chardon the
engine was backed up, and as is frequent
ly the case carried up several employees
and others those on I ward at this time
consisting of the conductor of the train,
the engineer, the fireman, one of the en
gineer's corps, two brakemen, and one
passenger. For the first eight or nine
miles they rau at a speed of perhaps fif
teen or sixteen miles an hour, but on ap
proaching within one or two miles of Char
don it was found that they had some ten or
fifteen minutes to spare, and the speed
was accordingly slackened until at the
time of the accident they were not run
ning to exceed six miles an honr. When
within about one mile of Chardon the tank
suddenly jumped the track and almost im
mediately the engine followed, and the
two were thrown over upon their sides,
striking nearly six feet from the track.
The eeuductor, Mr. Jefferis, was thrown
under the tank and must have been almost
instantly killed. The fireman fell under
the engine and was crushed into the earth,
breaking one of his legs aud suffering
other severe injuries. The others all
managed to clear themselves without ser
ious harm.
As soon as possible those present at
tempted to extricate the injured, but not
enough being there a messenger was dis
patched to Chardon for assistance, and in
a short time hundreds of people were pre
sent at the scene of the disaster. The
wounded man was carried to Chardon and
the remains of Mr. Jefferis were brought
here.
As to the cause of the. accident nothing
whatever is known, and even conjecture
has no material upon which to found a
theory. Tbe track, at the point where the
tank jumped off was found to be perfect,
to all appearances, and although the rails
were torn up for nearly forty feet beyond,
yet at that particular point there was no
disturbance ot the bed er rails so far as
could be discovered. Neither can the ac
cident be attributed to any carelessness or
recklessness on the part of the engineer.
All those on board at the time of the acci
dent agree not only in saying that they
were running at a very low rate, but that
on the first intimation that the tank was
off the track he reversed the steam and re
mained at his post doing everything in his
power to avert the catastrophy, nor at
tempted to save himself, until the very
moment that it turned ovef . :
The fireman was a son of Mr. Green the
carpenter, who resides on Jackson street
in this place. His injuries are very se
vere, and it was at first thought that he
would not survive though Thursday night,
but hopes are now entertained of his re
covery. At the present writing Friday
morning we have just heard that he is
more comfortable.
The conductor, Alonzo P. Jefferis, was
a resident ot Westchester, Pennsylvania,
and bad been here for about a year; first
as a member of the engineer corps, and
since the commencement of running trains
to Chardon as having charge of the busi
ness of the road. The deceased, was in
every respect, a most estimaole young
man, and his prompt habits, bis fidelity to
business, and bis gentlemanly genial man
ners, his kindness of heart, and his per
fect uprightness had rendered him a favor
ite with all who knew him. His death has
saddened not alone his immediate com
panions and friends, but even those as well
who but knew him slightly. His remains
were brought here, directly to the house of
A. L. Tinker, Esq., and on Friday morn
ing after a short service conducted by the
Rev. Mr. Putnam, were taken charge of by
Mr. Evans, also a member of the engineer
corps, to be conveyed to his home at
Westchester.
Mr. Wick, the President of the road, Mr.
Steele, Mr. Tinker, and other officers were
promptly on hand and everything that
could possibly be done was attended to
for the sufferers.
REPM TO THE HINDOO SKEPTIC.
BT JENNIE.
Von "think till you're weary of thinking,"
1 wonder not at it, my friend,
If you try to searth ont the works of God
And his way to comprehend; : . - ;
"Can the Unite the Infinite reach?"
, im.ilil .. . 1 - . , . .. . 1. .. ..
. HUU1H l. JWI (JUCnilUH Bgi.lU,
Caos't thou measure tbe wisdom of uod above
Ky the mind oi teeble many
Mortal man may not know how he formed the
Heavens
Or numbered tbe shining stars,
'Twere far too great for my weak thought,
Or "a throb of your brain in its base."
Why seek to And out the hidden things,
Even what the Almiirhtv conceals:
There's enough for my soul, far too mnch to be
lose
In what my creator reveals.
Hads't thou studied the blessed Rible, . , .
And walked in its living light.
The shadow would flee before you,
For it pierces the gloom of night.
Yes, I know thou hast read its pages,
But ah ! 'twas but to scorn,
To crucify your God afresh,
. And drive deeper the cmel thorn.
Dost thou question the mercy nnd goodness of
i,on,
Because thou cans't not understand:
Doest thou call him unjust, and unmerciful, too,
Dcimun iicaiu nuruuu luuuruiiiu,
Who art thou. O man, to reply against God;
Thou art treading a dangerous path.
Beware, lest thou slightest his mercy too long,
Ana ne ainaie against tneenis wrath.
CT11.A Ami . .. . I, act., I I, 1 1. V. ul nA rr.A fl
. lie iwi ikH tniu wia ucai . uicic a uu uvii,
And cans't tbou for a moment endure the
thouirht.
Denying the God who loved and redeemed thee;
Set the blood of a Savior at nouirht:
But still thou cans't go out in tbe splendor of
noonaay.
And pluck tbe sun from its piaec .where for
aires It has shone.
Try not with your frail arm of. flesh stretched
upward,
To reach to the Heavens and tear down the
throne.
How thick Is the darkness that's shrouding your
soui,
And sad indeed is vour lot.
If there's nothing within you that whispers of
tieaven.
And the spirit that dieth not.
O, are you content to pass from earth, - .
j u uie us we jtwii, niitv uie,
W ith no star to Illumine the valley of deal h,
urgmae to ine naven on nign.
Cans't thou hope with thine eyes in mortality
veuea.
To behold the King in his might.
Cans't thy spirit rise with its load of clay.
Ann ascena lor neaven-s ugiir,
Wait till the scales shall have fell from
thine
eves.
And mortality's curtain is drawn.
And the eanh, like a swell shall
all pass
away,
Aud the morn of eternity dawn.
Blessed are they who not seeing believe.
Who are walking by faith, not bv sight,
Content for tbe mystery that shroudeth their
path,
To be solved In eternity's light.
Who with faith, la the word of a Saviour, can
trust, - - - - - - - -Till
the chain of the sufrit lie riven.
Then soaronthe wings of the morning away.
10 tue realm 01 me oiest, caueu neaveu.
OIH OWN CORRESPONDENTS.
Texas.
, ; s '-. Houston, July 22. 1872.
Dear Journal: Before the beginning
of the "late unpleasantness," Texas was
the most backward of all the Southern
Stales, in all the appliances and improve.
ments, which in so great a degree have
contributed to the progress of the North,
People were content to take three or four
days for a journey of a hundred miles, be
cause, 10 use their own language, "We
had been accustomed to nothing better,"
and were of that old conservative stock,
which desired nothing more than their
fathers had before them. Time, however,
changes everything, eveq hard-shell Hem
ocrats; and now Hint Northern energy and
capital have built a few railroads in the
State, and thuir usefulness in developing
the almost boundless agricultural and
mineral wealth of the countrv is demon.
struled, tbe people are pulling forth great
efforts (o extend the road already built,
and to have others made," "wherever the
countrv is rich enoucli to sUDDort them.
With this preface as a mild excuse for
the existing enthusiasm, I will proceed to
the real subtect of this letter.
A week or two since, the Texas Central
Railroad reached tbe town of Dallas on its
way to Red River, where it is to connect
with the Missouri, Kansas and Texas Rail
road. The people of D. naturally relt jubi
lant over their being broueht into such
close relations with the outside world, and
beiug of a generous and hospitable dispo
sition, wished to make merry with the
friends who bad given them this great ad
vantage. Accordingly they sent uown tne
whole line of the road, invitations hv the
thousand, for all to attend a grand barbe
cue, to be held for two days, at tbe fair
grounds at Dallas.
In common with some few others, out
side tbe magic circle of the Railroad ring,
I was presented with a ticket for the festf
val, and which also gave tbe far greater
privilege of riding for 200 miles, through
some of the richest and most beautiful
farming country in the Union.
The morning of the 15th was ushered in
bright and clear, with a beautiful breeze
from tbe South, which tempered the hot
rays of the sun to a bearable degree. At
8 A. M. the train left Houston, bearing
awav people who, though tbey enjoyed
everything to tbe full at tbe start, uttered
many a prayer, or curse, before they re
turned to their homes.
For the first fifty miles the country.
though rich, is flat and uninteresting; but
after leaving Hempstead the scene became
one of almost perfect beauty. The land is
a gently rolling prairie, covered with lux
uriant grans, that gives food to thousands
of cattle and horses, of whose presence we
are constantly reminded, by the short,
sharp whistles from the engine, as they
attempt to cross the track ahead of us. At
short distances all through the prairie, are
placed small mots, or groves of timber,
and with such regularity that it seems as
if it must have been done by the band of
man, for his own convenience. At irregu
lar intervals along the road, are planted
large fields of cotton, which 1 am told
look unusually fine, which is true if
beauty is any criterion, though it is not to
be compared with a field when ready to
pick. Corn is also grown in great abundance-,
but the yield is not as heavy as at
the North twenty -five or thirty bushels
to the acre being counted a heavy crop.
As we go further north and west, the
land becomes higher, and the breeze cooler
and more bracing; which warns us that
we are Hearing the wheat region, which is
interesting from the fact that wheat is
here as easily grown, and yields as heavy
a crop, as in any ot the famous wheat see-
l.lUlia ui mc C.I4 . Iiu iiuau nuw Ma lunui.
a flour which will stand a hot climate far
better than the best brands of St. Louis
or Rochester. At present there is not
enough raised to supply the demand in the
State, because the natives are more used
to growing cotton and sugar; but as im
migration becomes greater it will become
almost as great an article of export as
either of these staples. In the centre ot
the wheat region is situated the town, or
as it is called here, the city, of Corsicana,
some fifty miles south of Dallas. We ar
rived at C. at dark, and as most of us had
never seen the country lying between the
two towns, we determined to spend the
night there, and take the morning train
for D.. bv which maneuvre we honed to
gain a good night's rest, and an acquaint
ance WILU 1 11c uuuitriuug i-uuiiii j icvpc,
who were to take the same conveyance tor
the barbecue. In our last expectation we
were not disappointed; in fact, on retiring
to our rooms, we were introduced to the
inhabitants of the hotel, who were so ex
ceedingly friendly, that they "went for
us" nearly all night; when becoming
wearied with their attentions in point of
fact, being nearly eaten up we adjourned
to the prairie, where we managed to snatch
an hour's sleep before sunrise.
At six o'clock we again louna ourselves
on the way, ariving aiong at iigntning
speed through a region that only needs a
plow iv mane 11 tue ivettitiiitrBii Bgui-uitum
part of the Union.
Every few miles stations have been es
tablished, at each ot which were people
waiting for the train. Moat of tbem had
never traveled in this manner before, and
manv now saw a railroad and train for the
first time. Could manner, accent and play
of feature, be given to the reader, their re
marks would be amusing in tne extreme;
but it would require the genius of W ard
and Twain to do them justice. As we
were passing over some trestle work, built
across a deep cannon, two girls seated in
frontof me looked out the window,but drew
back hurriedly, and one exclaimed: "1
swan to man, Mollle! but I never want to
be so high off the ground agin I" "Scairt,
ain't yerf" said Mollie, contemptuously.
JNo more scairt 'n von De," reioriea tne
other, "guess I'm as ready to die as any
body about this here train, else 1 wouldn't
have tried it."
At nine A. 31. we reached Dallas, and
were immediately escorted to carriages,
and driven to tbe hotel, where time was
given us to get rid of our accumulation of
dust and cinders, when tbe carriages came
into play again, and we were driven to tne
fair grounds, which are finely situated on
a high, rolling prairie about two miles
from town. A large stand had been erect
ed for the speakers, whose place tor the
time was occupied oy a nana, wno piayeu
a quantity of lively airs, which kept the
people amused, though they were not giv
en in first rate style. The speeches made,
though very interesting to those belonging
to the locality, will hardly go down to pos
terity as specimens of tbe eloquence of the
nineteenth century, so that we were all
rather relieved when two o'clock came and
we were at liberty to turn our attention
to the eatables, ot which there was a great
variety, though of course the principle
article was the different kinds of barbe
cued meats. After the rough edge was
taken off our appetites, we had a great
many toasts, which, if taken for the senti
ments of the people, prove them to be as
"trooiy 1011" as a peoine can u. r eeumg
four or five thousand hungry folks takes a
deal of time, so that the sun was going
down in the west wheu we started for
town, where th lucky ones had beds,
while the greater number were obliged to
camp in the streets.
Tbe second oav was a aupiicate 01 tne
first, but was not participated in by as
many people. At noon, a special train be
insr in readiness for us Houstouites, we
started homeward, where in due course of
time we arrived, tired and dirty : out con
vinced that when the Dallastoneans try to
do a thing, they try to do it well, and that
this time they succeeded. Buffalo.
Southern Colorado.
Pueblo, July 25, 1872,
In accordance with the promise in my
last, 1 send you the continuation of my let.
ter upon Southern Colorado, and will be
gin with a review of the railroad system
of the territory, which, of course, includes
the telegraphic also. The Denver & Rio
Grande narrow gauge railway has been
graded to within a few miles of this point
(Pueblo), and we expect to hear the whis
tle of the locomotive in a few days. The
The survey has also been commenced for
a branch railroad, to from Pueblo up the
Arkansas river to the coal fields of Fre
mont county, a distance of thirty miles,
and to aid in the construction of which,
the people of this county voted bonds to
tbe amount of $50,000 last winter. This
road is destined to supply our market
with coal, while it will secure a large pro.
portion of the mountain trade. In regard
with a strong probability that one or more
will be built at an early day. 1 ne nansas
Pacific Railwav is now completed to Kit
Carson, which is within eighty miles of
Pueblo, ana aooui lorty nines irom ine
eastern line of Pueblo county. From Kit
Carson, the main through trunk line of this
mad ia to tro directly through this country
tiia Fort Lyon, and across the Continent
on or near the Thirty-fifth Parallel. Then
there is the Atchison, Topeua ana santa
Fe road 'the officers or wnicn are looking
with longing eyes up the fertile valley of
the Araausas, anu neguiiuLioiis lur tne
construction of their road have already
been opened wit 11 some 01 our prominent,
citizens. At Pueblo four-horse stage
coaches run out every day north, south,
east and west, connecting Colorado
Springs, the present terminus or the nar-
HI .' : .1 .1 Qnn.n EA . L n .. .
EHIICB, illlliunu. oouw
CUv. and South Park. These stage lines
.Villi- III II L o X ... I . " . 1
are under the management of one com.
pany, the Southern Overland, the first line
established in Southern Colorado, and has
been runniuz over the Arkansas valley
route, between this point and the States,
ever since 10, Telegraph lines extend
from Pueblo north to Deuver, and south
to Santa 1 e, while there is anotner run.
ninir east iid Fort Lvon to Kit Carson, con.
pectlng at the latter period with all the
lines in tne Mates east.
The Arkansas river runs directly
through the middle of tbe country from
west to east. There arc also four large
streams tributary to tbe Arkansas, besides
a number of small creeks or branches,
while so great and abundant is the supply
of water at all seasons of the year, that
cattle and other slock are never subject to
a want of this important element. Tbe
streams being nil did by snows on the
mountains, are, of course, not subject to
go dry by a long coniinueii drought
Where persons are remote from streams,
the experiment of sinking artesian wells
lias been attenuea wiiii mucn success.
The water so obtained is very pure and
Rumcient 111 quantity lorau practical pur.
poses.
Here at Pueblo, and at Denver, are our
most important and nearest markets,
while the military posts and railroad ter
mini create quite a demand, The mines
also furnish a market fir alimiteil amount
of produce. Considerable, slock is sold to
Denver dealers, but the large proportion
is either shipped on cars or driven to the
markets east . The average prices of stock
horses, mules, sheep, hogs, cuttle, and
milch cows are as follows: American
horses, $.100 nor span; native ponies $75
per head; mules, about the same as Ameri
can horses; work-caltlo, $0o per yoke:
stqok-oattle, $20 and $40 a hail; milk
cows, $40 to $100 a head, according V0
quality; sheep, $2.50 a head: hogs average
about $10 a head.
A mistaken idea seems to prevail at the
east in regardj to the cost of living in Col
orado. A family, be it large or small, can
live here in good style as independent and
cheaper by far. then in the crowded cities
of the East. Dry goods, groceries, domes
tic and Yankee notions, can be purchased
at a small advance over prices paid in tbje
States: Hour retails at five and six dol
lars per hundred weight; while beef sells
from seven to twelve cents per pound.
And right here I wish to remark that the
bread of Colorado is superior to that of
any otner country, ine wheat is always
white, plump, and thin-skinned, and
wholly free from every species of heredi
tary taint, as a consequence, the nouns
richer than other samples. Even the
bread of tbe professional baker can be
eaten and digested here. It is neither
tough nor tasteless, but white and fleecy,
and very satisfying.
Another product we iustlv feel nroud
of, is our Colorado beef. Here cattle are
never rattened by stall-feeding. All the
beef is exclusively from animals that
range at will, and grow tender and fat
with leeding on the scuculent and peren
nial grasses of the valleys and plains.
The meat is juicy and tender, and has a
flavor as delicate and appetizing as the
wild game of the mountains. In regard
to rents, there is no established scale ot
prices, but good comfortable abodes or
Drict dwelling nouses, wltb trom three to
six rooms, rent readily at from $18 to $25
per month. On the principal business
streets and Santa Fa avenue, store-rooms
are held at $100 and $100 per month. Real
estate is rising rapidly, and business
lots, which could have been purchased
five months ago for $203, are now held at
$1,000 and over. Residence lots, in the
suburbs, sell readily at $75 and $100.
Farm property, in the vicinitv of town, is
high, and a respectable ranche, embracing
three hundred acres, or such a matter,
cannot be bought for less than $20,000, ow
ing to the improved railroad prospects.
Good board can be obtained at all of our
leading hotels and boarding houses, at the
rate $0 and $8 a week for day board, and
from $10 to $15 with board aud room.
Wages are liberal, aud skilled or unskill
ed labor in fair demand. Common labor
ers receive from $35 to $40 per month and
board: carpenters $5 a day, and masons
$0. School teachers are paid $75 and $80 a
month; while the msst common and unas
suming domestic would never think of
pulling on her paste diamond rings, and
settling down to the vulgar toil of the
kitchen, for less than $12 or $15 per month.
Some girls are paid as high as $25. There
is a good demand here for strong, vigor
ous, respectable servant girls, and if there
is any public-spirited man at the east, who
wishes to confer a lasting benefit to this
class, and at the same time gain the ever,
lasting gratitude of this community, let
mm oestir nimseii ana snip out a tew thou
sand. FROK OTHER LOCALITIES.
A German Sxnserfest will take place in
this city, during the first week in Septem
ber. A number of societies will be repre
sented from abroad. Great preparations
are being made to make tbe meeting a suc
cess A very interesting feature of the
meeting of the Grant & Wilson Campaign
Club on Thursday evening, was the pres
ence of quite a number of Probibitionists
who nave got tired or being used as stool
pigeons for the Democratic party, and
who took that opportunity to come forward
and enroll themselves as members of tbe
Grant A Wilson Campaign Club. Come
on gentlemen t there is room for more.
Mahoning ICeqisUr.
On Wednesday, last week. Mr. Alanson
Potter, twenty years of age, accidentally
shot himself while handling a revolver, at
tbe house of E. Potter, Saybrook A
grand Grant and Wilson picnic will be
eld by the colored citizens of Ashtabula
Couuty, at Sturgeon Point, Geneva, Au
gust lath, 872. A cordial invitation is ex
tended to all. Musio will be furnished by
the Lenox Band Farmers have not only
harvested a large crop of wheat in this sec
tion, but a crop of very fine quality. It is
elean and unusually plump and heavy. It
is pro oa oie mat Asntaouia county win
make a better showing of wheat in the
harvest of 1872 than for many years. (Ve-
neea J'imea.
Iflarlne.
Sault Canal. The depth
of water at
feet seven
last accounts was eleven
inches.
There were eleven vessels In Chicago on
Tuesday, carrying the Grant aud Wilson
nag at their peaks, ureeiey seems to una
little favor with the sailors.
A fixed white light of the fourth order is
now exhibited from the new tower at the
mouth of the Niagara river. Height of fo
cal plane above tbe mean lake level 78
feet. The tower is of gray limestone, and
the light should be seen from the deck ot
a vessel in clear weather tor a distance 01
sixteen statute miles.
On the morning of Thursday last, while
off Charloyoix, Lake Michigan, Thomas
Holbrook, of the firm of Holbrook & Co.,
of Batavia, 111., tell from the propeller
"Fountain Citv." and was drowned. He
was standing on the hurricane deck and
being seized with an epileptic nt tell over
board. Every possible exertion was made
by the captain and crew to save him,butin
vain. His wife and cousin, who were with
him as passengers on tbe propeller, desire
to thank the officers and crew of the
steamer for their efforts to save Mr. Hol
brook's life. .
Captain A. Mc Wayne, of Toledo, con
tractor for keeping in position the buoys,
in tbe Tenth district, embracing the ports
of Toledo, Sandusky, Fremont and Port
Clinton, requests shipmasters and others
noticing any of the indicators of obstruc
tions that are out of place in the above
mentioned territory, to at once communi
cate with him and the matter will receive
immediate attention. thereby diminishing
the perils of navigation.
The Coast Wrecking Comnanv are at
work in their endeavors to fi nd the wreck
of the steamer Morning Star. The tug
Levi Johnson has been employed to drag,
but up to Thursday night had not found
her whereabout. The strong northwest
wind of Friday prevented active opera
tions and the tug returned to this port.
As soon as there is a more favorable state
of tbe weather operations will be resumed.
Land hearings were accurately taken at
the time she was at last suffered to go
down, but the present difHculty doubtless
is to arrive at the precise distance from
land. Cleveland Herald.
Dry Goods cheaper than you can buy
them in Jerusalem, at P. P. & Co.'s.
Linen clothing for men.
John S.
Lockwood.
Linen clothing for boys aud children.
John S. Lockwood.
D. V. Pierce, M. D., of Buffalo, N. Y.
will send his book on Chronic Diseases,
free to any address. 093.
FoRladies',misses'and children' 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 the largest and
finest lot of gentlemen's, ladles' 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. John S. Lockwood,
Read! Read!! Rkad!!! We will, lor
the next SO days, sell goods cheaper than
any man who sells at cost.
P. Pratt ft Co.
T. 8. 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.
An extra train is to run on tbe P. Jfc Y
R. Ii. on and after Monday July 29tb, to
accommodate the multitude who are tak
ing advantage of thg great bargains in dry
goods at P. P. Co.'s.
Notice.
All parties Indebted to me will confer
a favor by settling tbe whole or part of
their accounts at the earliest moment, as
I have some heavy payments to meet
shortly. Very Hespectfully,
63 P. Eh kmc n.
For Trunks, Valises, liutlalo Robes,
Satchels, Umbrellas, &c, go to Paddocks,
No. 221 Superior street, Cleveland Ohio,
Wk clip the following from lanfortha
Lithtfor the World, monthly magazine
published in Cleveland, Ohio.
'We commend the following atlvertiHC
mentcut rrom tbe Ttl'jrUb, Inserted by
our agency at Painesville, Ohio. It hits
all localities, and is fully endorsed by me.
11 a n kok r 11.
Beware of 'quack' fluid, represented to
be linntorthVXoii-Kxplosive' Fluid. The
genuine article is sold in this place only,
Kl Mn in street. It being a patented, article
1 have the exclusive fish for. Uia place;
and any ppisnu panning otT a spurious ar
ticle for a genuine, would bo guilty of sell
ing spurious medlcue to a slok man,"
31. i. 0,OT,
How is This kok High If Wm. Haydn,
of the Globe Mills, has just received the
First Premium on the best barrel of White
Wheat Flour at the Northern Ohio Fair,
held at Cleveland, Ohio, 1871. Premium,
a Silver Medal. This is indeed a triumph
for the Globe Mills. Some 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 courso of sprouts 111
the early part of the season, and has been
turning out flour that wins friends of those
who use it once. Mr. Haydn employs
the best millers to be found, and has in
troduced all tbe latest improvements,
consequently he has one of the beet mills
in the United States. We are glad to see
him reap a reward for the liberal expen
diture he has made on the Globe. -'Cast
thy bread upon the waters" if you want a
silver medal.
M.L. Root sells the Globe Mills Flour
in Painesville.
I.lat of I.ettera
TTNCALLED FOR IN THE POST OF
U nee at Painesville, Ohio, August 8, 1872.
LADIES' LIST.
Allen, Mrs Nettie Hines Mrs Jane
Kell S A Russell Mrs Susan V
Dnbv Mrs Helen Werner Miss
Whitney Mrs MA Wood Mrs Henry.
GENTLEMEN'S LIST.
Albrite Ick
Murray Timothy
Palmer Cullen
Reed Johu
Rice Horace
Scudamore L W
Stuart John
Baleh S M
Bellem Louis
Dikemond Henry
Drake Edward
Stewart D P
Persons calling for the above letters will sav
"advertised." G. K. PAINE, P. M.
HELD FOR POSTAGE.
Mrs. Solon Mc Adams, East Saginaw. Mich.
FINANCIAL.
MONETARY.
Painesville. Angus 3 14 P. M
The condition of the money market is un
changed,, continuing easy at from 8 to 4 per
cent, with some loans made even as low as 2 per
cent. The condition of the banks in New York
has improved materially during the week, le-gal-tencer
increasing 800,000 dollars, and an in
crease of 3,000,000 in deposits. In money circles
it is anticipated that the dullness and ease in
the money market will soon be over and the
Banks are preparing for a stringent market.
United States Bonds have made another ad
vance, 1887's closing at last quotations at 116.
This is partly owing to an unusual demand for
our securities from Europe and the payment of
dividends iu August, which furnishes means for
further investment.
Gold is firm at 115 with au upward tendency.
There hare been large sales in the leading
speculative stocks, Erie leading off, with Pacific
Mail, Northwest, Wabash and St. Paul follow
ing close in the amount of sales. There seems
to be a fair chance for a quick rise in Wabash
Stock. The road is in good condition and before
the end of 1873 it will have three outlets at
Toledo, the Lake Shore, Canada Southern and
Pennsylvania Centrel.
The following are the closing prices for Gold
Bonds aud Stocks:
STOCKS.
A. M. V.Ex..
Erie
Preferred
Mich. Central
Clev. & Pitts.
. 1SJ
HU
. 74
.116
91
IIS 14
N. Y. Cent'l
Scrip
Harlem
Preferred. . .
. 98f
. 98 ,'
.130
. 130
. 75
. 91
. Wi .
.130
. 91
. 68
. 79
87 ?f
. 973i
N. West'n
Preferred
Ft, Wayne
Illinois Central..
C. C. C. I
St.Paul
Preferred
Union Pacific
Adams Ex
Terre Haute
Rock Island. .
Wabash 76
Preferred 87
Lake Shore t
U. S. Ex 84
Pacific Mail 76.'i
N. J. Cen'l 108
Wells. Fargo. Ex. 88
W.Union 75
Indiana Central
36i I Preferred ..
I Burlington ez Q...
Hartford & Erie
The closiug prices of Gold and Stocks in New
Tork:
Buying Selling
Gold 114 116
Silvei? large
Silver small.....
Sixes of 1881 cuop 117 U8H
r ive-A wenties (iwra) cou "J4 lin'i
Five-Twenties (1804) cou :. 115 llfl
Five-Twenties (1865) cou. (old).. .. 116 117
Five-Twenties (1865) Jan. & July. 115 116
nve-iwenties tiwro nn.'i noj
Five-Twenties (1868) ll&w 116
Ten-Forties ' 113 113'f
Six's Currency UVi H4;'i
New Forties... 113 IU
COMlUXRCIAX.
PAINESVIXIiE MARKET.
JO0BNAL Office, Aug. 36 P. M.
We have to note but few changes in the gen
eral market since our last report. Flour is steady
at the late slight advance with a moderate
good demand. The grain market has been
marked by no especial activity, although prices
generally have been well sustained. But little
old Wheat has been offered, and Corn remains
steady at previous prices. Butter hag been mov
ing quietly during the week and although pric
es show little apparant tendency to change in
either direction, yei it has gone up 3 cents since
our last quotation, both to seller and buyer.
Cheese is in passable good request but receipts
are light and there is not much prospect of any
great change nntil a change takes place east.
The following are the latest quotations u full.
Buying.
Selling.
7 25
8 25
- 9 25
- 10 75
XX Spring Wheat Flour. . .
.u nea inter do .
XXX Amber do .,
XXX White do .,
Rvc do .
6 00
4 00
Graham Flour per cwt
Corn Meal,:
.38.00 tn 1 6U
28.00 'ton 1 GO
. 3 10
mop eeo,
Salt, per bid
o. 1 aiacKerei, per uoi..
No. 1 White Fish, per bbl.
No. 1 Trout, per Ji bbl
Potatoes, 50
WhiteWheat. 1 B0
Red Wheat 1 40
Rye 60
Corn, shelled 65
Corn, ear. New 5-1
Oats, 30
13 00
6 50
6 40
80
1 60
1 50
to
70
40
9
13i
15
8
16
16
10
Butter 18
Lard.
Cheese 11
Fallow 7
Chickens, lb 14
Hams 14
Shoulders lO
Dressed Hogs 5 00
Beef. S 008 00
Eggs 15
Beans 1 353 00
Oried Apples 10
Hav 10 00
30
S 83
12
WOOl. MNRKET.
The wool market at this point is very dull and
quiet. Buyers are making little effort to over
come the opposition to prices which farmers are
making, and but few lots are purchased. The
prices offered are somewhat indefinite when
quoted, as the range is scarcely sufficient to
cover all the ditfereut, grades. We give how
ever, 5055c as the range of prices offered, with
very light business doing. The reduction of 10
(8)30 per cent, in entries on foreign wool took ef
fect August 1st, an event which has been await
ed by speculators and manufaoturers, general -
ly,as most likely to exhibit the amount of for
eign wool In this country, which has been held
in bond and which will now be placed upon the
market, whereby prices will be reduced to some
thing more definite and settled. Up to this
time tbe eastern markets have been very dull,
and manufacturer have refused fco accept more
wooltbau barely sufficient to answer their im
mediate wants. Notwithstanding the fact that
reports from the London sales have been favor
able to higher prices, still the movement has
been downward in all parts of this country du
ring the past week. The most which can be
said is, that nothing at present is definite
enough to bring either buyers or sellers into t uo
market, and timi) alone can decide the vexed
question of uniform nnd fair value of wool.
Ci.EVEI.AND .nAKKKTS.
Cleveland, O., August 3, 1S73
Throughout the week the markets have been
generally quietboth as to prices and ahausac
tioue, although lu most articles of produce there
has been a slight advance. Flour exhibits a
rise of SSc per barrel on all kinds and has doue
a fair business with the market firm. On Thurs
day wheat was quiet aud no business done at the
Board. Old wheat has beeu la very light supply
aud but few offers to sell have been made; new
seems to be held a little firmer but there are no
advance movements to note. Corn has been in
light demaud at prices which have been current
for the past ten days. Butter remains unchan
ged but sales has been made with sufficient
readiness to carry off receipts aud preserve tbe
market in an easy condition. Cheese still uani
festa a decided dullnvssllro.ugh absence of re
ceipts from the country aud the inability of buy
ers to advance buying prices, in view of the un
settled state of other markets.
We quota in extenso as follows; the prices
and markets beiug made up from Friday
markets:
Flock The market Is fairlv active ami nri
reaare held moderately firm at the folloiyiug
! 1 11 1-
Citv made XXX White R B0
" XX, Amber.. a unto)
XX Ued No. 1 8 7U
X Red No. S .8 OiH S
Country mads XX. white 8 75t 9 00
A . iced aud Amber 8 :. 8
" X, lted 3.V4 6 75
Spring .7 60t 8 W
Rye Floi r Is in moderate demand. Du
ring the week markets have fluctuated slightly
and closed on Friday at a slight ad vauce, sale's
being made at 6 75 aud tt 00,
Mux Kkkd Is still weak and with a very
limited demand. The iirices have falleu sine
upr lasf qublHVions and wo now give Snort as
soling at 16 Uu: coarse middliugs at 17 00. Se
cond tluo mi'Klllngs at 17 0U!j18 00 and fine
middlings at 30 Oil,
Wheat lu view of the scarcity of old, nono
being offered of any account, we note uo change
In pur prices of last week. No. 3 new however,
status 10 lie held rather firm but we da not ad
vance quotatiout above 1 65.
Corn lias been in light request but the prices
there was a slight advance, there being sales ot
1 car high mixed at 6lc and 1 ear low mixed at ,
50c.
Oats Are quiet. We quote at 86c.
l'ORK Is held at ttennv prion, and In brood
demand. No. 1 mess 13 Oi); No. 2 at 13 73; extra
clear at 14 Oil; extra short clear at 15 50.
L.AKU Has a very moderate demand at 9o
for citv rendered in kegs; Sc. for same in tierces,
and Ktf.Sc for country rendered.
Butter The market in this is steady and we
have nochaiif-cs to note from last week's quo
tations. Choice is in good ilemsad at from 16 (tt
18c w hile inl'eriour qualities range fromlO&l&c
per pound.
Chkksk Is quiet with few receipts and a very
light order trade. Billing priceshave advanced
slightly trom those of hist week aud range from
lUffflOc
Eous The market fit them is hliirhtlv iimitH.c-
cd and urices are firmer than at mv time iMrt.ri.
since last week. Fresh are now briuiring 15c.
Hav The market is weak and the demand
very moderate. Baled timothy is selling at
merely nominal prices.
Potatoes The demand for new Is liirht ex
cept to supply the locul trade. Prices have fallen
somewhat and vary from 2 00(c3 eo per barrel,
according to quantity.
Salt Is steady with a fairly active demand.
Fine and coarse are both held at 1 80.
NEW YORK MARKETS.
New York, Augusts, 1978.
The Dry Goods market this week has been
characterized by a fairly active demand in most
departments of trade, and at present a decided
ly better feeling prevails among all classes. In
brown sheetings standard weights have been in
good demand, and medium grades have been
subject to slight concessions on qualities in 30
days. The Peperlll Mills have reduced their
fine brown sheetings c per yard on all grades.
Bleached goods have been in fair demand and
we have noticed some transactions as reported
under protection. Prints are active with new
designs generally distributed at full rates.
Woolens generally are not very active although
there has been some demand, for tbe past few
days, for fancy casimeres of new designs. Flan-
uels are in fair demand.
In produce and provisions tbe market fhas ex
hibited some changes during the week but ex
cept a slight general rise thore has been noth
ing of interest to note. We quote the closing
prices on Thursday evening as follows:
F1.0VR In limited export demand and
slightly higher than last week. Superfine
Western and State are held at 5 505 00; com
mon to good extra Western at from 6 406 65;
common to good extra Ohio at from 6 60(a 8 50.
Whkat Is less active than It was last week
with a slight tendency to fall in prices. On
W ednesdav there were some sales of No. 3 Chic
ago spring from store at 1 49. Prime No. 6 Mil
waukee is held at 1 60: winter red Western at
1 60; white Canada is held at 1 62.
corn is quiet anu mere is a moderate aemana
for steamer mixed Western at from GmaSlc: 6ai
63c for sale do; and 70c for white.
linos Are moaeruteiy nrm, western iresn
are held at 21(i22c
PORE Is dull and lower than our last quota
tions. Mess is reported at 13 50(gl3 SS and prime
mess at from 12 00 a IS 35.
Chkksk Is very quiet at from 11(413 for
common to prime.
Western Reserve Cheese Market.
Thefollowing are billing prices ofldealers
upon orders, prices paid by the same to produ
cers being from 1(q3c lower.
Aurora Market, higher and excited. Best
factory is billed at 11c Dealers are too busy
buvin&r to irlve onotAtions or fill orders 1 Plenty
of buyers and but few sellers.
Hudson since tue extremely not weather
has abated, there has been a little more stir in
cheese. Billing prVes are 8X(9sc Butter Is
selling at lw14o. 1 actories are holding cheese
anticipating higher prcees.
w ellinuton 1 n cneese marxet is exoiteu.
Dealers are paying 8(c from wagons. Billing
at 9410c.
Solon Since our last there has been no ma
terial change in the condition of the cheese mar- '
ket. inactivity prevails though evidently with
better leeiing, prices remaining aoout tne same. s
We quote U.t(g;10c.
Bottom prices have undoubtedly been reached. ,
and when tbe weather will permit, activity
must orevail. The irreat danirer at this noint is
ofdealei-s anticipating the market in their buy
mg aud tuns lay tne iounoatiou lor a possible
loss. Great care should be taken in the purchase
of the June cheese now In the factories, as the
extreme hot weather in the Tore part of July
may render them 'off" in flavor.
Ravenna Cheese is lower; though the deal
ers here are having an 1 active trade ior the sea
son. , Prices are pretty firm with a slight de
cline, 9 aud 10c beiug the range of the selling
market.
CHICACO MARKETS.
Chicago, Augusts, 1873.
Flour Is steady with no change to note
from last week's quotations.
Wheat Has been unsettled dnrlng the week
and closed quiet 011 Thursday but with prices
firm at i:ll i for No. 3 spring, cash; 1 Sln-ISIK
seller Auerust and 1 73Ji seller September: 1 33
(al a) for No. 1 spring and 1 141 is for N0.8 do.
U)KN in iair aemana witn prices varying tne
samv as last week's quotations.
Oats Firm and in fair demand at a slight de
cline. Sales of No. 3 at 37c rash, and S6?.c seller
August.
pork Has been null ana unsettled an ine
week. Prices are lower. On Thursday sales of
cash and seller August were made at 14 00 but at
tbe close an offer was made to sell at 13 60 to
parties wanting to ship, and round lots in Cin
cinnati, Sr. Louis, Louisville aud Milwaukee at
ax.
DRY GOODS!
Great Excitement
FOR THE NEXT 30 DAYS.
I will sell for the next 30 days allJSnmmer
Goods at a jtireat Reduction in Prices.
Best Prints, (no damaged or coinmonones)
11 en. ieru.
English Cambrics 10 " "
Paper Cam bvics IS. " q
Coats' and Clark's Thread 6 " spool.
Best Sheeting 14.c; former price 15 cts.
Hills' Cotton 16
18
Soring Poplins 25
40
45 '
BO
76 '
' 1.00
35 '
37K
GO
60
1 87
' 1.00
Japanese Strped Poplin 35
do do 60
do do 75
French Percales 18JJ
do Cambrics. 3a
Table Linen 35
do do 421
do do 60
Best Silk Pongee.. 75
All Dress Goods 35 to 50 per ct. lower
tnan lormer prices, iaoies' nose
at 10, 13i;, 15, 30 and 35 cts. worth SS
per cent, more. A reduction of S3
percent, in the price of our Shawls.
Shawls at $2.50, $300, $3.50
and $4.00.
A hundred other articles at eaually low price
We guarantee to sell all Uoods at the prices we.
advert ise them. Remember for only
Thirty Days.
Come and convince yourselves of tbe Bargains
that we are selling.
J4g"All for Cash and Cash only
NEW YORK STORE
EHRLICH.
Wars.
71 Main St Painesville, O.
HOWER & HIGBEE
ABE NOW SELLING
Striped Grenadines
A
ONE SHILLING PER YARD.
4-4 Cambrics
AT
ONE SHILLING PKR YARD.
4-4 Grass Cloth Suitings
AT
ONE SH ILL1SG PER YARD. ,
4-4 Seersucker
AT
ONE SHILLING PER YARD.
4-4 Jaconets
AT
ONE SHILLING PER YARD.
A Few Pieces Poplin Suit
ings
TO ClAIKK, AT
ONE SHILLING PER YARD.
A lot of YOSKMITK 8TRIPEH, STRIPED
VICTORIA LAWNS, LIS EN sriTINGH.
MARKED DOWN
TO TWO SHILLINGS PER YARD.
15 Lace Points,
In very desirable patterns
aud goodquauiit.Y, will he
closed at
TEN DOLLARS EACH.
About 50 Striped Shawls,
Reduced front three dollars will be
elnsed nt
ONE DOLLAR AND FIFTY CENTS EACH
HOWER & HIGBEE,
23$ & 240 .
SUPERIOR ST.,
I CLEVELAND, O,
BTcUUl-S .

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