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Northern Ohio journal. [volume] (Painesville, Ohio) 1872-1896, September 21, 1872, Image 3

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STRANGER'S GUIDE.
GENERAL. DIRECTORY.
stat: ort'itKKS.
Governor. Edward Noyes; tenn expires
J.-inuurv , liT4.
Lieiiteuaiit-Uovemor.Jacob Mueller; tenn ex
pires January lsl.
secretary uf state, Isaac Sherwood; term ex
lure Fcbruarv l.i8.
Treasurer of State, Isaac WeUh: tenn expires
February 18,4,
Auditor of State, James Williams; term ex
pires February 156. ...
Comptroller of Treasurer, W . T. lUon: term
expires February ltfTJ. . ,, . .
Attorney General, krancis B. l'ond; term ex
pires February 1S74.
Coniiuisiouer ol School. Thomas VN . Harvey ;
Term expires January 1SI5.
Hoard of Public Works, Richard. K. Porter,
r term expires 1S73: Phillip 1. llerzing; term ex
pires iw;4;step'iien It. ilosiiier.terui expires 18T5.
I'. S. Assessor, Joel Joollttle. Ollicc over
llolcoiub Hi Oouid's Tin shop, Main street.
cotXTV orrit'EBs.
Judge of Common Pleas,
J udge of Probate,
Countv Clerk, -
Sheriff, -
Deputy Sheriff,
Treasurer,
Kecorder,
l'rosecutiug Attorney, -Auditor,
M. C. Canpield
- U. X. Tl'TTLE
PkKRY BOSWOKTH
- SamiklWihi
J. M. Benjamin
1,8. Chi los
i. kvkbktt
- A. L. Tl.NEER
B. 1. CHE3NEY
- E. Huntington
County Surveyor,
County Commissioners,
Coroner,
Si
Sill EOS C. Hlt'KOK
ABNEB M. 1' AkLK
LI OL1M
J AXES H.TAYLOB
CITY OFFICERS.
Mavor,
Clerk,
Marshal.
I'EBBY BOSWORTH
11. P. SANPOBD
FRANK O.UANT
J? BANK
ic. c. I'm
J. JEBOMI
A. H. OA
B. H. Wc
, 1'AIOK
lEBOMB
. GABPIELD
Council meli.
I OODMAN
i S. K. Gbay
I w. W. DisoLrr
Street Commissioner,
Justices of the Peace,
Infirmary Directors,
Franklin rook,
(E. HlTNTINGTCJ
MILO HARRIS
(J. Cavendish
(9. T. Laud
aIohn McClelland
(Franklin Kooebs
HOARD OF EDUCATION.
Miaa AoI'staHawley, - - Principal
Jb. II. C. Bkabdslee, - - President
II. P. Sanpobd, - - secretary
I. W. M BAD, GEO. W. STEELE,
S. A. TlSISL. A. L. TINKER.
BOARII OF SCHOOL. EaAJIHEBS.
II. C. Beardsley,
Jons
Clkoo,
John W.
j j -
Hold meetings for examination of teachers at
High School Building, Painesville, on the last
Satunlav in every mouth except July and Au-o-u.t
t'o ,viiuk a. ti
ll. C. Beabdslet, President.
John W. Tyleb, Clerk.
POSTOFFICE.
SUMMRR ARRANGEMENT.
OFFICE HOURS :
From 1)', A. M. to? P. M. Sundays 12 M to 1 P. M.
MAILS DEPART :
Going East, - - 11 a M. and 11:11 P.M.
lining West, - - 5:58 A. M. aud 5:20 P. M.
Cleveland, (special) - - - 14 P. M.
CluuM...!, ------ 4:00 P.M.
Mickllelleld (Mcntlays and Tnesdays), 7:00 A.M.
mails arrive:
Front East, - - R -.38 A. M. and 5:29 P. M.
From West, - - li:59 M. and 11:11 P.M.
Cleveland (special), - P. M.
Chardon, ------ 9:: A. M.
Middlclleld (Tuesdays and Fridays), 6:00 P. M.
Letters should lie left at the Postolllco OJiE
HOUU BEFORE MAILS PEPABT.
Letters will he ready for delivery ONE half
uouk alter trains arrive, except mails received
at niKht, which will be delivered next morning.
Letters placed in the Outside Letter Box
up to U o'clock P. M. will be sent by the night
mails. GEORGE E. PAINE, P. M.
Nov. 19, 1871.
Cake Shore aud Michigan Southern
Railway.
PASSENGER TRAINS WILL RUN AS
follows until further notice:
GOING EAST.
Atlantic Day ( inc'tti Special
stations. Express Express Express N. Y. Ex
Cleveland . 7.4fA.M. 11.05a.m. 4.05p.m. 10:.45p.m
Willou'h'v 11.42a.m.
Painesville 8.35a.m. 12.01a.m. 4:59p.m. 11:33p.m.
Madison ...
Geneva.. ..
Ashtaliulu.. 9.S3A.M. 12:49p.m. 5:49p.m. 12:16a.m.
Gjrard 10.10a.m. 1:ip.m. 6:49p.m 14:59a.m
Erie 10.40a.m. 2:10p.m. 7:10p.m. 1.25.am
GOING WEST.
Sp'l Chi Toledo Pacillc Steain-
btations. cago Ex Express Express boat Ex
Erie S.:I0a.m. 9.50a.m. 8:50p.m. 1.05a.m.
Ashtabula.. 4.44A.M. 11.44a.m. 5:08p.m. 2.57a.m.
Geneva 14417p.m. 3.43a.m.
Madison.... 12:24p.m.
Perrv 12:3Hp.M.
Painesville 5.30a.m. 12:4:ip.M. G:0Op.M. 4.06a.m.
Will h'y 1:15P.M. 4.33a.m.
Euclid l:3Mp.M.
Cleveland.. 0.45a.m. 2:00p.m. 7:00p.m. 5.20a. m
ASHTABULA ACCOMMODATION
STOPS AT ALL STATIONS.
L,'vMt:ievelaiid 4.30 p.m
L'v's Ashtabula ti.15a.ni
I Ar.at Ashtabula7.10p.m
Ar.at Clevel'nd 9.00a.m.
This train going cast passes Painesville at
8:51 P. M. Going west passes Painesville at
7 A. ai.
ERIE ACCOMMODATON.
1,'v's Cleveland 0.30a.m I Ar. at Erie 10.30 a.m
L'v's Erie 4.10 p.m. Ar.atClevel'nd8.U0p.m
This train going west passes Painesville at
6:51 A. M. Going cast passes Painesville at 7:33
A. 31.
The Special Chicago Express runs daily except
Monduv.
The 7:45 a. m. train from Cleveland and the
8:15 p. m. train Irom Erie runs on Sundays.
CHAS. PAINE.Gen'l Siip't
Painesville and Y oimgfctowil Rail
Road.
lASSENGER TRAINS WILL
follows until further notice:
NOR1ITWARD.
RUN AS
PASS. PASS. fbt.
STATIONS A.M. P.M. A.M.
Leaves Chardon 0:15 8:45 10:23
" Clark's :Su 4:00 10:45
" Little Mountain... 11:37 4:07 10:53
" Concord 0:45 4:15 11:02
" Viaduct 7:04 4:34 11:20
Arrives at Painesville 7:lu 4:40 11:30
SOUTHWARD.
PASS pass. frt.
STATIONS A.M. P.M. P.M,
Leaves Painesville 9:00 0:30 2:10
Viaduct 9:0N 0:38 2:20
' Concord 9:25 6:55 2:38
Little Mountain . . 9:33 7:03 2:47
" Clark's 9:4n 7:10 2:55
A rri ves at Chanlon 9:55 7:25 3:15
Connects with Lake Shore Trains, East and
West at 7:33 A. M., and at 4:59 aud 0:00 P. M.
J. V. SHARPLESS,
Chief Engineer and Superintendent.
CHURCHES.
"CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH .1. A Daly,
a'astor. Services on Sunday at iu A
M. and 71'. M. Church Conlerence on Thurs
day evening at 7 o'clock
nvhif-h old and voung arc i
Bible Service, to
i ited, nt 14 o'clock
M. Waiter C. TisdcT. Superintendent.
BT. J A M ES CI I UUC 1 1 Rector, Thomas B.Wells,
mu simile street, services tuji a. m. ami -t
P. M. Suudav School at 12i P. M. llonu e
Steele, Superintendent.
II. E. CHURCH Youmans, Pastor. Services
miTl Sabbath at 10'i A. M. and 7!i 1"
Sabbath School meets atl2; P. M. E. S. l oung,
Superintendent.
PAINESVILLE PROGRESSIVE LYCEUM A.
G. Smith, Conductor. Miss L. Whitmore, Guar-
dian. services sabbatn at A. Ji.
THE CHRISTIAN CHURCH Pastor. J. W. In
gram. Services at 10i A. M. and Hi P. M.
Sabbath School at IS' P. M. V. I. Hyde,
.Superintendent, l'rayer meeting on Anursiay
-evening at yu O'ciock.
1HI! BAPTIST CHURCH Pastor, E. A. Stone.
....,,. nt llli' A. M. anil 7! P. M. Sabbath
..i,.u.i ut. 1-2 M. C. E. Brink. Suncrin-
(.eiulent. l'rayer Meeting every Thursday eve
ning at 7 o'clock.
ST, MARY'S CHURCH,(Catholic)Tohn Traccv,
l.,t.i. K..rvw-es everv Sundav at 8 A. M.,
10 'i A. M. and7,'i P. M. Sunday School at 2
o'clock P. M.
YOUNG M EN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
Library Rooms 71 Main street. Prayer Meet
ing every Tuesday evening.
SOCIETIES.
MASONIC.
-TEMPLE LODGE, No. 28, F. and A. M. Paines
ville. Meet the second and fourth Thursdays
in each mouth. Perry liosworth, W. M.
GAINESVILLE CHAPTER. No. 46, K. A. M.
Meets the flrsfc and third Thursdays in each
month. E. W. Kelly, M. E. II. P.
GAINESVILLE COUNCIL, No. 23, Royal and
Select Masters. MectB Fridays alter the first
Thursday iu each mouth. J. M, Benjamin, T.
I. G. M.
Wl LLOUOHBY LODGE, No. 302, F. and A. M.
Willougbby. Stated Communications on the
second and fourth Tuesdays in each month.
W. 11. Turner, W. M.
LAKE SHORE LODGE, No. 907. Madison.
Staled Communications every second and
fourth Saturdays of each month. M. O.
Preston, W. M.
PAINESVILLE LODGE, No. 419. Meets on the
second nml fourth Saturdays of each month.
E. W. Kelly, W. M.
I. O. O. F.
.CORNUCOPIA LODGE, No. 212, meets Tuesday
evenings. Ollicers S. Andrews, N. G.: W.
Dorun, V. Wilson, R. S.; C. O. Child,
P. S.; D. W. Mead, Treas.
.UNION ENCAMPMENT, No. 4fl, meets every
alternate Wednesday evening. Ollicers L.
Harris, c. P.; W. Doran, H. P.: H.R. Morse,
s. W.; c. 1! Wiiuhcll, J. W.; C. O. Child,
Scribe: D. W. Mead. Treas.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY.
VROCERS.
-r E. ROOT DEALER IN GROCERIES,
iJL. Provisions. Fruit, Confectioneries. &c,
3 Main street, Painesville, Ohio. 104
Til TAYLOR. Jr., DEALER IN GRO
, CERIES A Nl) PROVISIONS of all kinds.
Cash paid for Butter and Eggs and nil kinds of
J'rodur
nest oi riourauti i cas Acit-.uiii.iiin,-
Jv on hand.
No. 13M State street, Painesville,
(Ohio.
T'vANTaSER BROS- General Wholesale
J and Retail dealers in Flour. Feed, Grain
and ProviaRDs,No.Mi3 State St., Painesville, 0,07
s.vnr.
MI.. WRIGMT-
Chanlon, Ohio.
DENTIST. Office
A
1. SAWVEK, DENTIST. Office over
i Lee's Drug Store, Main St., Painesville, O.
104
-lT"ItI.IAJ II. I'OWLEHt DENTIST,
jf Aiilwaukee Block, over Lockwood Broth
ers' Store. Gainesville, Ohio. 104
MUSICAL.
JJT. PRATT, DEALER IS ALL KINDS
of Musical Instruments, Sheet Music, etc
Main street, Painesville. Ohio. 1(M
G1 EOKUU BIKT-BAXD-MASTEIS OF
the Painesville Cornet Band. Instruction
given on all kinds of Wind and Stringed Instru
ments. Music arrauged for any number or kinds
ti instruments. Address I'. O. Box 887, Faiues
rille, Ohio. lot
I'IRXJTVRE.
JOII.V SCHWENINGER, DEALER IN
FURNITURE of all kinds, comer of Main
and State streets, over French's tlrecery, Pnines
ville, Ohio. Custom Work a specialty. 6!
MATS, CA.eS, e.
J II. AVERY, DEALER IX HATS, CAPS,
furs, Trunks and Gent's Furnishing Goods,
Moodey's old stand, 79 Main street, Gainesville,
Ohio. 104
BOOKS, Ac.
MH. COLBY DEALER IN BOOKS,
a Stationery, Fancy Articles, Wall Paper,
Etc, Etc, Main street, raineevuie, viuo. iu
PHOTOGRAPHY.
FAZE, PHOTOGRAPHER AND WHOLE
SALE Dealer in all kinds of Photographer's
Stock, Frames, c, at Clapsadel's old rooms.
uain street.
HOTELS.
STOC K WELL, HOUSE, PAINE8VILLK
Jambs Current, Prop. Omnibus to all trains
BARBERS.
ABBEnni) has the best BAKBtKMiur
iu town, without exception. 0T Main St. 70
AGENCIES.
IT HI. PETTISfiEEL.,PATENT AGENT,
V All business entrusted to me will be
promptly attended to. 104
AXIOMHEXS.
JOHN CAVENDISH Attorney at Law,
ooice Second Story W ilcox Block. 70
EHUNTINCTOH, ATTORNEY AND
a Counsellor at Law. Collections prompt
ly attended to. umce, Aiouueya oiwi, a amca
ville, Ohio. 104
(1 LMHI.L as. tTMMr.f
T LAW, and Notary Publi
ATTORNEY AT
ic, over the Tost-
onioe, Painesville, Ohio.
CLOTHING.
T3 LACKDIOBE & BAKER.MEKCH ANT
J3
TAILORS, in tne store lately occupiea uy
N. m
Fisher, Painesville, Ohio.
104
HADELEB c DUKE M E R C H A N T
TAILORS and dealers in Clothing, Hats,
Caps, Furnishing Goods, c, Milwaukee Block,
jrailicsvmc, umu v :
BOOK. BINDER V.
rrl WHITAKER, BOOK BINDER AN II
I Itlank Book Manufacturer, third floor, cor
ner of Main and St Clair Sts. Painesville, O. 104
LUMBER.
WOODIflAN & BRANCH-DEALERS
in all kinds of Pine and Hemlock Lum
lcr. Shingles, Lath, Posts, Dressed Flooring
Siding, Ac Office 400 State sL, Painesville, 0. 104
MEDICAL.
AL. OARD5EB, H. . HOMEOA-
PATHIST and Suriceon. Office over Hol-
conib & Gould's Hardware Store, No. 77 Main
street, Painesville, Ohio, omce Hours i to a.
M.:4to4 and 7 to VP. M. Kesuience corner oi
Jackson and St. Clair streets. 104
w w h. jAt;avn
I 1 THIST, Young's Block, Painesville, Ohio.
Office hours 7 to 9 A. M., S to 4 and 7 to 9 P. M.
Uesulence Stockwell House. 104
r H. LH8E, M D. Office in Damon's
Block, Kirtland, Ohio. Office hours from
I 7 A. M. to 12 M and from 1 to 5 P. M. A good
stock of Drugs constantly on Hand, rrescrip-
tions carcruuy compounueii. tot
BOARDING.
BOARDING HOUSE, No. 204 State st.
D. BENNETT, Proprietor. Ijirge rooms,
good accommodations, aud not two minutes1
walk iroui juain street.
TABLE Or CONTENTS.
Fibst Page.
Slander Erchaagt
K nnii no All The letir Komul
Striking fur Wagf SeltcUtl
Lore' Iteiuon All tne lear jtouna
mi7 nr X'nl GttUtv (Setrulft
wntre wa a-n. j. "
. ... I. . ' i- ii." t,j
Reliaimi Kmc Compilation
Crimea and Catualtie Compilation
Melange ...,. Compilation
Second Pace.
Edi1atfrlaragraplt
Kot4tfrei4iAfar
A'rweoHle Week..
Third Page.
Stranaers' Guide
BttftineeH Directory
A newer to CorreepontUntt
Iacal A tSWNSt
Marine
Market, Home and Foreign
From other Localitiee
Fourth Paoe.
Willie's YhtU to Elfin Grotto.. By M. I'. CaUUr
Aaricultnral
Practical Jinis
LOCAL ITEMS.
The Thursday evening dances at Wil-
cox Hall have again been resumed.
The Volunteer Fire Department had a
meeting for drill on Friday evening.
Two additional stories now make a la
dies' hat in accordance with Fall fashions
The Grant Cadets held a meeting on
Friday evening for drill and general busi
ness. ,
A reservoir is being built on or in
State street, near the junction of that and
Bank street.
The shoe-black business seems . to be
drooping. Boys ain't on the shine as much
as they were.
A certain liquor seller here says that
all his protits come under the head of le
gitimate bar-gains.
There is beginning to be some com
,,iajnt in certain parts of the county that
I 1 . , . .
the wells are again becoming dry.
A Grant and Wilson Quartette Glee Club
has been organized, with Messrs. Kellogg,
Higgius, Crane and 1'ratt as members.
IN another column will be found the
communicated report of tbe Democratic
Liberal.Couvention, recently held at Ra
venna. A little boy on Mentor Avenue has
learned Hint it is productive of unpleasant
results to trifle with the business end of a
wasp. ' -
The Fall meeting of the Lake County
Fair commences next week, witb a smaller
list of premiums than has ever beiorebecn
offered. . - .-
A company of "Grant Cavalry" has
been formed here and on Friday afternoon
there was a drill on the flats just across
the river.
The Disciple Church has been made the
recipient of a fine communion set, consist
ing of nine articles. Mrs. 8. AV. Parmely
was the donor.
On Saturday "Bon" Gregory got on the
rampage and as a resultant effect passed
the Sabbath within the charmed precincts
of the county jail.
The freight depot of the P. & Y. R. R
which will be used as a passenger depot,
during the coming winter, it is expected,
will be finished before cold weather.
The good that people hear of a person
is kept as a sacred secret, but tbe evil re
port is straightway confided to every
one of their dear ten thousand friends.
By reptiest we announce that Elder
AVhite, of Perry, is to speak at the Center
of LeRoy on Sunday evening at 7 o'clock
All are cordially invited to be present.
Major G. AV . ROE has patented a very
sinmle trarden plow, but which is said to
be very effective and very useful. H. H
Hine will have them here on exhibition
next week.
On to-morrow Sunday evening. Rev
J. AV. Ingram will speak upon tbe follow
ins subject; "Infidel objections to tbe
principles of Christ examiued." A cor
dial invitation is extended to all to at
tend.
Full and complete market reports are
invaluable to every one, and more espec
ially to the farmer. Compare thoseof the
JOUKX'AL with those in any other paper in
this vicinity.
AVk were promised a report of the re
union of Battery C, which was announced
to take place iu Madison on Thursday of
this week, but it tailed to reach us in time
for this issue.
Subjects for Sunday lectures at Wil
cox Hall. "Is the Bible the infallibly in
spired word of God?" Evening at 7 o'clock
"The Clergy a Source of Danger to the
American Republic. "
Several stores have been found open
and been attended to by the night watch
man during the past week. If our mer
chants don't look a little more out, some
of them will lose something.
J. E. Baker has lost a watch for which
he offers a reward of $5.00. As the watch
was a present from his father, now de
ceased, be feels particularly anxious for
ts recovery. See advertisement.
A few days since Mrs. D. D. Aiken had
one of the bones in her right arm broken
by a window tailing upon it. Tbe frac
ture, although painrul, is healing as rap
idly as could perhaps be expected.
It is a mistake to think that dog days
are over twenty-nine hirsute canines on
one street at tho same time prove to the
contrary. And it was not a very good time
or a very good place for dogs either.
Among those who took first premiums at
the Northern Ohio Fair was F. J. Gold
smith, who received that coveted distinc
tion on his Invertible Trough for watering
and feeding stock. It will be on exhibi
tion to this place next week.
Throughout tbe entire week the weath
er has been cool,altbough tor the most part
very pleasant. Winds just breathing the
faintest of icy temperatures and dun brown
leaves falling here and there begin to
show that winter is not far distant.
The Weakly Joker was a very fair pa
per indeed this week indeed there was
little that was not fair in its columns. How
could it be otherwise, with every other
item a puff for the iaii ? And the fact
that they are all paid lor need make no
difference.
We learn that several of our citizens are
contemplating a visit to the Cincinnati In
dustrial Exposition, which opened on the
3d inst., aud which will contiuue in opera
tion until some time iu October. Those
who attended last year say that it is well
worth a visit.
A gentleman, occupying a prominent
position among Uncle Sam's officials in
this vicinity, recently made a most unex
pected and startling discovery. Haviug
provided himself with a splendid false set
o' teeth he suddenly found himself pos
sessed of a splendid falsetto voice.
We are now making arrangements with
most of the leading publications in the
country by which we shall be enabled to
offer them at greatly reduced prices, to
such of pur patrons as may desire to take
them fn connection with the Journal.
We shall publish tbe list in a short time.
Dr. A. R. Hammond brought to this of
fice, one day this week, the largest apple
that we remember to ever have seen. Per
fect in form, fair in appearance.and of avery
pleasant flavor it was a curiosity no less
from its pertectness than from its size.
In circumference it measured a trine over
fourteen inches.
On Monday a little colored boy, while
playing ou the street, was run over by the
delivery wagon of the Tainesville Mills,
and at the time it was thought his injuries
were fatal. We learned afterwards, how
ever, that they were not so serious as at
first supposed and understand t hat he is
now recovering from their effects.
In our next number we shall resume the
publication of'Anecdotes of Public Men,"
written by Colonel Forney for the AVash-
ington Sunday Mumituj Chronicle, from
the columns or which paper' we reproduce
them. His absence to the Paciitc coast
has prevented any from appearing lately,
and the one next week will be the first
since his return.
T. S. Paddock of Cleveland is now daily
receiving large invoices ot tan hats, caps,
gloves and all other things of "that ilk"
which he proposes to sell at rare bargains.
By his advertisement, which will be found
in another column, we see that he is mak
ing a specialty of ladies fur goods and is
intendine to take the lead in this section
of the state In that department.
Last Tuesday a meeting of the Lake
County Republican Central Committee
was held for organization and general bus
iness, captain George n.. Paine was ex
cused from serving in consequence of
urgent business engagements, and S. P.
Chesney was appointed to fill his place.
J. F. Schofield was elected Chairman, and
S.P. Cbesney Treasurer'and Secretary.
And now have commenced those de
lightful days which are so much enjoyed
by men with families; when stoves are
dragged Irom their resting places and
pipes are found to have most unaccounta
bly lost their knack of fitting; when chim
neys have struck and will not draw, and
when the various delights of settling in
cold, raw weather, are all fully experien
ced and appreciated.
Those who desire to learn where they
can secure good bargains iu clothing may
de so by reading tbe advertisement of Jas,
W. Carson & Co., of 257 Superior street,
and Xos. 7 and 11 Public Square, Cleve
land, which will be found in another col
umn. A ith a large stock ot good goods,
bought at the lowest market prices, they
are able to furnish rare bargains in every
thing in their line. '
Of course it "is a very bad habit to use
tobacco. . But, admitting that, we must
also admit that a great many people are
so far from perfect as to be strongly
addicted to the gratification of the vice.
To such we feel that we are giving good
advice when recommending them to pur
chase of L. Frcitag, for to smoke a good
cigar or to use goop tobacco .goes far to
ward lessening the . onense, ana one
can always 'procure the best ol
everything iu this line at his establish
ment.
One of the best places in tbe country at
which to purchase every kind ot frames
mirrors, pier glasses, and all goods in that
line, is at A. S. Bobbins' No. 228 Superior
street, Cleveland, Ohio. In quality and
cheapness his goods are unsurpassed,
while the various designs on exhibition all
show that the purchasing was done by
some one of taste and judgment. Chromes,
engravings aud lithographs of every style
will be found here and those about to pur
chase can do no better than to visit this
establishment. See advertisement in an
other column.
If Riley Harris an overgrown boy ot
perhaps eighteen, who lives, we believe,
in Kirtland, but is at present working in
Mentor or Concord and Albert Jloose a
youth of ten or twelve years of age, living
in one of the two last mentioned towns
would devote a few of the coming winter
evenings to the study of the requirements
of courtesy and good breeding, or even
of those of common decency, the result
could not fail to be of practical benefit to
themselves and a source of gratification to
all who may hereafter form their acquaint
ance. In coming from toward the moun
tain, a tew days since, these two managed
to give a fair illustration of their cultiva
tion and refinement (f) by insulting and
annoying a party riding just behind them
whom they compelled to bear with their im
pertinence by driving too and fro across
the road iu such a way as to prevent the
team behind from passing them.
Prof. O. G. Pkatt has again opened his
Commercial College lor the "Kail cam
paign" and, we are pleased to learn, with
better prospects than ever before. There
is no reason why an institution of this
kind should not receive good supiort here,
and certainly Prof. Pratt is an able and
thorough teacher. We have no hesitation
in warmly recommending the college as
one in which can be acquired the best of
commercial educations, and trust that the
efforts of the proprietors will be crowned
with all the success that the merits of the
school entitle them to.
The contract ol paintiug the Court
House which has been "under way" for
some time past is now completed and one
is almost tempted to regret that so much
good work had not a better building for a
foundation. So far as we are able to judge,
the work has been well and thoroughly
done and we doubt not but that the con
tractors Messrs. George Roberts of Union-
ville, X. B. Johnson and W. F. Lockwood
of Geneva, and Mr. Gillett of Madison-
have faithfully earned their money. The
outside work is plain but neat and the im
provement is one that has been long
needed.
Among the new advertisements in this
issue will be found that ot c. A. porter,
who announces anew aud carefully selec
ted stock of every variety of ready-made
clothing, which he proposes to sell at as
low prices as any other dealecjn this place
or its vicinity. Mr. Porter has been in
business here for so many years and has
made for himself so wide-spread a reputa
tion that it needs no further word of com
mendation to induce his friends to contin
ue their patronage than to assure them
that be will continue to furnish as good
goods at as low prices as heretofore. Read
his advertisement.
We have been requested to announce
that the ladies of Perry have leased the
Dining Hall on the Fair Grounds and will
be prepared to serve all hungry souls with
"good square meals" during the continu
ance of the Fair. All the subftautians
and delicacies of theseason will be served
the style which the ladies of that
township so well understand and which
is the highest recommendation or promise
that can be given as to the quality of the
entertainment. The proceeds will be de
voted to furnishing the M. E. Church of
Perry. AYe trust and doubt not but that a
liberal patronage will be extended.
One ot the largest and most popular
clothing stores in Cleveland is that of J.
Manslield & Co., No. 52 Public Square.
Keeping always on hand a very full
stock of every variety of goods in their
line, a purchaser is thus not only enabled
to avail himself of tbe almost freedom
in selection but is also given tbe benefit of
the bargains which such heavy buyers as
Messrs. Mansfield & Co., are always able
to secure. Those of our readers who in
tend to visit the city for the purpose of
buying anything in this line ran not do
better than to call at this establishment.
Our word for it if n ; goes to look he will
stay to purchase. See their advertisement
elsewhere in this paper.
Scarcely a mistress of a household but
dreads that direst of all days, when the
weekly washing is to be done. For that
reason it must have been witb a great deal
of interest that they have perceived by
bills, during the past week, that there is a
newinventiou now out, by which washing
can be lone "without labor," and with
great saving of time and wear of clothes.
Messrs. Lord & Whitten now have on ex
hibition at the Stockwell House a new
steam boiler which they claim to be the
most perfect ever invented and for the
truth ot which claims they certainly ex
hibit numberless testimonials. They otter
to place a boiler in the house of anyone
who will leave the address, for trial, and
thus give all ample opportunity for testing
the merits of tbe invention. Personally
we don't, perhaps, fully understand or ap
preciate the modus operandi, inasmuch as
we never were very good at washing, but
we believe it will repay anyone who has a
tamiiv to call and examine this boiler.
Those who will stop for a moment to
consider, can easily perceive that it is im
possible for one watchman to successfully
protect the business houses against bur
glaries or theit. AA'ith a beat so large that
it is impossible to make the rounds in less
than an hour, it is an easy matter for a
raid to be made without detection. The
petty larcenies of the past few weeks am
ply prove this, and 'ere long the lesson
will be enforced upon someone's con.
sciousness in a way more convincing thau
pleasing or profitable. The town ought to
have a rcgularlv organized police force,
divided into day and night squads, and
should be willing to employ from four to
six men for this service. Parsimony is
never economy, and it is always a short
sighted policy which destroys through nig-
garduess. We understand that this sub
let is being agitated and we sincerely
trust that those whose business it is to see
to it will speedily take some means to
more effectually protect the town against
midnight prowlers and desperadoes.
Farewell Meeting.
(As Rev. John H. House, of Painesville,
leaves us next week for Bulgaria, Turkey,
where be is to be a missionary of the
American Board, a farwell meeting will
be held in the Congregational Church on
Sunday evening next at 7 o'clock. Mr.
House's friends and tbe public generally
will be glad to hear the young missionary's
voice again before leaving home.
Real Estate Transfers.
The sales of real estate during the past
week have' been comparatively few and
the list which we present of the week's
transactions is necessarily, therefore, a
small one. The following comprise the
entire list:
Brisrss M. Shaw to Robert Greenslaid.
Madison, 2u acres, lot jo. u, tract jno. l.
Wm. Clayton to Angie m. ciarK, paines
ville, village lot 2io. 3, bouth street.
Alex. Yale to M. S. Crosby-, Madison,
30 acres in lots JNos. i and - tract No.
James H.Cook to Electa Wood. Perrv. 1
acre in lot No. 0, and village lot No. 14.
JSancy Lamar to Harriet iu. .Nichols,
Painesville, lot no. 11, uranuou.
October Jurors.
AVE have been furnished witb the follow
ing list as that of the Grand and . Petit
Jurors for the October term of the Court
of Common Pleas of Lake County:
grand Jurors.
Willounhbii Lyman Stocking,Simon Ar
nold, Jouathan Ward, Thomas J. Strong.
Madison Nathaniel AVilson, II. F. New-
comb, Ira L. Hodges.
Painesville Abraham Teachout, M. S.
Root.
Perry J. H. Cook, J, B. A'rooman.
LeRoy B. F. Wright.
Mentor Warren Dickey.
Concord Joseph Tuttle.
A' irtland Bradford Webster.
PETIT JURORS.
Madison David L. Bailey, A. A. Hall
S. G. Mark, Silas Kellogg, AA'illiam Ross.
Willouohby Edwin M. Jones, Anson
Hunt, o. u. Gridley, zopher w arner.
Mentor Heury Brooks, L.N.Murch.
Kirtland G. H. Kent. C. G. Crary.
Painesville Fred Clapsadel, George
iving.
First Premium.
Among the many elegant displays at
the Northern Ohio Fair there were few
that attracted more attention than did the
exhibition of carpets and tapestries by
Messrs. Stone & Coffin of Cleveland. And
that the general admiration of those iu at
tendance was shared bv the judges is
proven by the fact tliat to this firm was
awarded the first premium on carpets,
oil-cloths, &c.
By a new advertisement in another
column it will be seen that this firm has
now on hand a larger and more complete
stock than ever before and that they are
prepared to offer the best of bargains iu
everything in their line. Those of our
citizens who are about to purchase cannot
do better than to call on Messrs. Stone &
Collin and examine for themselves. A
lull assortment of foreign and domestic
goods are kept always on hand, the former
being iu many cases imported by the firm
expressly for their own trade. Remember
the place, No. 215 Superior street, Cleve
land, Ohio.
IVotice.
AYe are requested to announce that there
is now being formed, in this, together with
the other towns of the county, a company
of "Grant Cavalry Boys," and that those
who may desire to join the command are
requested to report to Orderly Sargeant K.
' B. Clarke, at the store of P. Pratt & Co.,
Painesville, for the purpose of enrollment.
It is hoped that a full company will be
formed, and all who may be able to do so
are earnestly invited to co-operate. Uni
forms will be furnished as soon as the com
pany roll is full. Of the time and place at
which the necessary mounted drills will be
held, due notice will hereafter be given.
Special attention is desired to tbe follow
ing order.
There will be a meeting of the "Grant
Cavalry Boys" at Moody's Hall, Monday
evening, September 23d, to perfect our
company organization. A general attend
ance is requested. By order
Capt.J. B. Kilbocbne.
.Veetinct.
Political excitement still takes the di
rection of public meetings and speech
making, but whether all this effort will
really effect a vote or have any percepta
ble influence upou the general result may
well be doubtful. At all events, however,
it servs as a'safety valve for one's pent-up
enthuasism and may answer a good pur
pose in that way it in no other.
The past week has not been as prolific in
gatherings as those before, but perhaps
this is more attributable to accidental in
fluences than to any waniug interest. On
Saturday last Judge G. X. Tuttle addressed
meeting iu Mentor and the proceedings
of the evening were enlivened by the
presence of the Republican Glee Club.
This Saturday evening the same gen
tleman is announced to speak in LeRoy.
Either the Liberals have been equally
lax iu expressing their views or have
failed to report. At all events we have
known of no meetings on that side during
the past week. One is announced, how
ever, for this Saturday evening, in the
school house in Black Brook, near the
residence of Z. French, at which J. Pal
mer and others will be present. And on
the same evening the Greeley and Brown
Club of this place hold a meeting at their
room Moodey's Hall to which all are in
vited. A mass meeting of Liberals aud
Democrats is also announced to be held
In the Public Park next Monday week, at
which Gen. Thomas Ewing, Hon. J. R.
Clayiner and Hon. George AA. Julian are
to be present as speakers.
Dr. E. 11, Kelley.
In another column will be found a no
tice of tbe death of Dr. L. H. Kelley a for
mer resident of this place but who, for
several years, has been a resident of Min
nesota. We clip the following obituary
notice from the columns of the Rochester
Post, of date the 14th inst:
Dr. L. H. Kellev, whose serious Illness
we noticed some weeks ago, died at his
residence at Owatouna on Monday. His
remains were brought to this city and in
terred in Oakwood Cemetary on Wednes
day. Tbe funeral cortege, consisting ot
the family of the deceased, was escorted
from the "depot to the Cemetary, by the
Masonic Lodge of this Jcity, and the cere
monies at the grave were those of that Or
der, with prayer by Rev. Mr. Rice.
Dr. Jvelley was one oi me eany resi
dents of Rochester. He moved here in the
fall of 1857, and built Kelley's Block, which
was the first business building, of brick.
erected iu the place. He engaged in the
publication ot the jfepuoucan, in partner
ship with Mr. AV. H. Mitchell, and soon
after, in 1863. removed to Owatonna aud
was engaged in the publication of a pa-
.'..11.- tl.nt ,.1...... X" . 1 ,
pel, sui;rcBBiuiij , u i uini jiinvC) ui ui-
field and airoauit, uu aooui, a year ago,
when his health tailed, after which he
asrain removed to Owatonna.
For the past six months he has been
confined to bis bed by a painful and in
curable malady.
Of the large lamiiy ot ir. Kelley, sever
al are among our most respectable citi
zens. Thev all receive the hearty sympathy
of a large circle of friends in their severe
oereavement.
At a special communication of Roches
ter Lodge No. 21, A. F., and A. M., held on
the 11th inst., the following resolutions
were unanimously aaopteu:
Whereas It has nleased the Grand Master
oi tne universe to remove oy ueatn our isrotner,
L. H. Kelly, tbe tirst Masterof this Lodge:
Resoloed. That deploring bis loss, we tender
our heart-lelt sympathies to the bereaved iiimily
of our deceased brother, and the Lodge of which
he was a member, and shall ever cherish his
memory as that of a worthy member of our or
der. Tlie Souvenir.
Since mailing the first number of our
new monthly we have been frequently ask
ed as to whether this one or that one would
be entitled to receive it regularly, and in
a general way as to how we proposed to
offer it as a premium. We had supposed
that all this had been sufficiently explain
ed already, but as it seems we were mis
taken, we submit the following, which we
sincerely hope will prove sufficiently
plain for any to understand :
In October, 1871, we commenced giving
steel plate engravings as premiums to sub
scribers. In January we substituted tbe
chromo of "Ducks," and these we contin
ued to present to our patrons until the fif
teenth of last July. At that date we with
drew all other premiums and substituted
a years' subscription to the Souvenir.
This magazine will, therefore, be sent reg
ularly each month, free ol charge, to the
following persons :
First. To all those who have subscribed
for the Journal for one year and whose
subscriptions beginsince July loth the
date of the commencement of our second
volume.
Second. To all those who, their sub
scriptions having expired on July 15th
the end of the first volume have since
that time renewed for one year.
Third. To all tnose who shall, between
this time and January 1st, 1873, subscribe
for one year to the Journal.
Fourth. To all of those who, their pre
sent subscription expiring at any time be
fore January, 1873, shall then renew their
subscriptions for one year.
To all who are included in either of these
classes we shall forward the Souvenir
gratuitously for twelve months. And in
consideration of tbe great liberality of this
offer we trust to receive the hearty co-ope
ration of all our patrons in extending our
list.
Remember that it you will induce but
one or two ot your friends, who do not al
ready do so, to subscribe for the Journal,
you will not only secure for them the
beautiful present, but will place us under
obligations which we shall try to repay
by giving more and better reading for less
money than can be procured anywhere
else in the State.
Liberal and Democratic Cougression
al Convention.
Pursuant to the call of the Congression
al Committees of .the 19th District, the
Delegates of the several counties compos
ing said District met at Citizen's Hall in
Ravenna, at 1 o,clock on Thursday, Sept,
12, 1872.
The Convention was called to order by
D. C. Coolman, Esq., Chairman of the
Committee, who briefly stated the objects
ot the meeting; and on motion Henry Tal
cott, of Ashtabula county, was chosen
President, Samuel D. Harris, of Portage
county, Arice President, and J. S. Ellen of
Lake, and Clinton Young of Portage Co.,
Secretaries.
On motion the Chair appointed D. R.
Paige of Lake, AArm. B. Quirk ot Ashtabu
la, and L. D. Brown of Portage, a Com
mute on Credentials, who reported that
the delegations from the several counties
were nearly full, and recommended that
the delegates from each county be allowed
to cast the votes to which their several
comities were entitled.:
on motion tne uciesntes irom tne sever
al counties proceeded to announce the
names of two gentlemen from each coun
ty to serve us congressional Committee,
as iouows:
Ashtabula Henry Talcott, Jefferson;
it. o. note, ueuevn.
Lake D. R. Paige, Painesville; R. P
Harmon, Kirtland.
Geauga T. W. Porter, Chardon; J. L.
Johnson, Parkuinn.
Trumbull S. L. Hunt, James Dana,
w arren.
Portage D. L. Rockwell, Kent ; I). C
Coolman. Kaveiina.
On motion the Convention proceeded to
announcement of names for candidutesl'or
Representative in Congress.
Judge Birchnrd in a brief but stirring,
energetio and patriotic speech, announced
the name ot lion. Milton wutlin, oi w ar.
ren, as the candidate, and there being no
other name before tbe Convention, on mo-
tion of Wrm, B. Quirk, of Ashtabula, Judge
Shutliff was nominated by acclamation.
The Convention then proceeded to the
nomination of a candidate for Elector of
President and A"ice President from the
19th District.
R. P. Harmon, of Lake county, announ
ced the name oi'Capt. Jerome B. Burrows
of Lake count v, aud on motion he was
nominated bv acclamation.
Tbe Convention then gave three rousing
cheers for the ticket this day nominated.
Capt. Burrows being present, was
called to the floor and made to the Con
vention an eloquent and ringing speech
which was frequently greeted with ap
plause.
Gen. R. Brinkerhoff and Judge Burch
ard were also called upon and responded
in short and able speeches.
On motion the Chair appointed a com
mit: e i of one delegate irom each county in
the District to notify Judge Sutliff of his
nomination. hb follows: J. Dana of Trum
bull, D. C. Tilden of Geauga, Abuer Kel
logg of Ashtabula, H. ". Bebee of Por
tafe, and D. R. Paige of Lake.
On motion the Convention adjourned.
Henry Talcott, Pres.
S. D. Harris. Vice Pres.
J. C. Ellen,
C. Young,
Secretaries.
WAIFS FRO.fi OCR READERS.
(XOTTCE- While the column of the JOCJl.VA L
are altca ye open for the publication of articles
upon every subject of interest, so long asthey shall
contain nothina of a itersonal or oJFtnsice nature.
yet the Editor does not in any way hold himself
responsible for the news thai may be aavilncea oy
the several authors.)
To tlie."L,adr Preacher."
Mrs. JT. M. Henry: Yes, I recognize
your right to accept my challenge to the
Clergy, for I believe that women have as
good a right to preach the "gospel" as
men. Because you are a woman I sup
pose you will secure the larger share of
sympathy from tbe audience, but that fact
does not deter me from accepting you as
my opponent. It is not for personal vic
tory, but tbe Truth, I debate, which 1
doubt not is the same motive that actuates
yourself. "Will you meet me in Paines
ville? and when?
Yours respectfully,
W. F. Jaimeson.
OUR OWN CORRESPONDENTS.
Correspondenccoe ntainlng important new so
licited from every part of the district. If used lib
erally paid for. Writer's name and address re
quired on every communication a private guar
antees of good faith. Rejected communications
not returned.
Concord.
September 19, 1872.
Not many days since as a gentleman
and his wife, of this place, named Wineh
ell, were enjoying a ride on a lumber
wagon, accommodated only with one
board for a box, Mrs. Winchell manifested
some fear of falling. Her husband eager
to exalt the courage of his dear wife,
caused the horses to run. . Alas! the
wheel struck a stone and Mrs. AVinchell
was thrown from the wagon alighting on
another stone. Mrs. Winchell was con
siderably injured by the accident but is
recovering.
Only a lew davs previous to this acci
dent, a team belonging to one of Mr.
AVinchell's brothers, suddenly become un
controllable, breaking the wagon to some
extent, out causing no otuer uamage
The . o. c oi tnis place convened on
the evening of the 14th with a small audi.
ence. Speakers from abroad were abso
lutely minus. After some vain attempts
on the part of Orderly Sweet to form the
company into rank, Capt. Oliver declared
it a fizzle and lortuwitn aismisseu the
company. President Murrav then called
the meeting to order. After some little
business Dy toe emu,. Messrs. .Nye, rsrown
and Murrav. of tbe club, each indulged in
a very eloquent speech and were cheered
accordingly. Meeting then adjourned.
R. D. E.
Kirtland.
September, 18, 1872.
For the past few days there has been
nothing or importance to send to your
valuable paper, and only political news.
First a Greeley meeting, then a Grant
meeting, and last Tuesday evening the
Prohibition party put in an appearance by
having circulated notice that there would
be a meeting on the evening named. Hon.
J. D. Spencer, of Cleveland, nominee for
Congress from the 20th district, gave us a
good, sound speech, tun ot convincing ar
guments, that no one could den v, and very
different from the stvle ot the different
parties that have held forth during the pre
sent campaing; m tact tne nest speech
made thus far. Hope friend Speneer will
come acrain. tor he made hosts of friends
and helped the cause in which he is en
gaged, we would like to give the speech
in tun Dnt cannot.
There is an abundance of fruit this Fall.
Messrs. Price & Co. have sold their Seth
AVilliams place to a Mrs. J. A. Fields, of
Norwalk, o.; consideration S3,oou; well
sold. Understand she is going to put in
drugs, groceries, etc. Never will get rich
selling drugs here, too healthy even tor a
doctor. There is no sickness in town: all
enjoying health, pace and quietude; all
the excitement is pontics, wnicu win pass
away next November. This is a very poor
place for items, as you see by the above.
V IXTEX.
AMONG OUR NEIGHBORS.
Ashtabula countv Fair week after next.
September 17th, 18th and 19th. Those
wanting premium lists will please call on
A. tt. Houghton ... A thunder storm with
an unusual quantity of rain visited this
place on Thursday last. The rain through
out the day was almost incessant and very
heavy, tin about 4 P. M., when it began to
thunder and lighten with . an increased
rain fall, which continued till near 6
o'clock. Ashtabula Sentinel.
Buchtel College was dedicated yester
day (the 20th). Students are becoming
numerous and tne attendance at tne open-
ing of the institution is larger tban its
warmest tnends anticipated Every
body who attended, reports a splendid
time at the Mentor reunion of the 29th
Res't. O. V. I We understand that the
Confederates are agitating the subject of
organizing a company oi wooa-e hoppers
in tins city, we suggest mat tney carry
a '-bloody chasm" in one hand aud a small
"tidal wave" in the other. The last could
be corked. They will be apt to carry
sntnet.hinur corked nt anv rate. . Schoo'l
opens at the Ohio Deaf Mute Institute at
Columbus, on Wednesday, the nth inst,
Some 350 pupils are expected to be in at
tendance. Akron Jsracon.
A barn belonging to Mr. Adam Burdi
cott, situated on the Beunet road, was
struck by lightning during the Thursday
storm, and burned to the ground, together
with some nay Last tninuay, at n
o'clock A. M., tbe barn of Mr. AVest Phelps,
ot Thompson, was discovered to be euvel
oped in flames. Alarm was given, and a
crowd soon collected, but as the fire had
made such rapid progress, alt attempts to
extinguish tne connagration proved una
vailing. Twenty-hve bushels of wheat.
150 bushels or oats, about twenty tons of
hay, anew mowing machine, and all his
agricultural implements, except a two-
horse wagon, which was standing near
the barn, and a vehicle which Mr. Phelps
and family were using, they having gone
to church a short time previous to the dis
covery of the nre. independent Press,
( jiaaison)
Court of Common Pleas commenced last
Monday Judge Tuttle' made a good
sneecn at tne meeting nere on t nuay eve
ning Mr. J. S. Alvord, an old and high
ly respected citizen oi jyionivuie, died at
Ins residence, on Thursday night last
lu many places the pavements are bad.
and mantraps in tbe shape of uncovered
areas abound, unwary strangers visiting
the place should always engage a guide.
Fires are getting quite rrequent ot late.
W e hearot a number caused ov lightning.
as well as considerable live stock being
killed by lightning, aud it behooves every
one to oe wen insured, as mat is tne only
safeguard On Monday evening last,
Messrs. Burrows and Murrav. of Lake
county, addressed the Greeley and Brown
Club at the xown nau. unite a respect
able audience was iu attendance, among
which was a goouiy number oi lauies
'Times (Chardon).
A Grant and Wilson Club was partially
organized in Saybrook on Monday evening
last cnuertue persistent enorts oi su
perintendent Myers, the walls ot the Foun
dry Bhilding, Geneva Tool Company, go
up rapiaiv . . . .i.ast weeK, Wednesday
morning early, tnieenof frost were visible
along the North Ridge road, but not bard
enough to do auy damage. . . .One day last
weeK -vjiss juaria Aitoru, ot this town, one
of the oldest residents of the lake shore.
wnne wanting along in a usual manner,
fell suddenly from the breaking of one of
her legs between the knee and hip Bur-
glars made a raid on Geneva on Tuesday
night, and entered the store of Foster &
Watkms, by breaking a glass 111 the front
door and prying off the socket that holds
the bolt of the lock. They took a few pen
nies only. An attempt was also made to
enter l aicot's Hardware store. The v drove
a chisel into the sash of the front window,
breaKing one 01 the largo glasses, but went
no further. Geneva Times.
The work on tbe A. Y. & P. line townrds
the harbor, is being bundled with consid
erable vigor by Messrs. Gordon & AV right.
. . Real estate is moving In this nlaco. but
the prices at which some of it is beinir
bought and Bold, indicate that there is
great danger of getting it above a whole
some range a mere speculative valua
tion The8toriil of last Thursday, which
passed over this region, and was accom
pli men with such ten lie thunder and light
ning, did considerable damage, but 110
lives were lost or anyone injured, so fur
us we can learn Mrs. -Brown, of
East Trumbull, lost her life on Weduea-
day last by inhaling chloroform to have a
tooth extracted, she came to the office of
Dr. Burns, of Morgan, in the afternoon.
and at her request, Dr. Burns gave her
chloroform mixed with ether. It about 10
or lo minutes she became uuconscious and
ceased to breathe. Everv effort was made
to resuscitate her but to no avail. She was
about 25 years of age, and leaves a hus
band and two children one two vears
and the other but a few weeks old. She
had taken chloroform before without in
jury. No post mortem examination was
held. Ashtabula I elegraph.
A stalk of corn ot the common gourd
seed variety, V24 feet high and 7 feet 8
inches from the ground to the ear has
been grown this season in tbe field of Mr.
II. C. AA'right The grasshoppers still
show a bold front iu the south towns de
spite rains aud cold nights. Farmers have
delayed sowing wheat in some instances,
hoping the pests may disappear On
Tuesday last week, September lOtb, tbe
Soldiers of the war of 1812 met at Jefter
son and partook of a free dinner at the
Thompson House furnished by the citizens
of Jeflersou. The names, ages and resi
dences of tbe veterans who answered to
the roll call, and which we found upou tbe
register of the Thompson House, are as
follows: John R. Gage, Sheffield, aged 79:
James Hoyt, Jefferson, 84; Henrv Row
land, New Lvme, 73: Major Churchill.
Green, 80; David AV right, Morgan, 87: M.
J.Follinsbee, Pierpont, 80; J. F. Baldwin,
.Morgan, 77; J. L. Hail, Rome, 88; Ezekiel
Arnold, Geneva, 76; Andrew AValton,
sayorooK, 77: Thomas Luce, Pierpont, 80:
Orin Paine, Morgan, 80: Solomon Bates,
Saybrook, 80; John Scoville, Saybrook, 77;
Asabel Bartholomew, Austinburg, 78;
Samuel AVigent, Jefferson, 77; Benjamin
Reeve, New Lyme, 85. Geneva Times.
A coal and lumber yard is about to be
opened near the depot, under the auspic-
les ot the I'.ii. K. it. Co. The first car
load arrived on Saturday last AVe learn
that the meeting of the Montville Grant
and AVilson Club on Monday evening of
last week was a great success. . . Grading
on Court street is progressing finely, and
it is daily becoming more and more evi
dent that tbe most sanguine anticipations
in regard to the beauty and convenience
of that street will be more than realized
We learn that R. G. Porter, Esq..
father of Mr. T. AA Porter of this place,
died, after a brief illness, at his home in
Middlefield, on Saturday morning last
Our Board of Education advertise that on
Saturday next, they will offer for sale the
house now standing on the School-House
lot in this village. .The depot of the P. &Y
R. R., in this place, whicb is now inclosed
roofed and partially'painted, and will, in
a few days, be completed, is worthy of a
more minute and accurate .description
than has yet been given it. It is 60 feet
ioug by 18 feet wide, with a platform 6 feet
and roof projecting i feet wide extend
ing around it. The posts are 14 feet high,
though the cantract requires but 12 leet.
The rooms are as lol lows: A large ware-
room, 18x30 feet, on the south: a sitting
room 17x17, on the north, and an office llx
17, in tne middle, communicating by a
door with each of tbe other rooms. The
sitting room and office are to be lighted by
long wiudows, each containing 12 lights of
9x18 glass, and the walls wainscoted for
tour feet above the floor, and tbe balance
lathed and plastered and hard-finished iu
the finest style. These rooms will more
resemble parlors than depot apartments.
The ware room, which comprises half of
building, has three large rolling doors, 0x7
with a window containing 7 lights of 9x20
glass over each. A platform 12 feet wide
and extending alone the track for 100 feet
on the south, and another 8 feet wide by
60 feet long on tho north, will be provided
tor freights, Are. The outside of the build
ing is to be handsomely battened, painted
and sanded, and even now presents a very
fine appearance.
Marine.
To avoid the delavs and annoyances
which are of almost daily occurrence at
the St. Clair Flats, it has been determined
to have a competent pilot located there for
the purpose of giving prompt attention to
all steamers passing that thoroughfare, and
pilot them safety over. There win also be
kept for the convenience of vessels, a light
er capable of carrying 150 tons. Captain
M. Rathburn, of long experience on the
lakes and river, is the Superintendent of
the movement. Detroit Free Press.
A number of delegates from tbe new
Steam ressel Owners Association of New
York have announced their acceptance,
and will attend the convention at Cleve
land on the 25th inst.
The Detroit Tribune has the following
interesting items for vessel owners: "A
number of vessels ou the lakes are intro
ducing to their outfit what is denominated
a "chain stopper," which, when carried
out, will prove one of the most valuable
appendages for preventing tbe parting of
chain cables and loss of anchors that has
ever been used. It causes a steady strain
upon the chain by the elasticitv of the
stopper, no matter how sudden or power
ful the shock, ft is much to be wondered
at whv so important an article has not
been discovered before this by vessel
builders. It has not failed in giving satis
faction in every instance in which it has
been tested.
The new vessel built at East Saginaw
by Captain Davidson, and sold a day or
two since to the Winslows, was launched
on Saturday afternoon last and christened
the Kate Wmslow. The launch was a
perfect success.
The Northern Transportation Company
Line of propellers, which the greater por
tion of the present season have been de
livering their freights from Chicago and
Lake Superior at Sarnia, have withdrawn
from that arranuemeut, and will m future.
as formerly, extend their trips to )gd ens-
burg via the welland canal.
During a heavy thunder-storm which
passed over the lake last Sunday evening
a bolt of lightning struck the schooner R.
C. Crawford at Long Point. Lake Erie,
shivering her foremast aud removing its
partners. Tbe crew of the schooner Hip-
pograoe, which lay near oy, ned by the
small boat to the shore through fright that
vessel having powder on board. The bark
Parana lately lost a portion of her sails in
tbe Straits, and tbe schooner L. B. Sbep
hard narrowly escaped destruction by fire
between bueboygau and ttscauaba.
The Montreal Telegraph Company give
notice that their lines are now extended
to Colchester, on Lake Erie, and in a few
days communication will be opened with
Kmgsville and Leamington. This move
ment is destined to be all important to our
lake marine, as it not unfrequently hap
pens that disasters occur in that locality.
and immediate communication with De
troit has been much needed.
The Chicago Inter-Ocean 6avs: "In the
sailors' strike there are no new developments.-
Many female cooks on vessels at
the Lumber jbxehauge docks yesterday-
struck for men's pay, aud it is highly prob
able that in many cases tney win be suc-
cessmi."
Labor is so scarce at Milwaukee that
several of the large fleet which arrived
lately were unable to secure gaugs to dis
charge thcin.
AVork on the Portage Lake and Lake Su
perior Ship Canal is approaching comple
tion. The work is beiug pushed forward
as rapidly as possible, and it is thought it
can be used before the close ot naviga
tion.
Trunks, Bags, etc.
62-2
John S. Lockwood.
Underwear
for men. A very large
stock, cheap.
62-2
John S. Lockwood.
For everything in the line of Fall Hat?,
go to Paddock s, '2il Superior street,
Cleveland, O. 63
LrrTLE children's clothing (clothing for
children from 4 to 9 years old).
02-2 John S. Lockwood.
Every variety of Ladies' Furs, M lift's
and bands just received at T. S. Paddock's
No. 221 Superior street, Cleveland, O. 63
AVinsor Scarfs, Ties, Bows, etc. (the
most complete line of neck wear ever kept
in Painesville). 62-2
John S. Lockwood.
Sew Woods! New Goods!! Xew
Goods!!! AVe shall, during the coming
week, receive a large stock of Fall goods,
and shall sell them at the lowest living
rates. P. Pratt & Co.
Ladies' Furs in every style and every
price, from the most costly set down to the
cheapest, can always be found in endless
varieties at T. S. Paddock's, 221 Superior
street, Cleveland, O. 63
Ladies I Do not buy your Fall Goods till
next week. AVe shall then have a large
stock for you to select from. You can
save money by waiting.
P. Pratt & Co.
Hats, Caps, Gloves and Furs, in all the
latest Fall and AVinter styles, now being
constantly received and opened nt the well
known store of T. S. Paddock 221 Supe
rior street, Cleveland, O. 63
Attention ! Do not buy your drv goods
until next week. P. Pratt is now in New
1 ork buying an enormous stock, and next
week we will show you styles and bar
gains that will surprise you.
P. l'RArr Co.
t hose desiring any and every variety
of Plain and Fancy Job Printing, will tlnd
it to their advautage to call at tho Jour
nal Job Otllce before closing a bargain
elsewhere. AVIth a full lipe of material
and a corps of competent workmen, the
proprietors feel sate iu guaranteeing satis
faction in every instance.
If you feel drowsy, dull, debilitated,
have frequent headache, mouth tastes bad
ly, poor appetite aud tongue coated, you
are suffering from Torpid Liver or "Bil
liousness," and nothing will cure you so
speedily Mid permanently as Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery. 600.
For your Fall aud AVinter purchases of
Hats, Caps, Furnishing Goods, Muffs and
"all sich," go lo T. S. Paddock's, No. 221
Superior street, Cleveland. A superior
stock kept constantly on hand, aud prices
guaranteed to be as low as the lowest.
Satisfaction warranted iu every instance.
Don't fail to call. 63
If You Please!
A few days since a gentleman called nt
my shop to get a gun which he had left for
repairs. By some mistake he received oue
which belongs to another person. He will
now confer a favor if he will return the
gun iu his posession and take his own in
exchange. 63-4 E. Gibrs.
AVe desire to call the attention of our
citizens to the magnificent stock of look
ing glasses, chromos, engravings and
frames at the store of A. S. Robbins, No.
228 Superior street, Cleveland, Ohio. If
you have ten dollars worth to purchase,
you can save more than your fare to Cleve
land and back by purchasing of him.
Don't fail to go there to make your pur
chases. G2-2
It is a mark of the unsuccessful man
that he invariably locks his stable door
when tbe horse has been stolen. This sort
ot wisdom never thinks about bodily
health until it is gone. But just as much
as any disease has become seated, the
power of the system to resist and throw it
off is weakened; hence time is all import
ant. For dyspepsia, all diseases of the
liver, stomach, skin and kidneys, and all
that begin invitated blood, do not wait un
til the trouble is confirmed, but attack it
by a timely use of Dr. AValker's Cali
fornia A'inegar Bitters. 60-4
Blessing's brighten as they take
their flight.
The chief ot blessings is good health,
without which nothing is worth the bav-
ng; it is always appreciated at its true
value after it is lost, but, too often, not be
fore. Live properly, and correct ailiments
before they become seated. For diseases
of the liver, kidneys, skin, stomach, and
all arising from impure or feeble blood.
Dr. Walker's California Atinegar Bit
ters are a sure and speedy remedy. It
has never failed in a single instance.
4v61.
Clothinfr.
It will pay any and every person to
visit Cleveland in order to patronize the
large retail one-price Clothing House of
Jas. AV. Carson & Co., 257 Superior street,
and 7 and 11 Public Square. This bouse
makes a specialty of Men's and Boys'
Clothing, ready made, and show the larg.
est stocks in the west. One entire stoi e
devoted to the boys department, merchant
tailoring and a full shock of gentleinens
furnishing goods. When you go to Cleve
land be sure and call at Carson & Co.'s
and see their stock and stores, whether
you want to buy or not. Three large
salesrooms in one, immense stock and
only oue price and that a low one. 63-13
AArE have seep and tried the Comings'
French Trimmer, Binder and Ilemmer,
and find it all it is claimed to be. It is
just the thing for every family who own a
Sewing Machine, and the fact of its being
used and recommended by such firms as
Field, Seither & Co., and J. V. Farwell &
Co., shows it to be a valuable improvement
The manufacturers have so much confi
dence in its merits that they ofier to send
it by mail on receipt of its price (2.00) and
if not satisfactory, after two weeks trial,
it may be returned and the money will be
refunded. It is made and sold by the
Leslie IlufHcr Company, of 840 AVabash
Avenue, Chicago, who are also manufac
turers of the Leslie Magic Ruffler, price
$1.50, which has had a very large sale, and
they offer it on the same terms. 61-3.
DIED.
KELLEY At Owatonna, Minn., on the 9th inst
OK. Lu a, ivELLEY, agea m years.
FINANCIAL.
ItlOSETARY.
Painesville, Sept 206 P. M.
During the past week the condition of the lo
cal money market has been by no means en
couraging. In fact the condition of the market
has been stringent for some time past in most
quarters, and just now there is but little pros
pect of relief. During the week just ended the
demand for currency has been very active, and
a Considerable amount of first-class paper has
been presented for discount, which was necessa
rily refused by the banks, they being busy at
tending to their checks and the wants of regit
lar customers, whose interests were paramount.
Exchange has been in very limited supply, and
rates have ruled firm and close. Gold is mani
festing a good deal of friskiness and is going np
the scale. Dispatches from New York report a
panic in money matters in that market, with
great excitement and the failures of several
prominent houses, mostly stock brokers. The
corner in gold continues to rule the Board, and
premiums have reached ?i per cent, per day,
while the stringency in financial circles has
reached a pitch at which percent, per day has
been demanded and received on loans.
Stocks generally have been heavy and unset
tled. On Thursday evening at the final close
there was a reaction of to percent, from
the highest point, except in Erie. The Post says
that the bulls ape confident on Eric, Union Pa
cific, Pacific Mail, and C. C. C. A I., and it is re
ported that a corner will very soon be mode in
the last three mentioned stocks. A report has
been in circulation that the Cnion Pacific and
Central Pacific roads are to be consolidated, but
the report is not authenticated.
The following are the closiug prices for Coin
and Securities.
jsuying selling
fiold 114
115
Silver large 108
110
108
115'i
113'i
118i
118S4'
HS'i
112
118?.'
107
aitver small . .. iu
Sixes of li-Sl cuop 1143
Five-Twenties (ita) cou 11.-
Five-Twenties (1WV1) eon llS?i
Five-Twenties (1005) cou. (old) 118'
Five-Twenties (ISM Jan. & July. 11
Five-Twenties (l!-.) lis,
Five-Twenties (lt8) lta.'i
Ten-Forties liri
Six's Currency
tiw rorucs
STOCKS.
a. M. V. Ex..
Erie
. 65
.541-8
. m
.114
. 88
.10S,"
. 70
. 811
.
. 7 V
N. Y. Cerit'l 9i3
scrip
Harlem.. 109
Preferred
Mich. Central .
Preferred 118
Clev. & Pitts..
X. West'u 7v
Preferred 8S4
Rock Island...
Wabash
rt. w ayne ia
Illinois 'Central... 125
Prelerred
Lake Shore...
C. C. C. &l SX
St. Paul 64 u
Preferred 74 ii
U. S. Ex
Pacific Mail...
S. J. Cen'l ...
. .103.i
Union Pacillc . 8SS,
Wells, Fargo, Ex. f)
Adams ex so
w. cnion
itti4- 1 rerre Haute
8SS I Preferred 44
I Burlington A O... 132
Indiana Central
Hartford & Er it-
Chicago & Alton
110 I Ohio & Miss 4iX
I'reierreu
11a , canton no
COMMERCIAL
FA1NESVILX.E MARKET,
Journal Office, Sept SO 6 P. M.
The market for flour is steady but not so strong,
the demand at present being not quite so good.
Wheat is nrra and a shade higher for No. 1
grades, which are scarce and wanted.
Corn is dull and nomlual market weak; buy
ers have it in their favor.
u oats the trade is lively and market good.
The new oats brought into market so far have
been very poor. Choice lots would fetch S or 8
cents per bushel more than our quotations.
The trade in feed is steadily improving, and
prices are a trifle lower on "sound lots.
The seed market is active but prices weak.
AVe quote prices as follows;
ftuvinir. Sellimr
A A pairing r ileal, imur.
XX Kl Winter do ,
XXX Amber do
XXX White do .
ltvo do
75
S U)
A 00
. . 10 0(1
.. BOO
8 00
..S7.00ton 1 60
..x'.OOfUim 1 50
tiraham Flour per bill . . .
Corn Meal,
Chop Feed.
Mint, ner 001
1
18 00
6 50
6 40
75
1 S5
1 55
. M
Itt
4
40
12
15
8
1
17
19
No. 1 Mackerel, (H-r lilil .
No. 1 White Fish, per S bbl.
No. 1 Trout, per ), bbl
IMtaUH-s, nu
White Wheat 1 55
Red Wheat '. 1 40
live 05-
Corn, shelled 55
Corn, ear. New 58
Old Oats, 85
New " , 88
Butter ss
Lard u
Cheese 18
Tallow
I iiickeus, y tk 11
Hams It
shoulders 10
livsseil Hogs 5 00
Beef... u 00(36 00 -
Eggs 1(1
Mean-. 1 HfKjj 00
I rled apples 4
Hav hi uo
90
WOOL,
Since our last exhibit or this branch of our
commerce, there has been no change worthy of
note. The condition of affairs remains in tbe
same state as for several months, the market
beiug dull and flat, without a desire on the part
or buyers to take lots or to ofTer prices. The
eastern markets remain stagnant, and manu
facturers are still confining their purchases to
small lots, which are to be found near at hand,
and are employing no buyers with a design
even of testing the views of western farmers.
The dullness and indetiniteness of prices at this
point render it possible to give only an approx
imate quotation, which may be stated at SO to
55 cents, according to quality. Buyers are uni
formly of the opinion that prices will probably
advance before the 1st of January next, but are
unable to place any definite date, or to predict
the extent ot improvement. The only rule
seems to lie for growers to hold their wool, as
none would desire to sell at present prices, and
tbe future gives encouragement sufficient to
render such a course wise and proMable.
Western Reserve Cheese Market.
The following are billing prices of dealers up
on orders, prices paid by the same to producers
being from lc to 1.14c lower.
Our Ravenna anil Hudson correspondents
write us as follows:
Ht'DSON. AVe have nothing new in the cheese
market since last week, no trMnsActinna mnt
on old contracts. We quote l&ailS billing pri-
ces, with market very dull and oniet.
Solos. The cheese market has ruled very
quiet for the past few days, prices rather favor
ing uie uuyera, wiio seem not anxious, i'rloes,
as compared with other thines. are well 11 n. nn.l
yet factory men will hardly put a price upon
the August make, preferring to wait further
developments, hoping a stil 1 further advanoe,
which can scarcely be expected. We quote 12 f
(g)l&- paying prices, aud billing Arm at 14c
Ravenna. The cheese market is still active.
The order trade is good and dealers are kept
utiy supplying meir customers, ueaiers pay
Vili(cH'Sc.i sellimr urice 18w to 14n. Fiu-.tinrvinin
are more inclined to sell, and do not "hold off"
so still' as a few days ago.
a v kuk a. aiarnet less excited ana weaiter,
factorvmen makinir an atinearaoeu who cnnlil
not be found a few days ago. Buyers are less
smug iu wa, imd pi-wea 01 last weea. A4?0
niny be called the outside price on orders.
Wellington. Durinir the nast week the
cheese market has been too much excited and
unsetueu to give quotations, we now quoto
billing rates at 18 to 18.c: naviuir m-ice II to
12c from wagons. ...
CLEVELAND MARKETS. .
Clkvkland. Q' Sept. 90, ISM
The butter market during the past week has
been steady as regards both demand and price.
The bulk of receipt, however, have shown a de
cided falling off in quality, and a really choice
article for table use is scarcely to be fonad in
the market. . The Increased demand created by
the late fair which brought thousands to the city.
has been suuicient to consume a large proportion
of that which was strictly merchantable, and
most of the trade has been with local buyers.
The cool weather, which has now made an ap
pearance, promises well for shippers, as a more
uniform quality is expected during the coming
week, which will undoubtedly lower present
quotations on choice, and decrease the propor
tion of medium and lower grades, giving more
satisfactory prices to the majority of consignors.
The excitement which prevailed at our last re
view of the cheese market, has entirely sub
sided, and a state of depression become the uni
versal rule throughout the country. AVith the
advance in prices which the furor created, came
a determination to the minds of factorvmen to
prolH by "wo00810" " "ring dealers to their
views, or allow the markets to remain bait! and
their cheese upon the shelves. Every advance
was met with an unyielding demand for higher
prices, until, the excitement having subsided iu
the East, and orders from the West and South
having been withdrawn, dealers And themselves
without stock, and, discouraged at the prospects,
are in turn independent and resolved to let af
fairs run their own course, without seeking to
press business, or reconcile the difference which
exists between themselves and producers. For
the post four days, billing prices have steadily
declined, and most orders have been billed at a
lower figure than that required to attract the
same quality of cheese from the factories. We
regard an advance, at no distant day, entirely
probable; but it will be established more grad
ually, upon a more legitimate basis, and more
permanent in its character. In the present state
ot the market, paying prices nre merely nomi
nal, and will remain thus until dealers can
either secure concessions from factory in en, or
discover better opportunities for placing pur
chases at higher prices than at present prevail.
The general markets have been quiet, although
as a rule prices have been well sustained anil
there has been no marked decline in any of the
quotations. Flour and grain especially have
been steady, and generally there has been' no
movement of interest. What changes there are
will be found below. . We quote:
Flock The market is active and prices
unchanged, although concessions are made ou
large Lots 50 to 75c below our quotations.
City made XXX White........ .5 '
A a AiHuer.. CI 10MD .
XX Hed No.1. 8 Sj
X Red No. S 7 75hC 8 00
Country mado XX White.. .....8 50 8 75
aaiwi auu Auiuer. o uuujl o oo
X Red ,;..6 OOuo 6 50
Spring 00 t 75
Rye Floi'R The market is quiet and steady.
We quotes 00 to 8 50.
Mill Vked Good demand and prices firm.
W minto- Shorts IK 1)0: CARl-se midiilinirs 1R0U:
second line do 4000; one S400.
Wheat The market is steady, and although
lew sales have been accomplished, bids have
been made lor o. S red winter at 1 42. o. l
is held at 1 55.
Corn Hull. Low mixed held at 47c and high
mixed at 48c.
Oats Quiet but Ann. No. 1 new held at 84c;
old at 37c
Rye Demand light and few sales. Prices are
standing nominally at HO to 65c for No. , aud 70
75c l'or No. 1 State.
Pork Market active and firm. Heavy mess
per bbl. 15 00; short mess per bbl. 14 SO to 14 75;
extra short clear per bbl. 10 00 to 17 00; rumps
per noi. ix uu.
LARn The demand is moderate at 9V to 9u
fortitv-rendered in kegs; 0 to Due do in tierces.
County-rendered 8 to S&c
Shokkd Meats The market is active and
prices 11 ran. City sugar-cured hams, canvassed.
16';tolfic: do. shoulders, 8c; do. breakfast Ba
con, 9ii to 10c. fried beef, canvassed, 18 to 80c;
beef tongues, 6 25 per dozen.
Bittter The market steady. The Quality
continues to be generally inferior. We quote
strictly cnoice at to c; lair to meaium in to xuc ;
inferior qualities ranging at 10 to 15c.
Cheese Weak and very quiet. Prime factory
is billed in good lots at lit to 18c, and at 14c iu a
smalt way.
Eggs Fresh are steady with fair demand and
selling at 18 to lc
Onio.n-s Active and steady. Bellinar at 75 to
9 00 per bbl. from store and 10 to 75c per bushel
tor black seen irom wagons.
Potatoes Prices are steady with fair de
mand. Choice are sclliug at 60 to 05c in car lota
and 70c in a small way.
Sweet Potatoes The demand is fair. Jer
seys are selling at b uu per bin.; itennudas 9 go
per bbl.
Green Apples Market improving with cool
er weather and prices ranging from ITS to X 00
per bbl., according to quality.
PuArnKS The demand is auiet. and lair to
good fruit is selling troin 1 60 to S 60 per bushel,
according to quality ami coudition.
Halt In eood request and prices firm. Coarse
3 15, Unci 00 per bbl.
NEW YORK. MJUtKET.
New York, Sept. 18.
In dry goods the market shows a falling oil
from the heavy trade of last week, but it is still
active. The price of cotton goods are well sus
tained. Prints remain active and are iu short
supply for many styles. Printing cloths are
strong and active. Cotton and woolen flannels
are in good request at quoted prices. Foreign
goods are less active but steady in price. The
flurry in the gold market creates some excite
ment among importers as bearing on the pros
pective price of goods.
In the general produce and provision market
the week just passed bos not been marked by
any great variations, although in most articles
the prices are slighily varied from those given
in our last report. We quote at length as fol
lows:
Floi'R The market is du'l. Superfine west
ern and state 6 S0wi CO: common to good extra
state and western at 7 35t7 60; good to choice do
atn6a(wou; common xo cnoico wnite wneat
western extra at 8 SOia'l 85; common to rood ex
tra Ohio at 7 45$7 75; common to cilice frL Louis
at 7 8511 50.
Wheat A'ery auiet and In moderate export
dem and, owing to the difficulty iu negotiating
foreign excuauge. -o- z spring at l ootai on;
northwest spring at 1 Mi.l 58; choice No. 'Mil
waukee at 1 mail 60: winter red westers at 1 70 .
(1 7SS : amber western at 1 75 $1 SO.
Corn-Less active, closiug steady. Steamer
western mixed at (Mnltt'.o: sail do. at 04c: vel-
low at 6m,(o 05i;; white t5 a; prime western
mixeii, seuer .aoveniuer at mc.
Oats Active ami a shade firmer. Western at
47c: Ohio at 4850c; new western at 44iT0c
Hat Steady al 1 001 05 for shipping lots.
I.ard Heavy. Prime steam new at 8(.rt0r:-
oldatW$9ic; kettle at tHc
Bvttkk Unlet- Western at 10$16c.
Cheese Dull at ll($lS,c
Pore Mess at 14 V14 95: nrlme do at 18 Onto
13 35.
WOOL Dull. Sales of milled at SMuMSc: do
mestic fleece at WVtSOc,
CII1CACO MARKETS.
CHICAGO, Sept. 18, 1ST.
Floor Steady . Choice extra spring at C X4
0 50.
w beat Oeraand lair but at lower rates lor
I cash . The market steady for nitnre. No. 1
spring at 1 1(; No. spring at 1 10 cash; seller
I'ite4iiuer at l is; seller ociooer at j w; xo. a
do at 1 OOwH 10; rejected at 1 00.
s ,......1.. l.l otl-AlMLl. fX
rem lar ami lrvsh cash: at Stt seller October: re-
I jecUMl nt royalMc; iu. 9 high m.xetl at c
UAT8 mm. xowvh', rvjecuHi ai
53U' , a. a ,
ATTLIC 1 ne manti-i Kim, Kiwm lair mm
faiiiv active at 6U6 75 lor really itoo.1: 8 00 for
I extra prime; good to extra wintered Texan
soul quite lively o iupivrs nc o looi,, ami
through lots at li & CO.
lioos Market mm, fsiecioiiy on common
grades the enure range neiiig at 4 r Jwouu, Willi
the most sales at 4 75s5 00. The market closetl
weak.
FRKitiar Advancvii. Kate to Jlwsalo I5e
' loreont; to kaugstua Hoc far can.

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