tioveruor. Edward F. Noye; term expires
January , IS74. ....
l.iuui-nan-Goveruor,Jacob Mueller; tenuev
Itirv .lauuary 174.
Secretary of MnW, Isaac Sherwood; term ex
pires February ixffl. ...
Treasurer of Slate, Isaac W clsli; term expire.
February 174, . ,
Auditor of Mate. James W illiams; term ex
pires FubriiuT 176.
Comptroller of Treasurer, W. 1. w iLwUiterm
expires February ls;4- .
Attorney General, Francis B. Fond; term fx
Dire. February 1874.
I ominissiuner r School. Thomas W. Harvey;
Term expires January 1WI5.
Hoard or Public Works, Richard K. Porter,
term expire 1H73; Phillip P. llcrziug; rm
i.i re ltn4;Stephen K. Hosuier.teriAi expire. P".7j.
U. S. Aiweiwir, Joel Dooliltlc ouice ovur
nolvouib A Gould's Tin shop, Main streei.
Judge of Common
-" M. C Cankield
- ti. N.Tuttl
- SAMVKL WlRK
J. M. Benjamin
I, S. R1L1IH
- A. L. Tinker
B. I. HV.CMtV
(SIMEON C. HllEOK
J auk 11. Taylor
Judge of Probate,
t Vro-e'utiag Attorney, -Auditor,
County Purveyor, . -County
A lerk, -Marshal.
II. P. KAKfOKV
JC. c. Paioe
a. ii. garfield
I h. il. Woodman
i S. K. ,BAY
I W. W. DlNOLTT
1 E. Ill'NTINOTCJ!
Justices or the Peace,
lutirmary Directors, -
BOARD OF EII t'ATIOi.
ui.. isni n v - - Principal
DB.H.C. Beakuhlkk, -' - President
it. P. Sankobk, - . - . Secretary
U. W. M EAI, GEO. W . STEELE,
S. A. TisL, A. U Tinker.
BOARD OF SC HOOL. KX AMI JiEHS.
H. C. Beartlsley,
Cleoo, John W.
Hold meetinirs for examination of teachers at
Hitch School BuildiiiK, Painesviile, on the last
baiurday in every month except July and Au
gust, at o'clock a. M.
H. C. Beabdslev, President.
John W. Ttlek,' Icrk.
OFFICE HOURS :
From ty. A. M. to 1 P. M. Sundays 13 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 P. M.
I lUvUl.n,l f.wrinll - - . 12:54 P. M.
Chardon. - - - - - - SKP. M.
Middietleld (Mondays aud Tuewlays), A.M.
From East, - - r:38 A. M. and 5:29 P. M.
I ..t wi . - la-fiu M. and II :11P.M.
Clevelaud (suecial). - - - r,si P. M.
Chardon, - - - - - - Bflsl A. M.
Middietleld (Tuesdays and Fridays), 6:UU P. M.
Letters should be left at the Postnffico ONE
DIll'K BEFORE MAILS PFPABT.
Letters will be ready for delivery 0KB half
lot's after trains arrive, except mails received
at night, which will le delivered next morning.
Letters placed in the Outside Letter Box
np to 0 o'clock P. M. will be sent by the night
mails. GEORGE K. PAfNK, P. M.
Nov. IS, IWJ1.
Lakehrsnil ItlirUigau Saulhrrn I
1aASSENIiER TRAINS WILL Hl'N AS
iT follows until further notice:
Madison . . .
X. Y. Ex
2:10p.m. I 7:10P.M.
STOPS AT ALL STATIONS.
l.'vsClPvelnnd4.90p.m I Ar.at AsliUibula7.10p.rn
l.'v's Ashtabula 6.1&a.m Ar.ntClevel'ndH.0Oa.ni.
"This train going east passes I'aiuesville at
fi:.rl P. M. Going west passes Palnc.sjriile at
ERIE ACCOM MOD ATOX.
L'v's Cleveland 6.30a.m I Ar. at Eric 10.30 a.m"
L'v's Erie 4.10 p.m. Ar.atClevel'ndH.00p.nV
This train going west passes Painesviile at
6:51 A. M. Going east passes Painesviile at 7:33
The Special Chicago Express runs daily except
'fhe i:Vt a. m. train from Cleveland and the
91:46 u. m. train from Erie runs on Sundays.
t HAS. PAIN E.Gen'l Sup't.
and Ysnngstown Rail
(ASSENGER TRAINS WILL
follows until further notice :
" Little Mountain
" Chardon Ko:id . . .
. Arrives at Painesviile
.. .1 0:30
. ; , STATIONS
" Chiuilon Itoul . .
" Little Mountain.
Arrives at Clinrrlon
;a. M.i P.M.
1 0:2u- 0:50
.1 9:3; 6:50
.! 9:45; 7:15
Connects with Lake Shore Trains, East aud
West at 7:Wt A. M., and at 4:39 and 0:00 P. M.
J. C. SIIABPLE8S,
Chief Engineer ahd Superintendent.
r.RF: ATIONAL CHURCH .1. A Daly.
fastor. Services on Sunday at loy A
- M and TP. M. Chmv,h Conference on Thnrs-
-i. uiinv nt 7- o'clock. Bible Service, to
wtiAch old and young are invited, at 13 o'clock
M. Vv alter C. Tisdel, superintendent.
ST. .1 AMEis CHURCH Rector, Thomas B.Wells,
vi sime street. Services 10 w A.M. and 7.
P. M. Sunday School at 13 P. M. Horace
' Hteele, Snpertntendent.
jtf.E. CHURCH Youmans, Pastor. Services
every Sabbath at 10j A. M. and Vi P. M,
SaUbath School meets at 1X P. M. E. S. Young,
XipavrT.I.T!! PROGIIF.SSIVE LYCEUM A.
G. Smith, Conductor. Miss L. Whitin-e, Guar-
lian. Services Sabbatn at io,4 A. Jt.
pit r fHHisTIAN CHURCH Pastor. J. V. In
mrajn. Services at 10'i A, M. and 7fi P. M.
MUihaila t4chool at IS1. 1'. M. V. I. Hyde,
fcupeiiuteiulBiiU Prayer Sleeting oq Thursday
evening at iy o'clock.
THE BAITIST CHURCH Pastor. E. A. Stone.
. ... Services at 10 X A. M. aud Hi P. M. Sabbath
School at 13 M. C. , Brink, Superin-
lenucnt. prayer steeling every i nursaay eve-
aung at o'cioca.
pi.r Services everv Sundav at B A. M..
. lOfi A. M. and Hi ! M. Sunday School at 3
: ii'cloi i: M.
tfOUNG M3'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION--
Librarv Kikwm 71 Main street. Prayer Mict-
- iug every Tuesday evening. ,
TEMPLF LODGE, No- 28, F. and A. M. Paines
viile. Meet the second and fourth Thursdays
in each month, l'erry uoswori u, it . j.
o irvivrir.T.E CHAPTER. No. 46. R. A. M.
Meets' the first and third Thursdays iu each
......1. L' W U.U- U V.. II. P.
FVJXESVILLK coCKCTL. o. 2:5, Royal aud
Select Masters. Meets Fridays lfrr the first
Tburs'Uy in each month. J. M. Brojamin, T.
mrir ioi;i:MBT LODGE. No. 302. F. and A. M
WillougblM', Kt&ted Coinmunicat ions on the
eivind ana fouiili Tuesdays in each month.
4V. H. Turner, W. M.
i.ict! SHORE LODGE. Vo. 307. Madison.
Suited Communications evcy second and
.icnwli Sntnrdavs of each month. M. O,
v..anB. VV. M.
PAISESi'ILLK I1DGE, No. 413. Meets on tijc
secouq OAld JLnurtu rouuruays 01 cacn mouii,
E. w. Jteiiy. w, m,
L O, O. F.
'CORNUCOPIA LOIGE. No, 313, meets Tuesday
evenings. OOlccrs G, W, Payne, N. G.; S.
Jf. Andrews. V. G.: IV. Dorau. H, .; C. O.
AAlul, P- D. . Mead, Teens,
'tCiWO ENCAMPMENT, No. 4fl, meets fwtw
WeiinesdiLV evening. OOicers 1,
- ,'p. Ax,li,C P.; VY". Doran, S. W.; II. K. Morse,
' . VV?I. ranis, H. P.; C. O. Child, Scrll;
J. W. Mead.Trcas.
ITAZE, PHOTOGRAPHER AND WHOLK
1 HA l.E Dealer in all kinds of Photographer's
.SKic.k. Frames, W Clapaadcl's old rooms,
Main street. lm
iiTOCKWEIX HOUSE, PAISESVILLK
k5 James Current, Prop. Omnibus to all traius
rras.- has the best BARBERSHOP
u, mitout exception. HI Main st. 70
,nMi .-!... P ATENT AGENT.
' W In itusiness entiusied to me will be
MI.. WRICHT- DENTIST.
AI. H.tWI'EB, DENTIST. Office over
l-ee' Drug Store, Main .i-, I'ainesrille, O.
riLi.iA.n h. rawLER, dkntlst,
V Milwaukee black, over Lorkwood Broth
ers' More. Painesviile, Ohio. lot
w v niTT.ngimiv it.t. civna I
J . oi MUMi-al instruments, neet Music, ete-, I
A&aiu street, Painesviile, Ohio.
EORGK HI'HT- BAND-MASTER
T Hie Painesviile Cornet Band. Instructions
given on all kind of Wind and Stringed Instru
ments, music arrangea tor any numneror tinaa
I instrument. Address P. U. Box 867, Paiaes
iUe, Ohio. 104
JOHW M'HWESneEB. DKAIJ2R IN
HKMTI'KK of all kimU, corner of Main
and Ktate streets, over French's tirecery, Paine
ville, Ohio. Custom Work a specialty. 89
MATS, CAM, r.
Jit. AVEKI, DKAI.EBIJi HATS, CAPS,
Eurs, Trunk and Gent's Furnishing Goods,
Aluodey'i old stand, TO Main street, Painesville,
Ohio. . .10
MO OKU, e.
MM. CSI.UV UKALfcTR IX BOOKS,
stationery. Eancv Artioles. Wall Paper,
Etc., Etc, Main street, I'aiuesville, Ohio. 104 :
ML. KOOT DEALER IN GROCERIES,
Provisions Emit, Confectioneries, Ac,
H Main street, Painesville, Ohio. 104
T II T4YIAIK, Jr., DEALEKIN GEO
tj CEKIES AS U PRO VISIONS of all kinds.
Cash paid for Butter ami Egr and all kinds of
Produce. Best of Hour and Teas kept constant
ly on hand. -No. 1HS State street, Paiuesville,
J and Retail dealers in Flour. Feed, Grain
and ProvisionsNo-lSS btate St., Painesviile, 0,97
JOHN CAVENDISH Attorney at Ijiw,
OOice Second Story W ilcox Block. 70
EHIIKT1M6TOK, ATTORNEY AND
Counsellor at Law. Collections prompt-
IV attenneo to. ouice, stoooey'S jmock, i-aines-ville,
AINE, ATTORNEY AT
V X LAW, and Notary Public, over
toe J eat-
I ouice, Painesviile, Ohio. 63
BE.ACKAI OBE Jr. BAKEBillEKCHANT
TAIUJRS. in the Store lately occupied by
N. -M. .r isner, rainesvuie, onto. iv
HADECEB DUKE-M E R C H A N T
T AII.OKa aud dealers in Clothing. Hats.
4 aps. Furnishing Goods, ate, Milwaukee Block,
BOOK BINDER AND
Blank Book Manufacturer, third Boor, cor
ner of Main aud StClair Sts. PainesviUe, O. 104
-IirOODnAN sk BRANCH DEALERS
V in all kinds of Pine and Hemlock Lum
ber, Shingles, Lath, Posts. Dressed Flooring
Siding, Ac. Onlce S00 State st, Painesviile, O.104
A I. GARDNER. M.
j.m PATIIIST and Surgeon.
cuiiili ft Gould's Hanlware Store, No. 77 Main
street. Painesviile. Ohio. Omce hours 7 to 8 A.
M.:sto4 and 1 tour. m. itesiaence corner oi
Jackson and St. Clair streets. 104
TT H. JACKSON, IM. IIOMEOPA-
1ST. Voting's Block. Painesviile. Ohio.
onice nmirs . to a. ji.. x to ana i to r. as.
Residence Stockwell House.
I. M RE, IK D. Office in Damon's
Block, Kirtlawt, Ohio. Ofliee hours from
to IS M-. and from 1 to 6 r. u. A good
btocfc ot uriigs constantly on nana, rresenp-
tions careiuuy compounded. jut
BOARDINC1 IIOI'ME, No. 04 State st.
I. BENNETT, Proprietor. Large rooms.
. -. v. 1 ii.i i.i.ulu. i. n.l n.tt turn minnUK'
waiK iroin iUtun bireeiu sm
CHAs. A. WIM.ARD, WATCHMAKER
and JEWELER, Painesviile. Ohio. N. B.
A II work strictly warranted. 104
TOFRNAI, JOB OFFICE ALL KINDS
I of Plaiu and Ornamental Printing. Office
Mo. 114 htocKweil nouse block, asain ssreei-
TABT.K Of CONTENTS.
Alirtl, Poetry) Harriet Preecott SpoforA
f ailure (l-ortru) oriecita
woutKiMt. iraetrvi iseteeira
Th lA uiaa of th Yorkee (Serial)
.wts t wjiiiaj n iman
Aiteedote of Public Me a
Current of Emigration.
Manufacturer ana jiutiaer
llintory o Cameo... ...... Chronicle
Ueroic Death MorrinUncn Herald
J'uemmttic Transit .1,'rehange
n'ltal tioyaltu Coets JLrchatim
PklladelnMa Yaehtmen In Peril Fxchana
Coat of the lloutic Tunnel... Report
A Great City ....... . Kxchange
Crimen and Catnlitltieo . . Compilation
Oitr- Exchange .-.-
A'CKW Of the Wefll. .... ....:..-.... .r:
A nxicer to Correspondents.
The Hindoo Sbentic Communicated
Special Correspondence of theJournal. . .i
Local from Other Localitiet
Market, ffome and Eoreign
The Oak Tree ..T.M. Caldor
XEN LITTLE BOLTERS.
Without any particular reference to Its polit
ical significance, the following is published as a
specimen of the humorous poetry of the present
Ten little bolters getting into line,
One of them bolted, ana tnen tnere were nine.
Nine little bolters, organized by hate.
rougnt among tnemsetves, ana tnen mere were
F.isrht little bolters, claimed to be eleven.
Oue couldn't see it, sod then there were seven.
Seven little bolters nlavins: sillv tricks.
One got disgusted, and then there were six.
Six little bolters getting in a hive,
One got stung, and then there were Ave.
Five little bolters nlav a game of "draw."
One got busted, aud then there were four.
Four little bolters getting un a tree.
Oue tumbled over, and then there were three.
Three little bolters sitting in the dew.
One got the colic, and then there were two.
Two little bolters talking very freely.
one got mao. anu tne otner went lor ureetey.
One little bolter sitting all alone.
swallowed up nis own sen, ana tnen tnere was
Ktfeettd .VS.?, Within the past three weeks we
have received a number of letters asking why
we do not publish the poetry sent us. We
cannot give our reasons in full, for rejecting
each separate contribution.;. A av general re
ply we cannot do better than repeat here what
appears in a late nnmberof aNew lork paper
"It seems to us one of the remarkable features
of the time that so many men and women
should write passable poetry, fair enough, in a
day of less glut, to make reputation; Con-
sidering the quantify, one is surprised to find
the quality so clever. Every newspaper con
ductor receives from young people ambitious
of prf ut, pecks of poetry which seems too good
for the waste-basket, but which is not worth
the room which it would occupy in an over-
ermytW journal. There ts nothing for it but
to say So" much pain as the veto may givi
there would be n avaliincbe of these metrical
Mintic We would be plcssed to oblige you, but
real ly it win ne imposMuie . u. . .-
cle appeared too recently in our own co.u...u,
P. P.-IC yon study 7ir dKtionary JJ"
i . 1. .. . - ..... .1 i nr...i.n n .rlsla IwWMII
mscuvcr ""-1.- .
:n.ii.,ml.n mil naiirmlitv. Your inability
to appreciate the distinction is "no criterion''
by which to guide one's judgment.
the thermometer indi,
Water-meloncolic days are coming the
saddest of the year.
Four twfl's, which is eight altogether,
were made happy tis week.
Thanks re due to Miss I.. A. Cold.-
smith for files of late San Francisco pa
Those engaged in organizing a boat
club bold a meeting we believe on this
We no to press at too early an hour to
furnish any report of the Kepubican meet- i tires within ttseit sumutentiy to ue recog
' ing held on Friday evening. ' nibble as that useful feature ef the face,
authorized by the last Congress will not
l be netted before ine urn oi sepiemwr.
- J B. BrBROWs is expected to adU
i a Greeleyaud Brown meeting tMt
Saturday evening at the Center of Men
During the week now gone the weather
baa been delightful although ' aoiue days
were IUflv as warm M9 tue ucuisiun no
K. A. E. Bell has contracted bis en
tire crop of peaches from ten to twelve
hundred bushels to parties from the East
at $1.35 per bushel.
A very pretty photograph wagon has
been built and equipped by A. i'aze,
for the purpose oi taking stereoscopic
views throughout this section.
The Exile from Tartarus who hangs
around here insanely suggests that the
proper remark to use in regard to Planta-
mour'R Comet Is caiTl come it.
To bat Saturday the late of the var
ious aspirants to county offices will be
practically settled' as the delegates to the
County Convention are then elected. .
Is auotfcer column will be found (he ad
vertisement of a billiard table for sale.
Those in want of such an article- will find
this an opportunity to secure a bargain.
Two shoemakers got into a fight one day
this week, but as no particular damage
was done to any save those concerned we
suppress their names by "unanimous re
quest." Down town they advertise "mandarin
tea." , A wretch lost to ail sense of shame
suggests that ladies must like it because
there is a man at the- beginning of the,
Wi bear that there is to be a Republi
can mass meeting held sometime in the
early part of September at whictrGeneral
Garfield and other distinguished speakers
are to be present.
Turk was a trial of the Buckeye Reap.
er, last Tuesday, upon a Celd of oats be
longing to B, P Briggs, Those present
pronounced the workingef the machine its
Thosr interested should not forget that
an election tor two members of the Board
of Education will be held on Monday
next. The poll will be open at the Court
House from 4 to 7 P. u.
Thk Eureka Croquet Club which went
down to Madison last Saturday evening
can well say they "have found it" having
met with another Waterloo similar to
that discovered at Geneva.
A chance has been made in 1
time of the Painesviile and Youngstown
road, and an additional regular traiu put
on the road. The new schedule will be
found in another column . x
History repeats itself. Boys who love
to frequent the streams and enjoy the
pleasures of a summer bath, are now re
newing the old-time sport f weaving each
other"" findergarmenti Intd "inextlirsble
Tbere was a fair display of the aurora
borealis last Saturday evening. Com
mencing at an early hour, vivid flashes of
pale yellow and rose-colored flames, shot
up and illuminated the horizon for nearly
halt an hour.
The Grant and Wilson meeting at Men
tor on Saturday evening last-was well at
tended and was addressed by Messrs.
Perry Bos worth and E. P. Branch. Every
one seemed pleased and political enthusi
asm was freely equal to the occasion.
In accordance with the notice which
was given last week, we go to press this
week nearly twelve hours earlier than
heretofore. By this arrangement we hope
to send our papers so that they wiM -reach
the majority of our readers sometime on
the day of date.
By reference to advertisement it will be
seen that V. Pratt Co., have lately
made a change in their arrangements, and
having secured the services ot a compe
tent tailor are now prepared to make eve
ry '-kind and- varfetyjof JgaUent&n and
and boys' clothing. Give them a cll .
Two peripatetic vendors of various ware
shonted and joked and took in the people's
money in a most satisfactory and pleasing
manner on Saturday evening last. The
oil lamp, dripped and tared, thr prowd
grinned and stared, and we suppbseevery
one was pleased with the exhibit ion. ,
TBE4nia new enterprise Advertised to
remain here a week and perhaps longer, at
No. 156 State street, at which it is propos
ed te give away 1,000 silver dollars daily
and to sandwich these auriferous treasures
with chomos furnished at the same reason
able price. Call and see the place, and
goods. . .
Sometime since we mentioned that a
new block of buildings, was to be put up
by Mr. Parmly, on State street. We notice
that preparations, have been : commenced
and that in order to make room for the
proposed excavations Mr. Kleeberger's
marble shop has been removed to the rer
of the Parmly Block on the same street.
On Saturday evening last there was a
Greeley and Brown meeting held at South
Mentor, which was addressed by . It. M.
Murray and K. P. Harmon. Those pres
ent say the meeting was well attended and
that there was much enthusiasm exhibited
by those gathered there. ; .Captain Toung
did not speak as had been announced and
as it was expected he would do.
Those who take interest in political
documents will find both Speaker Blaine's
and Senator Sumner's letters in another
column. Although not a partisan, paper,
hor" espousing elthercme,,ft-yWpl'evft
that a greater amount and variety of rel
able and interesting political news of both
the present organizations can be found in
the Journal than in all the papers; of the
county combined. We make the assertion
and it Is a very easy matter for our read
ers to determine whether it is oris not in
accordance with the facts. ; .
On Saturday evening last a Grant and
Wilson Club was organized in Perry. H.
K. Carter was elected President; C. Cool
idgp and, !, P. Bennett, ;Vice; Presidents;
Geo." H, Shepherd Secretary" arid" E. L.
Belknap, tTreasurer, An Executive Com
mittee was also chosen, one person being
selected from each school district, as fol
lows: Dlst. No. 1,B. Herrick; No. 2, W.
H. Bowen; No. 4, H. F. Haskett; No. 5, E.
s. coigrove; no. it, l. u. uayiora;.io. j,
W AiBlair; N0.8, SiH..owdry ; No.'ti
S.N. Ford ; No. 10, T. Quirk. The meet
ing was addressed by J. W. Tyler, Esq.,
and by Capt, Wiliam I. Shepherd, of
Texas. - ,
ON the the 2Ctb of this month the Camp
Meeting for the Cleveland District will
commence in Perry. It is to be held on
grounds one mile sout h of the Depot. We
j ars rPqttest,l to call attention to the no-
tie wnich wjj i,e found in another col-
umn of nrraneraeilt8 mnde hy tbe
dlinr Poitii for thn nnmnind t Ion of
those who may desire to board on the
- -,,. it their efflniann. in thia
:. li.. wa ItMMiMii rhaflh, ninini. Hall ivill
be well patronized, especially by "those
who have ever before baa tbe opportunity
f partaking of tbe profuse hospitality of
the Perry ladies. The proceeds are to be
devoted to (uraisbing the new church now
in course of erection. . 1
This week has been a bad one for shoe
makers. Last Monday one of the fraterni.
ty whose patron is St. Crispen, got drunk
and forcing himself into tbe house of "Nln"
Flood, succeeded in making himself gen
erally disagreeable by insulting the family
present. For a time Flood bare the inflic
tion like "patience on a monument," but
finally came to the conclusion that forbear
ance bad ceased to ba a virtue, and ac
cordingly iroeeeded - to prove - to Mr.
Clarke that his course was not one that
would lead to quiet happiness. Mr,
Clarke won't callithere again, or at least
I , untii nia eve .t8 weii angi nj8 n08e re.
ganize a Grant aud W'ilsou C'lub,was very
pleasant, orderly and enthuaslic. As
eriuancut officers G. AV. jCleraetit, was
- k - otedf irr-i.witTr Ar f
- rc&.prej(j,j.i(; - i6'T - v jj.
f JttV f Burd,
tary: W. F. Meman, Treasurer
and Messrs. C. D. Clarke, C. R. Brown, E.
M. King, S. B. Tyler. A. G. AVaite and Jas.
ren field as the Executive Committee.
Alter the adoption of the constitution,
Horace Steele, Esq., delivered an able ad
dress at the close of which a paper was
circulated for signatures and received
over one hundred. The AVilloughby Band
was present aud contributed to the en
joyment of those present by their musical
We are again indebted 10 K. J. Ferris
for a report of his meteorological observa
tions for the month just past.
THEHAIOMETF.1J IN OPEN AIR. . '
Maximum SHh. . . ......... 91. C degrees.
Minimum- IFth ou.'gxeea.
Range 29.6 degrees.
. . . 47ii inches.
Minimum BStb . ' - ....... .
Mean reduced to freezing pt
Amount of rain
, Real Estate,
A-fe w more sales are reported this week
than last although the list ts eveu yet
quite small. The following comprises all
the transfers that have beeu placed on re
cord since our last issue :
Elizabeth A. Humphrey to Helen A.
Humphrey, Willougbby, village lot So. C2.
llenry Butler to Itooen jiccormica,
Painesviile, lots 138 aud 183 Fairport.
George Green to Benjamin Stuart.
Painesviile, 3 acres iu lot No. 11, tract
John Kellesrg So Kiue & Pancost, Madi
son, village lot No. 18, 60 rods.
John Credon to Ellen Credon, Paines
viile, 38-100 acres in lot No. 1.
Koliert Briggs lo Elijah S. Jewell,
Painesviile, ioJot No. 71.
Mathew Corning to liavia tiaiey, .Men
tor, in lot No. 8, tract 8.
Mathew Stephen to Horace C. Tibballs,
Painesviile, in -lot No. 1.
i Oil New. Accuiaisatiou0
The ordinaut e ag tinst hitching horses to
shade trees and against feeding them in
front of dwellings on residence streets has
always befW'ffitacuMrb eoteree as there
has been really no place where farmers
and others couid "deposit"' their teams,
except along the side of the streeta.
But Marshal Quant now informs us, ana
requests us to call the attention of our
readers to it, that stalls have been fitted
up in the front part of the Pound, where
teams can he left and where there are ac
commodations for feeding and watering.
The arrangement is a good one, as there
Is .thus provided, free ot expense, a good
and safe place and one which will do away
with a necessity that In many lBs'ttnces
was nothing but a nuisance.
Faiaearille, Warren aud PUtsBartr
'it is a long lane that has no turning,"
and it would now seem as if we were about
to receive the reward of our long waiting,
and be blessed with that development of
rail road enterprises, which is not only
needed for the growth and prosperity of
the county, but which are due to the nat
ural advantages of which we are. pos
sessed. - ' 1
Although but little "blowiug" has been
done by the corporators and proprietors of
the road named at the head of this article,
yet we have every reason to believe that
it is in a most satisfactory condition, and
that there is every prospect of its being
pushed to an early completion. The ap
plication for the charter of a road which
should lead from Fairport-t Atislinburg,
Ashtabula county, was only made on the
first of last mont h, and the Board of corpo
rators organized on the third; but since
then the labor of surveying has been
pushed forward with such energy that the
project is already far advanced on the way
to ultimate success. Col. Irwin, of Erieyl
Pa., the engineer who had charge of 'the
harbors from Erie to Toledo under Major
McFarland, lias just completed a. Survey
ol the route, and we are informed that his
estimate for grading and fitting the road
for the ties is even less than was expected
by those interested, while the grade will
not exceed 40 feet to the mile. "
Although, as we said before, the cor
porators have said but little concerning the
road, yet they1, have been ard Tat work
along the line., , The books have been
opened, t he amount of stock subscribed,
arid the notice given for tne election ol of-
fieerjt. and 'directors early, in September.
We (have been informed by influential
men in Cleveland that the road will be
built and are also so informed by those in
terested here, i . i ; . '
Probably as soon as the engineer makes
his report in full and is able to furnish a
profile of the road, the entire plan will be
given in detail to the public.
SKEPTIC'S ANSWER TO
Yes, Jennie, I think till I'm weary of thinking.
And! wonder at vou. mv friend.
That you should try to search out the works of'
"Can the Unite the Infinite reach?" ;
You ask me the question again;
Then whv do yon trvoBo tear be wisdom of
By the mind of feeble man? . .' ;
It is true that man does not know how the heav
ens were formed.
Or the nnmberine of the shining stars
Ah, it is too great for yonr's or my weak thought,
or even a tnrou oi our urain in us oars,
.1 seek to nnd out the hidden things : ,
That the Almighty conceals,
And there is not enough for my goiu
In what your Bible reveals.
Yes, I have studied your blessed Bible,
Ana taiiea to nna mat -living ugut,"
For its pages are lull ot darkness :..).
Watch snrouds tne gloom oroigDt.
Yes, I have read its pages.
But not to scorn.
Nor crucify your God,
As the hypocrite has done.
You ask me if I question the jgoodness and mer
cy of God,
Because I cannot understand;
Ye?. I call it unjust aud unmerciful too.
Because I have to sutler pain, misery and
death, caused by the transgression ol oth
ers iu our land.
Who art thou, O woman ! to teach ns of a God?
w no learns tnee to tread in tnat patnr
And you touch me of His goodness and mercy,
And also of His anger and wrath.
Yonr God may be jealous, angry,-and merciful
- ' toor -
If so how much better is he than I or yon
Would you ask me to worship a God sitting upon
Giving orders to murder babes just newly
O, the blood In my veins runs cold
When I read the laws of vonr God of old
Melhinks 1 bear yoh say those laws have all past,
And a Saviour has coine to save us at la-t.
t ci, ,u,i . oiwr Jo i v. 1 1 iy ..... . a
All, how thick is the darkness that's shrouding
our souis ;
An.l ebiI in.tAA.1 vac iuif liiWli
tf tJieieV nothing within its Iu4 the t4ilngs of
your -uiessea noon" t
To guide us beyond this earth. , -
Yes, let me die as the beast may die,
With no star to illumine my path.
If I must walk by faith and not by sight,
In your.inysterioqs path-, j.-
I will not follow yqur trail any further,
But will bid you aip'eit with much love:
And may yriu be as wise as the serpent who de
.. rceived mother Eve, -'
. And as harmless aud innocent as a dove.'
Amongst the ITIoaiilains.
PfKK's Pf.ak, July 30, 1872
"See, there is Pike's Beak" 'nvhy
how near it is"!" Surely we can climb
it. 1 wonder how long it would take.'-'
"Dolaeies ever climb it, I wonder."
These and similar-questions we hear
asked by visitors to Colorado Springs, as,
standing, on the porch of the hotel, they
see tbe noble mountain towering in grand
insolation alove the surrounding- sum
tults, snow-covered while all -the rest are
bare, the central figure in a splendid pan
orasia of barrel) pinnacles, gloomy can-
ons, sunny foot-hills, and sombre forests.
Ladles do climb jbe Peak, As early as
the spring of 6t,' we liear of one in com
pnny with four gentlemeu reaching the
summit after three days of exposure and
suffering from cold. Since then numer
ous parties have each year made the As,
cent, and, now thnt a trail lias been made
to the "timber line," up to which point the
tourist cau Title on horseback, ,th(i actual
climbing br rfeduuefl to4 a itilnimitiiir'nnd
anyone with good lungs can accomplish
Two days should m taken for the whole
trip, ' although persons have left the
Springs in the morning, reached the sum
mil, and returned by night; but, aside
1omTue1KtigwuTcud nurTfn'e "remains "oF
ried a trip, the worst part ot the climbing
has to be done annngtue neat, ot tue uay,
when the reflected' light from the. snow "is
The best wav to do is to start from Co
orado psingshoirtn o'Vlsckua (he af
ternoon, ride to timber line and camp,
and, starting about one o'clock the next
morning, climu to the summit in time to
see the sun rise. This is the best way, be
cause the sunrise is a sight which slionld
be seen if possible; for, although the view
is alwavs fine, the advance of daylight
and the retreat of night the lighting of
one beacon after another as the sun's rays
rest on peak after peak, uutil the whole
Snowy Kange throughout its length of
three hundred miles is one blaze ot color
the colossal purple shadow of the Peak
looming up against the western sky and
gradually creeping down the mountain
sides info the valley these are sights
which are inde9cribaiily $rrand.v
' In order to make a camp, each one of the
party should be provided with two pairs
of blankets, a small meal sackvill hoid
provisions enough for live persons, one
can carry the coffee-pot, and another, the
hatchet; if the horses are kept at timber
line, feed for them must tie brought but a
better wav is to send them back to the
Half-way llouse, where there is good graz
ing and no danger of their licing injured
bv the fallen timber. This Half-wav
House is a picturesque log cabin, situated.
as its name implies, about half-wayup the
mountain, or live miles from the summit;
it lies in a little valley just on the edge of
the fallen timber and near the month of
the shallow canon up - which the trail
leads. It has beeu built for the accommo
dation of climbers, and those wbo are un
willing to uuuergo a nignt's sieep iu tne
pen air can get good meats ana comiort-
able beds and make the climb the next
day unencumbered by baggage.' While
it is too far from the Peak and the path
ver the fallen timber is too nimcuit to ad
mit of the summit being gained from it by
sunrise, it is a good place for those of the
party who are only.gotng.a.poijipn of the
wav to mawe tneir nair, tne naemine
mountain thus far, with the exception of
course of the view from the very top, be
ing the most enjoyable-part ot the jour
It will amply repay tuose wno nave nut
day to spare to ride thus far in the
morning, dine here and return in the after
noon; in lact, in tne writer s opinion a
would be better to sacrilice other excur
sions for this one. No guide is necessary.
the trail is perfectly plain and uncrossed
bv others, and, from the first hill-top until
the cabin is reached, a series of constantly
chauging, always extending, pictures are
unfolded, bromine springs at .sianiiou
he road turns to the left, following the
liuxton Canon to the Iron Ute Spring;
here, the hills fall awav to the west leav
ing two little valleys separated 1ry a low
rounded ridge. On the right ha.-tro? these
alleys there is the dry bed of a little
creek, a mimic "'arroya vriiich the path
follows to its head, then, turning north
ward, it makes a long sweep along the
side of a" spur, climbinggnfflually towards
its lower crest, and then turning abruptly
around winds along the top of the ridge
towards a great boulder-covered mountain
that shuts out all sight of the Peak. Along
the side of this, under the overhanging
rocks. aud jtloAig the edge-of adeep canon.
now1 vfte"tiongnrorrrs see into tne
depths below and now keeping away
amqpgtlie high rocks and thick pines where
is -niutfeir, "somen mips zigzag-
giug tip a
sleep ascent where
eravel eo rolling '.a
alt 'wonder at the animal's ability to
climb tip such a place is lost in the endeav
or to hold on, and by a tight grasp of tbe
mane: to. keep horse, saddle and rider to
11U1U ui iit .ri ii in,. uiii imtb it. i , ,
gether. The trail at length reaches an
open level place t wo-tbk'ds. of the way up
this mountain, wnere a mass oi tocks are
piled together and hang over the very
edge of the canon. Here is a good place
to halt, and, climbing the rooks, take the
first eomprenensive view. Directly below
us to tbe east lies tbeRuxtiin Canon and
b rough tue jtieetHgreeu of the trees we
see the glimmering of the little stream asit
speeds along to join the Fountain. There,
wnere tney join, is tne lnnjanu tue springs.
the hotel glistens white. MiiBg tlie trees,
the -white " line tir the Toad 'Vinds along
through Colorado City to Colorado Springs
and beyond to the rolling prarie. To the
the north is tbe black line of the Divide,
and there, lust this side of Colorado -Citv.
are tbe red rocks of the Garden, and shin-
ins through those pines is tbe Organ Kock
of Glen Eyrie. To our left the foot-hills
rise in ail manners of fantastic shapes;
mairr tif them rtrcbeloV our level? and lie
tossed about without order like high.
reen waves. Just over tbe second hill
is t he Pass, From here it. looks as if it
were a tremendeons canon. Tbe shoulder
of the mountain hides rite Range from
view, and we have another loug climb be
fore we will see over to its snowy pinna
cles. For another mile the trail winds around
the side of the mountain, passing taeUiead
of Kuxton Canon, and coming suddenly
upon a little, brook that dances through a
charming little bit pr pasture, Jaiid, .green
Willi ricn grass anu spungieu nowers,
flowers that have ceased lo bloom in the
vallev below. Still up. among; tall pines
and cedars and spruce-, trees, some of a
dark, rich green, others with a foliage that
looks as if it were delicately frosted, mak
ing every varying studies ol. eoloru Now
before-us rises a tain fcfinical liill, one
mass, of angular blocks of red rocks; as
we wind around its side the. dark, summit
of Cameron's- Cone comes into view. Then
to the right we see a ridge with patches of
snow. Another turn ana t ike's i'eaK is
right before us, the precipices, '.the great
boulders, the bare rocks.' that form the
main summit standing out with startling
distinctness; and turning rouud, looking
past tbe edge ot tbe hill over tbe mountain
up which we have clambered., we see
Long's. A'eaK anu. a portion oime snowy
liaiiire. over a sea or mountain tops, trot
elad or black and rugged-and, bare, these
splendid pinnacles rise, spotless white",
and glittering in unsullied purity against
the azure skv. A short ride down the
hill and the Half-way House is reached.
after a ride of about lour hours.
.From nere to tue summit tne.traii leaus
through a grove of young aspens, their
delicate, silver-green leaves trembling
with every breeze, men tnrougn a splendid
grove ot pine trees and then into the fallen
timber; nere are trees ny nunareas ana
thousands killed years ago by the great
tires nirdowl iig oiattiWi.nd twisted
together by the winds, n desolate tract
that makes a ntting preiuae to the greater
desolation of rack and snow.beyond -Out
of the timber and the trail ceases. The
Peak is in front, and each one can take his
own way. The left-hand edge of the
canon is sepnrated.by a small ridge from
a frightful abyss called the Bottomless
Pit. On the rightHnna rises a buttress or
rock seventy or eighty leet nigh, ana on
the otbpr side forininir a. nrecmice of fif
teen hundred feet. For those who do not
get giddy, tbis buttress form 8 an easy ap
proach to the summit. The . first feeling
on' fffa'clJtg the Btinrthitr fs'one'of disap
pointment. A broad, slightly convex area
of about seventy acres of small masses of
sbarp-edgea rocks stretches before us, ana
it is not till we nave crossed tnis stretch
that we see, the view. But then peak be-
voud peak, ridge heyomt ridge, range be-
youu range, lar as tue t?ye can reacu, a
storm-tossea, ioamtcapnea ocean, a very
chaos of mountain. Long's pea K ana tbe
Twin Grays, Sopris with its snowy cross,
and Mount Lincoln, f Qe nigncst ana most
majestic ot the range, rne Spanish peak
to tbe southward, the beautiful Arkansas
valley, san Luis faiK and south park-
lakes glittering like gems from out of
dark hollows, streams winding in silver
threads through the green valleys ana be
yond tbe foot-hills, tbe great plains, shad
ing iroin green iu uruw u, anu luuu t,o n
tender purple that merges from the hori
zoii: soft white clouds float at ove and
their shadows chase each other below.
Everything is calm and peaceful as a sum
ner sea, but '-from this the eye turns
again to take in the magnificent sweep; of
tne mountains wnere everyiumg speaits oi
action, tne writning oi some mignty torce,
tne terrinie agony oi iNauirc
B. D. Dorr.
, ,. FROItf OTHER LOCALITIES. ,
It . is expected, that - the contract for
BniMin("a! Wpotr atHlris' -pt.-fce-SE will be
awarded this week. iteaiifa Jjemoerat.
' Tne surveys on the Painesviile, Warren
ana niisourgn itauroaa, trom r airport
namor to Atistinniirg, nave been com
pleted. Two lines were run. One party
reached Austinluirg on Thursday, July
25th, and the other on the following Satur
day. The lines are oulv about sixty jods
apart The Grant and Wilson pic-iilc at
Sturgeon Point, by the colored people, on
Thursday next, August, 15th. promises to
be a big affair. . yie toitrnthat people are
coming from every direction. Everything'
will he in readiness at the Point for their
complete pleasure and comfort. Genera
Last week a tjreeley and Brown Club
iueet-iiix nail Jusi uurittmi ui iuniiaiiis, i.in-
eral Itemiblicnns. Democrats. Prohibit
lonists nnd lookcrs-oif. all toldJ IThe
politicians of the Greeley stripe arc not
tuning up very loudly at present. . . The
Vallev Iron A orks are now turning ou
tails tvMk great rapidity. TheyJiawe plenty
of orders on hand. Including one front the
Ashtabula road for a thousand tons, and
One from the A. & G. W . road for re-
rolling eight hundred tons. Mr. Wick in
formed us t hat he had ai o('er of fiil.otl for
seventeen hundred ions on Friday last,
which has not vet been accented. He also
says thnt when ho miji gets fairly at work
It. will turn Olll- liofll tint) to knu uiunuru
tons of rails a dayi Mahoning Jluji&tcr.
The Jrequent taliowersrof-the last few
days have had an tinfavoralile effect tipou
un'gathcred wheat. Some of it has grown
to such an extent as to materially effect
its value Capt.'Buroh, who has been
running two bouts and about eighty nets
off this Harbor, is about, to leave these
fishing grounds for those all'. Erie, where
mucn - larger nnuis are muu man ni. uu
plauiV aid Where the liusiness, rs he iu
forms us. is carried on at a much less ex
penditure of time than here The old
burying gr'onnd, iu the Teat of the public
school premises anu in a central portion
of the village, long since ceased to he used
for tbe purpose of its design, and. many of
there have been remored-to Chestnut Hill
Cemetery . .Railroad hews is" In fio ways
startling" this week, although steadily pro.
gressive. The Jamestown Branch is soo
to be accommodated with the second ,ar.
of the V bv which to reach tbe Lake Sho-,
line Tracklaying upon the A. Y. & P. is
stretching along toward tbe southern line
ot the countr. Before tbe reader peruses
his article Rock Creek will have been
reached. Some little detention is expec
ted, we 'are told, at this ' point, but no
time will be lost bv waiting, as tbe work
of graveling up will be resorted to for
Keeping things moving. jisklamilii Jele
It is stated there are about 8.193 steam
ers and vessels of all classes and grades
on tiie Northern Lakes, Of this number
one hundred are side-wheelers, and three
hundred and seventy are propellers. The
iiai an ce is made up ot-small crafts ana
barges. . . . . .a-
Cabtain Beau grand, an old pioneer and
well known lake man in the early days of
sailing on the Northern lakes, was in tbis
city yesterday. The Captain 'navigated as
iar uacK as l&u, anu tor many years was
permanently connected with lake steamers
lie resides on bis farm near. Iluron Sta-
ion, and is well advanced in years. De
troit Post. .
.The United States fleet, surveying tbe
St. Lawrence and Lake Ontario is now at
work,;- with headquarters at Ogdensburg.
The steamer Ada and two smaller crafts
comprise the fleet, and there are two shore
Very . little change has taken place in
freights in the last tew days. Coal is very
plenty and vessels to take it away are
ery scarce and have been Tor some time.
The prevailing rates are: Chicago, down
town dock. $1.50 free: do Gas Company
$165; do Rolling Mills $1.60; Milwaukee
$1.50; Detroit and Wyandot 64c; Toronto
ana Hamilton fi.au gold. Iron ore from
Marquette f3.oll; do from Escanaba $2.ud.
A correspondent of the Detroit Pot
under date of July 2!tth says:
The locking capacity at this place was
fully tested yesterday, probably for the
first time since tbe Sault Canal was con
structed. The locks were opened at 4 A
M., and closed at 10 P. M- in which time
26 vessels of all kinds passed through.
This was tbe very best that could be done
and shows the necessity of the completion
of the otber locks to accommodate the
constant increase of commerce on Lake
Superior.' " - ' .
Fog Signals. A correspondent savs:
"Allow, ine to -call the attention of your
marine insurance agents to the culpable
negligence or ignorance of a large number
of vessel masters on, our lakes in regard to
blowing tog signals. Aot very long since
the law regulat ing the same was changed,
by act of Congress, and it -seems 'that due
caution has not been exercised by the in
surance agents to Keep the masters posted
In the matter. On a late trip to Milwau
kee and back, during thick weather, I had
occasion to notice, this error, and on two
occasions a collision came near being the
result ot t ne ignorance ot toe masters or
esseis owned at this port, ana when in
formed of tbe change of signals expressed
mucn surprise ana mortincation tnereat.
and acknowledged that they were blow
ing the wrong signals. A litt le caution on
the part of tbe agents' may save many
lives, vessels, valuable cargoes, and years
of litigation. A -word to the wise, etc."
Wreck Morning Star. The Coast
Wrecking Company continues to search
ior the wreck of tbe steamer Morning Star
but up to late advices they bad been with
out success. Two additional steam tugs-
have been set at the work, and the wide -distance,
which is daily being extended, is
swept over. The wreck lies in deep water
and, as is supposed, opposite a point about
halt way distant between Black Jtiiver and
Vermillion' Point, but the distance, from
land seems to be the only1 diflicult v. ; The
company are deserving of much credit for
their persistent efforts in the search, and
which it is hoped may be soon crowned
with success. , V
B aiting. The business of rafting logs
from the lumber producing sections ot
,ake Huron has become quite a feature
and Cleveland has for the first time re
ceived a portion of the logs.- Three or tour
large raits have already been received
there, and more will undoubtedly come
belore tne season closes, on i nursaay a
raft two thousand five hundred feet long
arrived off the port, ft was- divided into
sections and most of it brought into port
safelv. : The wind sprung up, and the last
section, after coming, into the river, was
taken back and anchored in the lake. But
the sea was too heavy, and it went to
pieces, a portion or the logs going ashore
aud some of them drifting iuto the lake.
Gbkat bagains in summer clothing, to
close, for the next thirty days. '-' " : ,
57-2 " John S. Lockwood. '
Linen, and light weight clothing for the
nextthirtydays at greatly reduced prices.
57-2" - John S.Lockwood.
Closing out sale tf summer clothing.
Now is the time to buy. ' ' ".
57-2" .:'. John S. Lockwood-' '
Dry Goods cheaper1' than you can : buy
them in Jerusalem, at.;Vt',f ., P. Co.'s.-5 -
For ladies',misses' aud .childrens'.. Straw
Felt and .Velvet Hats, ga to. Paddock's,
No. 221 Superior street, Cleveland, Ohio.;,
. PiauaTuuinir. :v, s,.
G. '.C.Holt will be in town .tbe 15th of
August. Orders left at -Steple's bank will
bo attended to. . , -. i " - li-K"1..
'For " Trunks,- Valises,' -Buffalo Tfobes,
Satchels, Umbrellas' &'c:; go to Paddocks,
Nai. 221 Superior street, Cleveland X)Mo.
' Wanted. 'Two" ' competent ''and v. ex
perienced Sewing Girts. Enquire at''
... . . .'T. Pratt Go's. '
T. S. Paddock JTo. 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 paysparticUlarattention
to altering and repairing old silks
Brad! Read!! Read!! We will,' lor
the next 30 days," -sell, goods cheaper than
anv man wno sens at cost. , :
- . ;,",.' , ' P. PRATT & CO. ,
' f. . ' ' rij'-ii .
T. S. Paddock, manufacturer, and ba;
constantly on hand all varieties of Fire
mens' Police and Military Caps, with all
other styles. Call and ee at 221 Superior
street, Cleveland, Ohio, a .. ,,. :j -j
f " ' 1 ' '
-.An extra train is to run on tbe- P. & T,
R. B. on and after- Mouday July 29th, to
accommodate the multitude' who are tak
ing advantage of the great bargains in dry
goods at - P. P. & Co.'s. .,
Fashionable Tailoring. Having se
cured tbe services of George Ruddick of
Cleveland, Ohio, we are prepared to do all
kinds of Tailoring' in the most competent
and approved Styles pn reasonable terms
r,r --v ... , Y " ' V.TRhTt & Co.'
' Notice.- ' "
AU parties indebted to ine Will confer
a favor by settling the whole or part of
their accounts at the -earliest mopient, as
I have some heavy payment b to meet
shortly, Very "rtespeotfully,'" ''
03 i A il t , s b. Erhlich
Ble3skd are they who seek relief from
"Liver Complaint," "Billiotisness," Bad
Blood, Pimples, Blotches, Eruptions,
Rough Skin, Salt Rbeum, Erysipelas and
Scrofulous diseases, by the use of Dr,
Pierce's Alt. Ext. orClolden Medical ' Dis
covery,' for 1 hey" shall be tjappj In know
ing that the curing Is complete. ;Sold by
all druggists. ; , .. . . ., 5!M
- We clip the Jollowinjf. from Janforth's
Light for Jhe orul, a ; monthly niagazui6
published in Cleveland, -Ohio
i"Ie comn;end the following advertise,
mont cut from the Telrgrlipki Inserted by
our agenoy at Painesviile, Ohio;'-' It hits
all 'loc'nlttles,'and is fully endorsed by me.
"Bewarc'pf, 'quack' fluid," represented to
be Danforth's (oi)Kxpiosiye, Fluid,, fcTbe
geiiiuue aitiole is sold in this place- only,
$1 Main street,' It beta a patented article
I have -the exclusive right for -this place;
ana any person palming on a spnrlorrs ar
ticle ror a gerjulne, would be gu'tlty 6f sell
ing spurious roeaicne to a sick wan
M. U BOOT.
. . 5,0O Reward.
Snmewhe.re pn.Maln street or the! Tark!
a gold badge set 'with jet. . The . body ot
tue piu is composed ol the two- Grtek lot.
ters Zulu and l'sl and has a name engrav
ed upon the back,-1 Any- person who has
found ft or wno can give any -Information
that will lead to its reedvery will be liber-'
ally rewarded by cnjHnij' ni, orritliig to,
tnis omce,. icing a Koepuie. (jn menien
to . a reward would , be paid for its re
covery mucUgreater than its tnere, intrin
sic value would y arrant, v i i ..!
T How is This for High? Wm. Haydn,
of the Globe Mills, -ires just -reeeived the
First Premium on tlie best barrel of White
Wheat Flour at the Northern OIuoTFair,
held at Cleveland, Ohio, 1871. Premium,
a Silver Medal. Tbis is indeed a triumph
for the Globe Mills. Some 30 or 40 of the
best mills iu tho west competed for this
medal, but there was no use, the old Globe
was put through a course of sprouts in
tbe early part of the season, and has been
turning out flour that wins friends of those
who use it once.' Mr. Haydn employs
the best millers to be found, and has in
troduced all the latest improvements,
consequently he has one of the best mills
in the United States. We are glad to see
him rearj a reward for the liberal expen
diture he has made on the Globe. "Cast
thy bread Upon the waters" if you want a
M.L. Boot sells the Globe Mills Flour
in Painesviile. . :
. -n " . l . . . . . ' l - . t , i v : .
List of Letter
NCALLED FOR "iJT THE POST OF
nee at Painesviile, Ohio, A ujpist 3, lSH.
Carter, Miss SF : ' , Eieff, Miss Katie
Carv, Miss Delilah . ' Leigbton, Mrs Lillie 1
Curtiss, Mrs ELW- . - Moss, Mrs Rufus
Herendeen, Miss Anna Nichols, Mrs Ella
. Young, Miss M J
1 GENTLEMEN'S XIST. '
Bell, Charles " Milner, Joe
Bennett Nathaniel D ' Parker, Wm. P
Brown, James . ..... Patch James A (3)
cutis Jerome Knen, u vv
- Rice, Horace
Sanborn, F K
Scudamore, L W
- Smith, W A
. Storv. Isaac T
Dunbar, Hunry N
Fitz, Adam -Garner,
E 8 - , t :
Persons calling tor the above letters will say
"advertised." ... - G. E. PAINE. P. M.
vUEI.D FOR POSTAGE.
D. M. Anthony It Co., Cleveland, O. '
Edwards, Townsend & ., Cleveland, O.
Mrs. Marina Andrews, Perry, O.
ffiONET AR V .
..-:.. PAims.y.nJ'K. August 89 P. M
-The dullness of the past few weeks is stiU un
broken, and stocks of all kinds, with a flush mon
ey market, have a tendency .downward with the
exception of Wabash, which wenave previously
predicted would be strong in the coming months,
with a good prospect of an advance to par, and
perhaps above before January 1st, 1873.
The most notable decline of any stocks has
been npon Erie.'- It Is reported that Drew lias
closed his contract with Duncan, Sherman Co.,
atan immense profit; but there are so many
rumors that no dependance'ean be placed upon
this gossip. The stock sold on Monday 49, but
the general tendency is downward.
Governments reached the top price on last
Monday,' 1867s selling as high as lie.y, after
which a decline followed, which at this writing
leaves them 115'i. They are still very high,
and should there be a stringency in the money
market, as there is likely to be in the fall, unless
the Presidential campaign, through which we
are passing should have the effect of producing
business stagnation, there is no doubt but there
will be a further decline. A large portion of the
moneyed community, especially the more con
servative class, seem to have greater confidence
in Government Securities than any other class,
and when there is tlie least uncertainty respect
ing tbe future, this, feature seems to be more
prominent. , .... i. ,
One reason, perhaps, of tbe ad vanced price of
Government Bonds, rests in tho fact of the great
demand for gold, the price ranging between US
and llq, with an upward tendency. We are be
ginning to feel a depressing influence, growing
out of the fact that the bulk of our securities are
owned abroad, and .whenever the interest be
comes due it makes a drain upon our resources.
A National debt may be a National blessing, but
to be so it must be owing to the people of tha
Nation, and not away from home.
The time was when a large portion of our
Bonds were owned in America; but that lime
has gone by, aud unless something is dqne to
prevent the outflow of our securities, we shall
saon be drained of our bonds a deplorable fact
to contemplate. ' ; : .
i The following are the closing prices for Gold
Bonds and Stocks; -
A.M. U. Ex.. .... 73,'
Mich. Central .... .117
N. Y. Cent '1 .... . 00J,
Harieu..: -.. ..110
N. WesPn -.'..' 1H
Preferred . A . . . . . 90
Ft. Wavne -.;' toifi
Clev. & Pitts...;.. 91V
Rook Island. . . . .110
U. S. -Ex.... ..'..; B
Pacific Mail....:. ,. 54
N. J. Cen'l ....... . .
Illinois central. ..lid
C. C. tk I.
Terre Haute . . .
Wclrs. Farvo. Ex:. 87
W. Union U: . . 75 '
Indiana Central 2j
1 Burlington & Q,
Hail lord 4 Erie .
The closing prices of Gold and Stocks jn New
Silver large.',. .......'..,....,
Sixes of 1881 cuop
r lve-A wenties (1H03) cou
Five-Twenties 18H4) cou.
Five-Twenties tlHlil con. Inlri-i
11B . ; in -i
Five-Twenties (IMS) Jan. & .tulv 115 .
Five-Twenties (1867) U4K: 115V
Five-Twenties llB8v.'.". lis . 116
Ten-Forties. .(...,,( .,, 113'f 118i
Six's t;urrency..' ..'....,'.;..". .. HSji 114&
New Forties-.-.'. r.. .':::'. . .... .':..'.. 1 113V -118'.-
. PAINESVILLf MARKET.
VTOtTBNAt OPFICK, Aug. 9 6 "P. M.'
, The flour market opens without any change
the light stock keeping prices very firm.
, Wheat comes forward very slowly, and the
market is inactive from thU cause, but prices
are generally unchanged and firm.
Oats remain iinchanged. Sainplesof new that
have appeared on our market are very poor, be
ing dark colored, caused by wet weather while
being narvested, ana are very light in weight,
Corn is firm lut unchanged. , Tha demand is
good but verjr. little coming in, the market re
mains quiet. , j. ..-. . ..
The following are the latest quotations in full :
XI Spring Wheat Flour. . .-
XX Red Wintetr .. do .-.;. , .
XXX Amber , ., . do .
XXXAVhite '. do r
Rye - - i'' 1 do
Graham Flour per cwt .t
- 7 35
- 9 60 -;
- 10 50
- 6 00
Corn Meat, , saooton 150
Chop Feed,.-.... .1' ' ..38.00 Wton 1 50
Salt, per nbl. ...... v.. S SO
No. 1 Mackerel, per i bbr. .
No. 1 White Fish, per X bbl.
No. 1 Trout, per ibbl.......
White Wheat. ...... ... . .n.,. .1 50 ,
Bed Wheat , I 40
New Wheat 1 35
Corn, shelled 55 .
Corn,-ear, New - ,: 5-')
Oats, 30 -
Butter......... ' 18 - '
Lard.. ............ 9 1
Chickens' lb...... 14
Hams .....,.. ... 4
Shoulders . 10
Dressed Hogs .'; 5 00 ' '
Beef....- 5 Wet 00
Beaus.., 1 35(cs-3 00
Dried Apples.. 10
Hav.... ... 10 00
Western - HoerY Cheese market,
Tho following are billing prices of dealers
upon orders, prices paid by the same to prudu
cars being from fnc lower.
lll'DSOKJ-Billing prices for factory cheese in
our market, uoxeu ana delivered on cars, are
about ltKalic according to quality. There has
lieen a little more stirof late, and "prices are as
suming a tone decidedly favorable to the iacuiry
Auboha Market higher and excited. Best
futlory is billed at lie Ilealers are loo busv
buying to give quotations or nil orders ! Plenty
of buyers and but few Hellers.
ript,ON The cheese market .for the past week
has been vory.inuch agitated. Our dealers,
through outside pressure, run tlie price from
tKojiue; at latter figures all goat lots were
Factory men have snuffed the breeze and re
fuse to make any figures for Julv make. Orders
are being filled at Ho and quietness seems to be
somowiiat restored. .
Very little butter is being made among dai
men this hot weather-, ami t'.ie same is triie of the
factories, V quote lrwlc' , .
Wki-linotoi) The cheese market is excited,
Pealers are paying 8tc from wagous. liilliug
at 9.',(an0c, '
Ravknna Cheese is lower: thnnirh the dent.
rs here are having an active trade tor the sea ,
sou. rnces are pretty urm wun a slight, de
cline, 9 and. 10c being the range of the selling
NEW YORK ItlAHKETS, '
. ,!! ' . ...
s.- H . '-" - 'H xw Tone, Augusta, 1S78.
' Slnoe our Ut repmtjibere has been more life
and animation in Dry Goods than In most of the
other branches of trade. Brown sheeting and
shirtings are now in- fair request, although
bleached good generally contiune Inactive.
Cotton drills remain firm and dull, and although
Wiure has beeu some little demand Ibr CTioi-t,
then have been no transactions reported as con-
summated. Print became a little move active
towards tne close of tlie week. In consequence
of a reduction In pi4m, and those bote,, which
fell have made fair dales.: On Thursday Dnni
ull's declined to USA' Woolens are doing bet
ter, especially In cloths and castings, and Han
tnis are fairly active. ' .
Sotwitbstanding that mine anicln of produce
and provision ar lower now than at our last
quotations, there has yet been a general rise,
aadon most articles price are a shade higher
than- they were a week sgo. The closing quota
tions on Thursday evening were as follows:
FoPBIihiglieVohmost;Siii9s,jhan it w3l
last wee. ruicrinie csivrn iiuu i-mro arc
now neid at o kii.i 3u: common to good extra
Western at f'romli Sottf,0s5; good to choice do.
at 'luminal: common 10 cnoice wnire wneat
western extra at ft 9."iii'S 85; common to good ex
tra Ohio at from 69,'Xn'S 83; good to ohoice extra
St. Louis at 7 40(U 00.
Wheat Is also slightly higher- than at our
last quotations. No. 3 Spring, afloat is held at
1 5B1 59; winter red Western at 1 10; while
state at 1 83: No. 3 M il wankee at 1 00; No 1 white
Michigan atl 91.
Corn Is heavy, and although lower than dur
ing the early part of the week, is higher than
last Thursday. Steamer Western mixed is held
at ta3 He; sail do at from 601 c.
Eoos Are quiet and weak. Western are held
roRs is niui, tnougn stearty. Mess is bring
ing Vi WXaVS !t; prime mess 13 OOC11IS 50.
t-HKESE is very quiet witn uiauy nominal
IIICACO lUARKETS. .
('HICAAO. Anurnst 9 1S79
Fi-ora Still remains steady with extra spring
. ' wwa excirea ana nuctuatlng
----.-- .-.. in. nit Ajiursuay ut
prices considerable higher than our last tuiota-
tUM. A. f.il 1.. ..... . v- n , . . .... 1 X .
1. . - spring i cash or
seller Auiriwr 1 1 u . .. ,.11.,. , v-
S spring at 1 18. . . '
-uk.n steaoy. f0 3mixedat 42(8135; cash
or sell er August and 43Cd A,Ze sel ler Sept'em ber:
rpiM-t. ,t-Un. i.:..i. 1 1 ..A ...
T. ... ... , .aii. UtlllU 1 1 -ltl,,l -
II 'I" A ' I . , 1 , , ,. . 1 , r, . I . . . . ' . .
.ay.C CJlsn Or En A. Wi . ...n.
fUKK T 9fllII(itFhlt fiiirriAO l.nl- Ak. - ' . . j.
shows little activity. 3d?ss is held t 14 25 cash
There lias been little business ,iAa ; .1,:.-
pie during the past week. Bnyei-s are awaiting
revelations which seem to becoming to the sur
face slowly in Eastern markets, and have not
suugui 10 press uusiness even at what arc re
garded low prices bv farmers- a,k;-m Av,
England show conclusively that something must
on uy manuiactui-ers, or they will lose
the opportunity of takinar dnmnsti., .v,u t
present prices, as imported fleeces cannot at
present, compete with the products of this coun
try, aud when sold to meet the views, of consum-
m aev 1 ork, are realizing a loss to import
. Domestic wools, at figures nA'nnui in
era), are the cheapest on the market, and it is
altogether probable that foreign must advance
suortiy or oe withheld altogether. At this point
buyers arcofferiiig 5t00c. per pound for the
new clip according to oualitr. hut th.i, .in.
and those of farmers are still so u-i.n. n. n...
the market is exceedingly quiet. ;,
... Clbvelakd. O.. Aueusti9.1S72'-
The butter market has been steiulily improv
ing for a week past in respect to prices and de
mand, both resulting from the falling off in re
ceipts and the rather more , favoial.le condition
of the weather. But very little really choice
nutter is coming forward at the present, time:
and what has arrived has been quickly taken by
local customers at 1930c But little of this
quality has left this market for the East, aud In
act there was little encouragement to shipjiers, 1
as prices nave ruled as high in this market for
the different qualities," as in New .York. Tho
present receipts are, almost without exception,
below first quality, and are selling at a rate of
1316c, according to the estiniate.sct upon them
by buyers and sellers as to quality, while infe
rior is moving slowly at merely nominal prices.
in most or the cheese producing districts of tbe
country .during the past week there has appeared
a very firm, and, at the same time, a peculiarly
excited state of the market, which it is difficult
to explain upon any hypothesis. While the ex
citement in Kngland has subsided, or at least-
relapsed into a state which leaves speculators as
much in doubt as to the future as at a loss to ac
count for the late fever; while the shipments
from eastern markets during the past week have
been the largest ever known, even exceeding
those of the week previous; while gold has been
advancing, while prices in the Eastern markets
have been declining, those at Little Falls and
in tfiis vicinity have preserved an upward ten
dency in the face of a dull market. Our dealers
are evidently desirous of securing stock iu hope
of a better state of prices soon, an inference for
which they may find about an equal amount tr
encouragement and discouragement in prospects
abroad. Within the week buying prices have
advanced to IOTo'IOS.c for prime factory, and the
same is billed at ll.VfflSe. The market, however,
has been lifeless during the week, owing to the
fact that factory men are still awaiting higher
prices, and deliver their cheese very sparingly.
The order trade has been extremely light,! and
dealers have, had a week of quiet which they w ill
probably not again experiece, to the same extent,
In the present run of the markets tbere has
besn bnt little of interest to note as having tran
spired during the 'week, as for the most part
they have been quiet and free from important
changes in prices. Thedifi'erencjs will be noticed
in the following review and report " exteneo: ; '
FLom The market is fairly' active aud pri
ces are firm, .'
City madeXXX White ' . 9 50,a :
- - a -v Atnoer.. . : v uota!
" , XX Red No. l.:..'..V. 8 50(a!
" X Red No. 2 s lk,f. S it
Country made XX White ...-8 75 9 80
aa Ken ana Amber. : . . .8 2.tvb 8 w
X Red. ......... ..-a-. -.'.;.. .:.6 Sjis fi 75
Spring..:.....,.... ............ .....7 5tKa 8 (HI
Rye Flock The market is quiet and steady.
Mill Fkeo Good demand aud -Brices Urm.
We Quote: Shorts 16011: coarse-iniddlimrs IS no-
cxmil fln dn'mmi- Una -JJ Oil '
Wheat Better demand and higher, with No.
3 new at 140; old red winter nominal. "-
, corn prices are unchanged ; high mixed held
at 51 o low mixed at 50c. . ..
Oats Are more actiue than last week, butare
held at same price, 30c. ' - ' - - .
Pork Prices are stcadv with good demand.
No. 1 mess, 13 00; No 3 do 13 75; extraclear 14 00;
eutra snort cloar, 15 50. ' . '
. LAan The demand . is moderate at 9 St for
ctty-rcnaerea in Kegs; auc ao m tierces., cotui-
tvv-i-finiipycit SfBfttft .... - ,
Butter lleceipts were moderate and prices
steady. We quote choice in good request at 19
iu , mir to gwii uimiic , interior nominal.
cheese Receipts continue light, and" every
thing isauieu Factory is billed at 11 to 18c .
Eggs Are usually sold at lttc tor fresh. Old
Hay The market is weak and demand 'voir
moderate. Baled Timothy la selling at nominal
prices. , , . , ...
Potatoes The demand for Early Rose is fair
ly active for shipping, and prices range from
333 bo 3 60 ner liaircl,. according toonantitv. i .
Salt In good request aud prices. firm.. -Coarse
l ti, tine i vu per barrel. : , . ,,,
: "V. SlierifiTs Sale.' !
TIIE STATE -OF OHIO, scV
i-,. LAKECOtTNTT, ' j 03 : - ' V '."
BY virtue of a writ of Fi Fa Issued by the
Court of Common Pleas of said county and
to me directed in the cause of J. B. Burrows
against Anna ' Balch, I will offer at public
auction at the door of the Court House iu
Painesviile, on the , ,i.
.,! 14th. lMiy.pf Scptcuber A. J. MtS.
At one o'clock, P. M., of siiid day the filMwing
itescrinea premises to-wit: 9itto in tue
Township otCoucord, County of Lake and State
of Ohio, and is known as "being a part of Ibt
No. 5 in Tract No. , In said township, and -is
bounded as follows, to-wit: .Northerly bv lands
owned by Lrastus Palmer, Lasterly by the
Painesviile and Youncstown Kail Road.' Souths
erly by the road leading from the Chardon road to
i- ays Willis, aua efeieriy ny tne una moil ttoaa,
supposed to contain about seven acres of laud
ne tne same more or less, appraised at f 330.
Given tinder my hand this 9th dav of August,
A. i. io.3. es. v i it r., nevia.
Cleveland. District Camp
A T the Camp Meeting for Cleveland District,
. to be held in Perry, one mile smith of the
Depot, comnienciiiic August 3)ith, and continuing
throuch the week, there will be extensive ar
rangements for all who may -wish to board at
reasonable rates, at the liinHig Hall on the
crouiid. to be conducted bv the ladies: the pro
ceeds to go toward fumishiug the new church
now In course of erection, i .
. By orderof Committee. . . - . (
fa I the BF4T and CHE A TEST Independent
L Family Newspaper nublished. It onnum.
iiti-(ivu, wniam oi reading matter, is
printed in (he ncato&t stvle. ou fine, white pa
per, and published at the low price of 11 i
EVERY SI ItSCniOER
Receives a Heantlfiil Ciiromo, -worth tbe
money Invested, thus receiving riftBr-CLA
;wwjf 4,tiwapaimr - - i
Saend On Hollar for a ye&i 'a Sub
script ion, and Ten Ccnta for postage on tha
aroino to the star Ptablialntua: Com-
ru j, vincinnati) u.
Billiard Table For Sale
, At Very Low Figures.
For Cash or in Exchange for Other Property.
Enquire at the Linimler House, near T., s. ,
M. 8. Depot. ,.. ... . 5-1, S.7.
VN SITilDAr lasL a black and white woolen
V hawl was lost somewhere between the
Stock wt'll House, la this plane, and Madison vil
lage. The tinder will receive. liberal reward
by leaving It at the Potofiice or at tho First
National Bank. -
' axd ''
f - ... i V T..-.-. ;
CL O T H I !
UNDER AMEKICAN HOUSE,
' ClevelaAiiL, OMoi ;
HAVE just opened with a aew, large ana
.- complete stock of . v
FEEXCH. E5TGLISII. GERMA AXD
AMERICAN, CLOTHS, CASSI
MERES & VESTIXGS, -
And having in, my employ a , - ,
- Competent Cutter,
m- - : .'. :r(t.'-, r-.
am now prepared to make tip for easterners
. .. garments wJiich are .
':. RESPECT i.Kp " AT '.THE
ARY ; 16 WEST ., BATES. '
READ Y-M A D E .
I have on hand a lariro and select atonk of all
grades which, wheu examined, cannot fail to
please. - Goods' in all cases warranted aj: t-nnm.
sentetl, -' 47dk61-3
OR following Musie Books arareeom- rri
i manded. as. being the best of their UJ
LJ The -Song Echo, for Schools .,. ...
v Kinkels'Xcw Method for Reed)
llMai.a-willlu.J. A.. OR 1
ITj Peters' Elnctie Piano- School,-,
Peters' Burrowes' Primer . . .
r--'Worrnii'. unitar sconoi .'. . r . 1.50 rr
JJ Festival chimes, fox Singing classes, J.60 Ui
Worrnll's- Gnitar School .'. . .
SEtiustiir.i tjiee asook. nunc. , 0
Piano or organ' Accomplanmcnts,) "' m
. . WHICH S tItO v u,w. . .- c O.DO
rjl Peters' Art of Singing... . i. st..-. 8.00 f
Cy Witchtl's Violin ScloT,fPcturs cdt'a)3.00 V
L Hummer's . Flute School..:... 3.00 fi,
l?JlWimmerstdt'e Violin -SchooU'.-..-.! ' 75 ri
1 l'eters' P:u-lor Companion. For'; !l
- Flute, Violin and Piano, .. . i J
I Peters'-Parlor Companion. For j
, 1-lute ana i-iano, . ( j .
- Anv Music will be sent, nost-naid. on
q receipt.of the marked, price. Addi-eai. ,
,.;.; - J.T.Peters,
' 591) Broadway, lYe'tr York. '
" SherilTB Sale.
THE STATE OF OHIO, ) a .. V .
Lake Cocsty, Jbs
BY virtue or an order of sale made by the
Conrt of Conimon Picas and to -me directed
in the cause of bally lonng against Cornelius
Mahonv. I will otter at Public Auotion at the
door of the Court House in said county on.the
ZTth Day o A(i7, A. I). 1878.
Atone o'clock, P. M., of said day the following
descvibetl- premises -to-witr- situate in said
County of Lake and-in tbe Township of Paines-
ltie anu Kiina-n ana aescrioea as part of Lot o.
in Tract No. 3 in said townshio and beinir also
the south half of a certain lot-of land contracted
by Roliert Moodey to Knos Snmuerand Edward
Sinnner Marcli,' 81st, lhttByand bounded' as fol
lows! -Beginning in the.. center of ue Lake and
Trhmbult . County. Plank Road so called, at the
outneasi corner 01 lanu . aeeaea to J-eonara
inmner hy Robert Mondey and wife, July 5th.
Roatf south eichuten and one-fourth dei;rees.east
one chain and seventy-eight links; thence south
eignty-nine- anu -one-mux -negrees, west lour
chains, and ninety-four links; tnence north
twenty-nine and three-fourths degrees, east one
chain and twenty-four links; tlienco. north
eighty-nine and one-luilf degrees, east four
chains and six links to the place Of neginning;
containing one-half of an acre of land.
Appraised at aau dollars. - .
Given under mv band at mv office at the Court
Honse iu Painesviile this 6th dav of Julv, A. D.
1873. i ..i v I - WIRE, Sheriff.
D GOODS !
'-q''?" t "J',:t y
, Great Excitement
' FOR THE NEXT 30 DAYS.
: I will sell for the next 30 days allium iner
Goods at a Great Reduction in Prices. '
Best Prints, no damaged or commonfones)
knelisli Cambrics. . ,
' ""'!! in . '. - .
1 1 ,.tc luiti
r-aperamuricR.' ; . . n r.. , ; . .-i. i
Coats' and t lark's Thread.-. . .6 4 spool.
Best Slieeting.. j... 13(c; former price 15 cts.
Hills'Cotfon ... .. it - ' -'.18
Sin-illlf PonlinsV.... 85 '-"-i- "I40
Japanese Strped Poplin 8a , .,45
do , si IKS if..4 , ... no "
do "' do .... 0 ''' f '
.io . ilo-- v... a i. .U
FrenclA Percales. ..s 18i
do Cambrics ... 35
Table Linen. ..... .'. 85' '
do -do -ii.:,tis.l4ttf '
do. do,. ...j. tW .
T?..l Silt- lVmuMi T-.
"- All Dress Goods 95 to 30 per ct. lower'
' 1 ' than former prices. Ladles Hose
at 10, 13,-, 15, -JO and f cts. worth 35
r per cent, more. A reduction of 33-$
, a percent, in the price of our Shawls.
-i i it-'jf . -iu
Shawls at $2.50, $3 OO, $3.50
and $4.00. .. -. V
-il 1- HI . '
ii: tit.ni t t .
" A hundrel'othet' article!! at ennally low prices
We guarantee to sell all Goods at the prices we.
advertiM! them. Uouietnber loi only , ,,. ...
i Come and convince yonrsalres of the Bargains
that we are sellings -. iid.' t---; .
JttgAU forCSsh and Cash nly.tt '
FEW TOXIC STORE
I'.i'i t, I- t-.,ji-.. v.t, j,, if i .
. . . V-i ,',..'e'.'I.EM-y,H.
Tl Mali, Stl Palnesrme.O.': '!' 'Iar6i.
HOWER '& IIIGBEE
"- ARE NOW SELLING
" 1 , !-. , . . Mi , .-.-l-i... t:. ,v . t
- Striped Grenadines
ONE SHILLING PER YARD.
ONE SHILLING PER YAK1V
4-4 Grass Cloth Suitings
' ONE SHILLING PER YARD.
' " 4-4 Seersucker
i.- i ;." at . .
USE SHILLING PER YARD.
. 4.4 Jaconets
- : at
ONli SHILLING PERVARD.
A Few Pieces Poplin Snit-
" ' ings - -
it,.-:,. TO rUIKK, AT "
ONE SHlLI.INtl PER Y ARD.
A lot of ; YOSEMTTE STRtin'Js. STRIPED
' VICTORIA LAWN l.t.NKN SCITINGS.
- TO TWO SHILLINGS PER YARD.
. ; 1 I.. . ii.'.... ;
15 Laco Points,
In very desirable patterns
' and goodoiiantity. Will be '
, , - i closed at
t TEN DOLLARS EACH.
About 60 Striped Shawls.
1 ' Rislncotl from three dollars will be
.1 . iv ciosed at .-, 1 .
.NEDtkI.lJtR AND FIFTY CENTS EACH
IX O IV E R fc XI I Q B EE,
s uis jm 'Rt x oi it a T
" CUCVLANDt Oj,
promptly attended iQ. l04.
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