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GENERAL DIRECTORY. Governor, Edward F. Nove; turni expires January , 1H74. LieuieuaiH-Governoiylacob Mueller; term ex pires January secretary of suite, Isaac Sherwood; teriB ex iiires February 1S73. Treasurer of Stale, Isaac Welsh; term expires February lfi I. Auditor of state, James Williams; term ex pires February 15"& Comptroller of Treasuier, W. T. V ilson; term expires February 1874. . Attorney General, Francis B. Fond; term ex iiires February 1S54. Comniissiouer of Schools. Thomas W. Harvey; Term expires January 155. - Board of Fublic Works, Richard It. Porter, term expires 1ST3: Phillip P. Herein;?; term ex iiires 1874;tephen R. Ilosmer.term expires Ibi5. l S. Assessor, Joel Doolittle. OHice over Ilolcomb X Gould's Tin shop, Main street. COCSTt OFFICERS Judge of Common Fleas, J udge of Probate, County Clerk, Sheriff, - Deputy Sheriff, Treasurer, Recorder, Prosecuting Attorney, -Auditor, County Surveyor, County Commissioners, -Coroner, . M. C. CANFIELD - tJ. N. TCTTLE Peeet Uoswobth - SAMUEL Wire J. M. Benjamin I. S. CHILDS t. Everett - A. L. TINKER B. 1. CHESNET - E. IlCSTINGTON SSlHEOS C. HICKOK AKSEE M. Pabmli Eli olds J AMES H. TATLOE CITY OFFICEBS. Mavor, Clerk, Marshal. rCBBr BOSWORTH H. F. SANFORD FRANK Ol'AKT ba; (C. C. F J.Jkri A. H. B. H. 1 f C. C. FAIOI J K.ROME . Garfield . WOODMAN Councilmen, V. W. DISOLTT Franklin Roge tK. Huntinotcji )milo Harris (.1. cavendish S. T. LAD1) J.loiis McClelland (Franklin Rogers Street Commissioner, Justices of the Peace, Infirmary Directors, HOARD OF F.DCCATIOJI. Miss Agusta Hawi.ey, - - Erinfipa! DK. II. C. jieardbi.ee, - - JI. 1'. Saspord, - - secretary I. W. Mead, Geo. W. Steele, S. A. TihlSL. A. L. Tinker. ISO A It I) OF SCHOOL EXAJIIMEB8. II. C. Beardsley, John Ci.koo, John W. Tyler. Hold meetings for examination of teachers at High School Building, Fainesville, on the last Saturday in every mouth except July and Au gust, at "9 o'clock A. M. , ; II. C. Beardslev, President. Jobs W. Tyler, Clerk. POSTOFFICE. SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. OFFICE HOURS : From 7, A. M. to 1 P. M. Sundays 12 M to 1 P. M. MAILS DEPART : Going East, - - 11:50 M. and 11:11 P. M. Going West, - - 6:58 A. M. and 530 P. M. Cleveland, (special) - - - 1 J. Charucn, - 8:00 1 . M. Middleneld (Mondays and Tuesdays), 7:00 A.M. mails arrive: From East, - - 5:88 A. M. and 5:29 P. M. From West, - - 12:89 M. and 1101 P. M. Cleveland (special), - - -Chardon, - - - - - - 8:30 A. M. MiddleUeld (Tuesdays and Fridays), 60 P. M. Letters should be left at the Postoffice ONE HOUR BEFORE MAILS DEPART. Letters will be rcadv for delivery one half hour after trains arrive, except mails received at night, which will be delivered next morning. Letters placed in the Outside Letter Box up to 9 o'clock P. M. will be sent by the night mails. GEORGE E. FAfN'E, P. M. Nov. 19, 1871. Lake Shore and niicnlfran Southern Railway. PASSENGER TRAINS WILL KCX AS follows until further notice: GOING EAST. Atlantic Day Cinc'tti Special STATIONS. Express Express Express N. Y. Ex Cleveland. 7.45A.M. 11.05a.m. 4.03P.M. 10 :.45P.M Willou'h'v 11.42a.m. Fainesville &85A.M. 12.01a.m. 4:59p.m. 11 :33P.M. Madison ... Geneva.. .. Ashtabula.. 9.S3A.M. 12:49p.M. B:49p.M. 1S:16a.m. Ciirard 10.10a.m. 1 :39p.m. 6:4p.m 12:59a.m. Erie 10.40a.m. 2:10p.m. 7:10p.m. 1.25. am GOING WEST. Sp'l Chi Toledo Pacillc Steam- STATI0N8. cago Ex Express Express boat Ex Erie. 8.30A.M. 9.50a.m. 8:50p.m. 1.05a.m. Ashtabula.. 4.44a.m. 11.42a.m. 5:08p.m. 2.57a.m. Geneva.... 12KITP.M. 8.23a.m. Madison-.. 12:22p.m. Pcrrv 12:36p.m. Fainesville 5.30a.m. 12:4p.m. 6:00p.m. 4.06a.m. Willou'h'y 1:15p.m. 4.33 a.m. Euclid 1:30p.m. Cleveland.. 0.25a.m. 2:00p.m. 7K!p.m. 5.20a. m ASHTABULA ACCOMMODATION: STOPS AT ALL STATIONS. L'v'sCleveland 4.30 p.m L'v's Ashtabula 6.15a.ra I Ar.nt Ashtabula7.10p.m Ar.at cievei'nu li.uua.ui, This train going east passes Fainesville at 5::ii p. m. uoing west passes A-ainesviiie at T;33A. Al. ERIE ACCOMMODATOX. L'v's Cleveland 6.30a-m I Ar. at Erie 10.30 a.nv L'v's Erie 4.10 p.m. Ar.atClcvel'nd8.00p.m This train going west passes Fainesville at G:5l A. M. Going east passes Fainesville at 7:33 A. 31. The Special Chicago Express runs daily except AT nnrlnv. The 7:45 a. m. train from Cleveland and the 8 :45 p. m. train from Erie runs on Sundays. CHAS. FAINE.Gen'1 Sup't. Paiuesville and lonngstowu Rail Road. TVVSSF.NGER TRAINS WILL RUN AS X follows until further notice : XORIITWARD. PASS. PASS. FRT. STATIONS A.M. P.M. A.M. Leaves Chanlon 6:15 8:45 10:25 " Clark's 8:30 40 10:45 " Little Mountain... :37 4:07 10:53 " Concord 0:45 4:15 11:02 " Viaduct 7:04 4:34 11:20 Arrives at Fainesville 7:10 4:40 11:30 SOUTHWARD. , PASS PASS. FRT. STATIONS A.M. P.M. P.M, Leaves Painesville 9:00 0:30 2:10 " Viaduct 9:0 0:38 2:20 " Concord 9:25 6:55 2:38 Little Mountain . . 9:33 7:03 2:47 " Clark's 9:40 7:10 2:55 Arrives at Chanlon 9:55 7:25 3:15 Connects with Lake Shore Trains, East and West at 7:33 A. Al., and at 4:59 and 6:00 F. M. J. C. SHARPLES3, Chief Engineer and Superintendent. CHURCHES. COXGREGATIOXAL CHURCH J. A Daly, I'nsiir. Services on Sunday at 10 A i niwl 71 M. Church Conference on Thurs day evening at 74 o'clock. Bible Service, to which old and young are invited, at 12 o'clock M. Walter C. l isuci, suiieriniouueuu ST. J AMES CHURCH Rector, Thomas B.Well: ofu fuH al.rnHt. Services 10J6 A. M. and 7: P. M. Sunday School at W'i P. M. Horace Steele, Superintendent. M. E.CHURCH Youinans, Pastor. Services every Sabbath at 10), A. M. ami ii r. ai. Sabbath School meets at liu P. M. E. S. x oung, Superintendent. PAINESVILLE PROGRESSIVE LYCEUM A. G. Smith, Conductor. Miss L. Whitmore, Guar dian. Services bauuatn at lu.'i A. 31. THE CHKISTIAX CHURCH Pastor. J. W. In- n-inm. Services at 10), A. M. and 7 P. M sabbath School at 1S P. M. V. I). Hyde, Superintendent, l'rayer Electing on rnursaay evening at i)i o-ciock. tiiv. Tt A1TIST CHURCH Pastor. E. A. Stone. Services at 1 a. ai. anu r. ni. saooacn School at, 12 M. C. E. Brink, Superin tendent. Prayer Meeting every Thursday eve ning at IV, o'clock. ST. MARY'S CHURCH,(Catholic) JohnTracey, Pastor. Services every Sunday at 8 A. M., V A. M. and in P. M. Sunday School at 2 o'clock P. M. YOUNG MEX'SCTIRISTIAX ASSOCIATIOX Library Rooms 71 Main street. Prayer Meet ing every Tuesday evening. SOCIETIES. MASONIC. TEMPLE LODGE, Xo. 88, F.and A. M. Paines ville. Meets the second and fourth Thursdays iu each month. Perry Boswortu, W. M. PAINESVILLE CHAPTER, No. 46, R. A. M. Meets the llrst and third Thursdays in each month. E. W. Kelly, M. E. H. P. FAINESVILLE CO0NCILt No. 23, Royal and Select Masters. Meets Fridays alter the nrst Thursday in each month. J. M, Benjamin, T. I. G. M. tvn.i.orTi;HBY LODGE. No. 302. F. and A. M. Willoughbv. Stated Communications on the second and fourth Tuesdays in each month. W. H.Turner, W. M. LAKE SHORE LODGE. Xo. 807. Madison, Stated Communications every second and fourth Saturdays of each month. M. O, Preston, W. M. PAINESVILLE LODGE, Xo. 412. Meets on the -eeond and fourth Saturdays of ach month. E. W.Kelly, W.M. I. O. O. F. CORNUCOPIA LODGE, Xo. 212, meets Tuesday evenings. Officers S. Andrews, X. G.; W . Dnran, V. G.: J. Wilson, R. S.; C. O. Child, 1'. S.; D. W. Mead, Treas. UNION- ENCAMPMENT, No. 40, moots every alternate Wednesday evening. Officers L. Harris, C. 1'.; W. Dnran, If. P.: H. R. Morse, W. W.; c. It Winrho.U, J. W.; C. O. Child, Scribe: 1). W. Mead. Treas. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. GROCERS. ME. ROOT DEALER IN GROCERIES, Provisions, Fruit, Confectioneries. &c, S3 Main street, Painesville, Ohio. 104 Til TAYLOR, Jr., DEALER IN GRO - I'RHIKS AM PROVISIONS of all kinds. ( ash paid for Butter and Egg and all kinds of I'rrHluce. Jesi oi rimiruim xeus iwviit wno.m )v on hand. Xo. 139 State street, Fainesville, Ohio. T BAVI'ER BROS General Wholesale and Retail dealers in Flour. Feed. Grain ajiil Prov uuuns,No.ltt3 State st, FaiuesviUe, 0,9? DENTISTRT. ME,. WB1SHT- DENTIST. a Chardon, Ohio. Office AD. SAHVEB, DENTIST. Office over Lee Drug Store, Main tk, Painesville, O. ay: riULlAJI II. FOWLER, DENTIST, Milwaukee Block, over Lock wood Broth- en,1 Store, Faiuesrille, Ohio. 114 MUSICAL. fj of Musical Instruments, sheet Music etc-, lain street, Fainesville, Ohio. 104 f EORKE BIKX BAND-MASTER OF jf the Fainesville Cornet Band. Instructions given on all kinds of Wind and Stringed Instru ment. Music arranged forany nunilieror kinds 1 instrument: Adores F. O. Box W7, Paines rille, Ohio. M FURXIIUI.'E. J OH M'HWEXMGEB) DEALER IN" FL'RNITL'KE of all kinds, comer of Main aud State streets, over French's Grocery, Faines ville, Ohio. Custom Work a specialty. 6S HA.TS, CAPS, e. J II. A VERY, DEALER IX HATS, CAPS, Furs, Trunks and Gent's Furnishing Goods, Aioodey's old stand, IS Main street, Fainesville, Ohio. lot BOOKS, frr. MB. COLBY DEALER IX BOOKS, . Stationery, Fancy Articles, Wall Paper, Etu Etc., Main street, Fainesville, Ohio. 104 PHOTOGRAPHY. FAZE, PHOTOGRAPHER AND WHOLE SALE Dealer in all kinds of Photographer's stock. Frames, 4u, at Clapsadel's old rooms Alain scree. HOTELS. STOCKWELL MOI'SE.PAISESTILLE J ames Current, Prop. Omnibus to all trains RARMERS. A BHKHJIK has the best BARBER SHOP , in town, vithout exception. 87 Main St. 70 AGENCIES. "1TT-JI. PETTISCELLATEST AGENT. YV AU business entrusted to me will be promptly attended to. 104 ATTORNEYS. JOHN CAVENDISH Attorney at Office Second Story Wilcox Block. Law, 70 E HUNTINGTON, ATTORXEi AND Counsellor at Law. Collections prompt ly attended to. Office, Moodey's Block, Paines- uie, unio. GEOBGE E. PAINE, ATTORNEY AT "LAW. and Notary Public over tho rost- onicc, Fainesville, Ohio. 63 ChOTHlXQ. BEACKMORE 4c BAKEB, MERCHANT TAILORS, in the Store lately occupied by X. M. Fisher, Fainesville, Ohio. 104 TTADELFR tc DUKE M E R C H A X T II TAILORS and dealers in Clothing. Hats. Caps, Furnishing Goods, ftik, Milwaukee Block, jraiuesviuo, ouiu. v HOOK. BIXDEBY. TWHITAKEB, BOOK B1XDER AND Blank Book Manufacturer, third floor, cor ner of Main and StClair Sts. Fainesville, O. 104 LUMBER. WOOD3IAN Sc BRANCH DEALERS in all kinds of Pine and Hemlock Lum ber. Hhinirles. Lath. Posts. Dressed Flooring Siding, Ac. Office 'J00 State St., Paiuesville, 0. 104 MEDICAL. AE . GARDNER, III. D. HOMEOA- PATHIST and Surgeon. OfficeoverHol comb A Gould's Hardware Store, No. 77 Main street. Painesville, Ohio. Office hours 1 to 9 A. M.:3to4 and 7 to 9 P. M. Residence corner of Jackson and St. Clair streets. 104 TT H. JACKSON, HI. D., HOMEOPA- MM 1UUUJJ llirK, mill. Till.. 11 ". Office hours 1 to A. m., x to ana iiosr. -w. Residence Stockwell House. 104 Ii. H. U SE, in D. Office in Damon's Block, Kirtland, Ohio. Office hours from a. M. to 12 M., and lrom l to o p. M. a gooa stock of Drugs constantly on hand. Prescrip- tions careruny compounaea. io BOA.RMKG. BOARDING HOUSE, Xo. 204 State st. D. BENNETT, Proprietor. Large rooms, good accommodations, and not two minutes' walk xroui juain street. . TA.SZ.E OP CONTENTS. First Paoe. A FabU for Zorera. Zatira Curtit Ballard The Child. and Autumn Lt,ir. acmivei JMter Indolence In the A'reninfi - - The Laay of Linaenwoia. jure. n. -o. c uo A ne&lottH of Public Men ; . waeAinaton &unaay Morning vuttMt-. Caete In England 2'he KUclral College under ine neto Apportion ment Signature of the Croee :,-.-- Kei.tnumm jveme tsvuivuimvr Crime ana caauaitte vvmpiuiuvn Melange vompiiauon Second Page. Editorial Paragraph. Xote front Afar Mew oj tne neex Third Page. Stranaer' Guide Bueinee LHrectory Anxwere to Correspondent Local Xeic Market, Uom and Foreign Prom other Localities Fourth Page. Julie Adventure .Louise Zepuy Agricultural Practical llinti.. ANSWERS TO CORRESPONDENTS. O A". A. asks; "Can the Grant and Wilson elec tors cast their vote (havihg received a major ity in this State) for any other candidate but Grant and Wilson?" They certainiy could if they chose to prove re creant to the trust reposed in them. It is a question of honor, and there is no law govern ing this matter. It is to bs presumed that con ventions know the men they make Presiden tial electors . X.OCAJL ITEMS. Insoles made of goose feathers are the latest invention for keeping the feet warm. See the general order from Colonel Fitch to the Grant Boys in Blue, in another column. While attempting to get aboard a hand car near the L. S. & M. 8. depot, Charlie Colyner fell and both wheels passed over his leg. Our classical punster suggests, after reading General Dix's famous order, that it might appropriately be called his " ipse-dix-It." W. A. Blair, of Ferry, left a basket of most beautiful late peaches, for which we return thanks. 'Tis sweet to be remem bered. A certain dentist declares that lie can secure pearly teeth to his customers by means of his new patent tooth powder of ground oyster shells. The first regular meeting ol the Paines ville Literary Club was called for last Friday evening. We haye not learned what business was done. lx consequence of the space given to our completion of our fair report we have been compelled to omit much other read ing matter intended for this issue. We are under obligations to "W. H. Do- ran for copies of Panama papers. We en joyed reading them especially the half printed in that most stately of all lan guages, the Spanish. A sf.ntentious tailor doing business not far from the center of this town, see- ine a customer hesitate as to choice of material, said, Sir, if you wish to pass through life smoothly order a velvet coat." ' Engagement bracelets " are now said to be the correct things for love-sick swains to present to the objects of their affections. It would be fruitless to in quire how much these shackles are in flu enced by shekels. A. J. Hurd showed us three apples. raised in Muscatine county, Iowa, by George Watson, which were the largest we have seen this season. They measured respectively oi, Z, and 13 inches, and were pertectly sound. At tho Democratic nasi meeting on Monday last the driver or the wlllougbby band wngon was so entranced by the sweet sounds discoursed behind him that he backed into a team, despite the roaring shouts of those around, and seemed horri fied as he was finally forced to realize the " crash of matter and wreck of worlds" that resulted. We are under obligations to Messrs Post, Dnrfee & Co., and to Messrs Bab- cock, Chapman & nenry, for several very fine white fish.Tiie fisheries at Fairport are now fairly in operation, and all concerned aie overrun with business. W e are requested to say that to the Directors and officers of the Lake County Agricultural Society as well as the many others who offered their aid and assistance in their enterprise the ladies of Perry to return their sincerest thanks. The attention of parties mailing news papers U called to the lact that if insuffi ciently stamped they will not "go," and accumulate at the postoffice. "One cent fur two ounces, or fraction thereof." is the rate. The least fraction over two ounces requires an additional stamp. A match at thread ing needles, the com petitors to be old ladies not less than sev enty years ot age, is "on the cards " to va ry the amusements of the coming winter. Spectacles are to be discarded, so as not to give the eyes of the competitors any un due advantage over the eyes of the nee dles. September went out just as it came in stormy. It has been a month of unusual extremes, .hot weather alternating with cold in a way trying to most constitutions. Wednesday the flowers appeared to raise their drooping heads again. Butterflies were abroad; "the blue fly sung i' the pane;" overcoats were again laid by, and things in general presented a cheerful as pect. .meteorological. . J. Ferris, Esq., has placed us under obligations by furnishing the following re port for the month of September: THERMOMETER IX OPEX AIR. Maximum (7th) S6 degrees. Minimum (4th to 13th) .4S degrees, Ranee . . .38 degrees. 62.3 degrees. iPean. BAROMETER. Maximum (14th) .29.000 inches. .minimum ( Ji'in) zo..wincues. Range 691 inches. Mean reduced to freezing pt. ,28.fi25 inches. Amount of rain 6.3 inches The Week. If Providence controls the weather it would certainly seem as if it had nothing but frowns for either of the political par ties. With a persistent fatality, there has been a storm on every occasion when an out-door meeting has been called, and rain and wind have done what they could to prevent both Republicans and Liberals from realizing the full measure of their bright anticipations as to the attendance and display. On Monday last, the Liberals had billed for their first mass meeting, and General Ewing J. R. Clymer, and Judge Milton Sutliff were announced to speak on the Park. From the preparations that had been made in the surrounding towns to send iu their delegations, it was anticipa ted that there would be a great many in attendance, and that the display in the procession would be a fair one, but their hopes were deemed to disappointment. The morning dawned cold and disagreea ble, and before noon a drizzling penelra ating rain had set in and continued, with but tew intermissions all day. Some of the towns came in with fair lines of teams but many were detained by the storm and those who did brave the weather came into town wet, cold and spiritless, with ban ners and decorations limn and lileless. The out-door speaking was of necessity adjourned to Moodey's Hall, where the crowd listened as patiently as their un comfortable condition would allow. But there were insufficient accommodations for those present and taken altogether the meeting was not a success. On Tuesday evening Theodore Tilton had been announced to sneak, and all were anticipating the pleasure of hearing this able writer and speaker, even if they should be unable to agree with his opin ions or accept his arguments. At an early hour the hall began to till and would soon have been filled.to overflowing but for the telegram which came to announce Mr. Tilton's inability to keep his engagement. The result was that those who were pres ent went away and others who were in tending to go,stayed away, and although there was a fair number who listened to Gen.Ewing and J. R. Clymer, who did their best to supply theplace of the absent speaker, there were nevertheless but lew present as compared,witnwhat would have been had Mr. Tilton not failed to come. Wednesday had been chosen by the Re publicans as the occasion for the great dis play and mass meeting of the Campaign, and early in the morning the street began to show the bustle of preparation. But again the " clerk ot the weather " called up the clouds and at an early hour a cold rain be gan to fall and continued juntil evening, with occasional intermissions. Gen. Gar field and Hon.W.H.Upson were the speak. era and as they arrived they were met at the depot by a squad of Grant Cavalry, and arriving at State St., a procession was formed the various towns filing into line as their stations wasreached on the march. Most of the towns were well represented With the Liberals the bad weather kept some at home and prevented many who were already in town lrom forming in the procession. In the afternoon the speakin was adjourned to Child's Hall. and again a crowd of wet uncomfortable people did the best that they could to make themselves passably comfortable. Toward evening the weather began to clear and the grand torchlight procession were spared the rain if not the mud. At seven o'clock the line was formed on Main St., the head of the column resting on StateSt. Firsucaniethe band, then the Cavalry, numbering over one hundred, then the boys in Blue, and finally the Ca dets, citizens, etc. Despite the unpleas antness of the evening the display was.a very fine one, and the brilliant lights illu minating all around, the gay uniforms of red and blue and bronze, and the music, made altogether, one of the finest sights ever seen here. Along the line of march, which extended through most of the prin cipal streets, many of the houses were beautifully illuminated and some in par ticular were especially noticeable. Among them were those of D. S. Casement Presi dent of the Grant and Wilson Club,Ilorace Steele, Esq., Capt- P.F. Young and indeed many others whom our space alone pre vents us from noticing. At the close of the march the entire line was drawn up around the Park and the exhibition closed with a display of fireworks. Taken alto gether the meeting was a sucess although not so large or perfect as it would have been had the heavens smiled propitious. Without attempting to notice all that perhaps was deserving of attention, we cannot but compliment Capt.J.B.Kllborne upon the display of the cavalry, under his command, which without doubt was one of the finest features of the evening. AVell drilled, well mounted and well officered they certainly made a very beautiful ap pearance. The Boys in Blue under Capt. Donaldson, and the cadets under Capt. Higgins, also made a most pleasin display. That there was nothing occurred during the' day or evening to mar the order aud pleasantness of the meeting was due no less to the exertions of ench member and officer of the various organizations than to theefficient Marshall Joel Doolittle, Esq. Thursday eveningGen. Garlield was es corted to Madin by a mounted guard of the Cavalry under command of Capt. J. B. Kilbourne, but of the meetingthere we are unable to give any report. In the evening the same speaker accompanied by W. II. Upson went to Willoughby escorted by about two hundred torches. Capt.J.B.Kilbourne desires us to express his thanks to Lt. F. Paine Jr., Frank Bar ker and G. W. Payne of this place, to Lts. W. E. Dockry and J.G. Faircliild of Perry, and to Lts, A. A. Austin, and Geo. W. Doty of Concord, for valuable assist ance. as to their untiring exertions was largely due the success which attended his efforts The near approach of election has in doubtedly excited each party to its utmost exertions during the week just passed, and we may now reasonably; look for a rest, at least until alter next Tuesday. The onlj meeting that we know of which is yet to be held.is the one of the Liberals at Moo- dey'sllall,this Friday evening.at which Win. Heisley and J. P. Rhodes, both of Cleveland, are announced as the speakers. Assignment Octoker Term of Lake County Common Pleas Court. By request we republish the list of cases for the coming term of Court, as, through some mistake, a portion was omitted last week, as was also the assignment. The list as here given will be found correct. Monday, October 14JA. SECOND TRIAL LIST. 1. Cath. C. Post. vs. Jos. Cnrtiss, Adm'r. 2. Beal & Hooper, vs. J. D. Hennessey, et. al. 3. J. Babeock vs. L. S. & M. S. R. K. Co. 4. A. R. Daniels vs. S. Bearsdley, et. al. 5. Henry A. Minich vs. James McVitty. 6. Elizabeth Potter, et. al., vs. Harmon A. Doty, et. al. ri ;..,i.,.ti. it... .... t rt TWu-iMk At .I i . iiiM.uuiu i viici , a. v uv. wufc, m. 8. Thos. King, G'd', vs. John F. Blair. 9. Green Parker vs. Sam'l ChurchLUs, A dm. Tuesday, October 15th. 10. Patrick Burk vs. Sarah Bowena, Adm. 11. John Frost vs. Robert C. Mitchell. regular list. 1 Rob't McCormick vs Carlos C Pease. 2 David Austin vs Fred W Collins, et al. 3 Fred L Branch vs Fred W Collins, et al. 4 Wm Webster vs Fred W Collins, et al. 5 Amos York vs Fred W Collins, et al. 6 Lucian W Cowles vs Fred W Collins. et al. 7 Geo W Steele vs Ed B Root, et al. 8 Beckwith, Sterling & Co vs Jas D Hennessey, et al. 9 Jos S Fisher vs Calvin Bartholomew. 10 II Fifield et al vs Jas McLaughlin et al. 11 Ed J Sweeney vs Jos Rudolph et al. 12 Carlos C Pease vs Joseph Sedgbeer. 13 John Rathburn vs. David Law. Wednesday, October 16th. 14 Sarah Lloyd vs Leicester Lloyd. 15 Joseph S Fisher vs Calvin Bartholo mew. 1G P & Hudson K R Co vs Stephen Mathews. 17 P & Hudson R R Co vs Martin Scrib- ner. 18 P & Hudson R R Co vs Jas. Lapham. 19 Benj. Bissel vs Geo F Callander et al. 20 Wm S Smith vs Danford Smith. Thursday, October lth. 21 Jacob V Viall vs Henry X Dunbar. 22 Samuel Hickson vs Chas M Wheeler. 23 Timothy Rockwell vs Seth Marshall. 24 Alvin K. Hurd, Gdu, vs Eldridge Havden. 25 Thomas Kelly vs James F Hart. 20 Jos C Grannon vs- the Union Fence Company. i bame as above. 28 Sarah A Walding vs Henry P Wal- ding. 2H Henry Canfield vs Chas H Canfield. 30 Eliza Crarston Adin vs Harvey Crane et al. Friday, October ISth. 31 Leicester Lloyd vs Robert T Lloyd. 32 Eunice L Williams vs Allen A Bishop et al. 33 James D Hennnssev vs Little Moun tain Association. 34 Philip Travervs Wilber Gilderslseve. 35 Louisa Rexferd et al vs Jas M Wells et al. 30 Woodman & Branch vs John E Ami- don et al. 37 C C Pease vs P & Y R R Co. 38 Geo L Riker vs P & Y R R Co. 3!) S E & L B Sprout vs Rausom Kennedy et al. 40 Alvin L Tinker vs J S Reynolds. Saturday, October l&tli. 41 Robert McCormick vsDaniel E Bailey et al. 42 Martin J Warner vs Patrick Burke. 43 Ed M Jones. Admr, vs Norman Ful ler. 44 Enos Pratt vs Sylvia G Huntington. 45 John J Pratt vs Am Mer Union Ex Co. 40 Asa Jenkins vs Daniel E Woodruff. 47 Philip Traver vs Wilber Gildersleeve et al. 48 John Mariner vs John A Dodd. 19 Aultman, Miller & Co vs W G Wa terman et al. 50 Nathan Ward vs Chas M Wheeler, et al. Monday, October 21st. 51 Wilber F Gildersleeve vs Philip Tra ver. 52 John L. Branch vs Sarah Riley. 53 John Mawhinuey et al vs Carlos C Pease et al. 54 Charles Lockhart et al vs same 55 Franklin W Gilson vs EliG Clark. 56 Thomas W Loomis vs Empire Trans portation Co. o. Mary Jross vs chas K Dodge et ai. 58 Thomas W Ferguson vs David G Big- elow et al. 59 Charity Dilley vs J B Burrows et al. 60 C V N Kittridge vs John R Fordetal. Tuesday, October 22u'. CI Ella Burke vs James Burke. 62 H H Jackson vs Chas Y Hamraon et al. 63 Horace Steele vs Wm Hanson et al. 64 John J Pratt vs George Hall. 65 Preserved II Sweet vs Edwin War ner. 60 Carlos C Pease vs P P SanfordsAdmr. 67 D M Young vs John B Ingersoll et al. 68 James M Wells Exr vs Louisa Rex- ford et al. 69 Sarah A Seeley vs Andrew Seeley. 70 John Keyes vs Eliza Keyes. Wednesday, October 23rd. 71 Daniel G Davis et al vs Caufman Ktii'tz et al. 72 John Cavendish vs Catharine C Post etal. 73 Milcon ThornevsCharles J Burke etal, 74 Harriet A Wis well Admx vs Oliver P Wiswell. 75 Catharine Stage vs Daniel Warner, .Jr.. et al. 70 David Barnes vs Solomon Lockwood. 77 Elizabeth Ryan vs Thomas Ryan. 78 Margaret Clarv vs Michael Clary. 79 Itufus Briggs vs Thomas W Loomis. 80 Pauline C Riblett et al vs Nellie C Rexford et al. Thursday, October 24th. ' 81 Robert Burns vs George I Billington, 82 American Button Hole, Overseaming and Sewing Machine Co vs A J Van- Duzen. 83 Jane Canfield vs Myron Canfield. 84 Elvira Robertson vs Daniel S Robert son. 85 Aultman, Miller & Co vs Wm G Wa term an et al. 80 Ansel White vs Elijah Lamoreux et al- i ueusta M matcher vs Jesse C Thatcher. 88 Estella J Haines vs Edmund Haines, 89 O B Olmstead Co vs W C Chambers. 90 Ira Bruner vs Emma E Bruner. Friday, October 25t7(. 91 George W Doty vs Chas J Komar. 92 Jas S Johnson vs John R French et al. 93 Ann B Chambers vs Frank Brown. 94 Lewis E Gorden vs Rufus Briggs. 95 Jerome B Burrows vs Painesville Driving Park Association. 96 H Armstrong vs Chauncey Norton. 9i Chester Campbell vs Roswell G Wneeler et al. 98 The Weed Sewing Machine Co vs N C v alentine. 99 Benj F Barnes vs Marietta S Flem ing. 100 Leverett Hotchkiss vs Huburt M Jlervey. Saturday, October 20rft. 101 John B Fletcher vs Wm H Baldwin. 102 Goorge W Steele vs Brutus Stock, well. 103 S F & S Burgess vs Lamson & Co. 105 Mary A King vs mm J Cornelius. 105 Laura Galusba vs Wm Galusha. 100 C S Bartlett Gdn vs Paulina C Rib. lett. 107 W A Fisher & Co vs James B Barnes et nl. 109 Climena Clapp vs Willis Woodruff et al. Monday, October 29th. CRIMINAL CASES. 115 State of Ohio vs John J Pratt. Arthur Justus. 117 ' " " " H B Martindale 118 " " " " Geo Wood etal. 119 " " " Geo N Felton. 120 " " Geo N Felton. 121 " " " " Judstrn Goodrich. 122 " " " Judson Goodrich. 123 " " " " Judson Goodrich. 124 " " James B Barnes. 125 " " " " Jay Haver et al. Lake County Fair. In the uecesfarily brief account of the fair given in our last issue, and the limit ed time afforded us for an examination, we were, a few respects, mistaken in our estimates of the exhibition, doing more injustice to the display of horses and cattle than ought else. Our opinion of the limited display was from the fact that a visit to tho pens showed but few animals in them, and judging from that stand-point our remarks were true; but more careful investigation reveals the fact that many horses entered for competition were not in the pens at all, in fact that nothing but brood mares and colts were there, and of these many had been taken out before our visit. But. the number of entries iu some departments was possibly good and worthy ol mention. We propose to give a more extended notice this week, after a careful and thorough examination, fully determined to be just to all in giving the history ol the Twenty-First Anniversary of the Lake County Fair its due meed of praise, withholding nothing that a decent regard for truth demands should be said. We have said " some departments were unusually good;" this was especially so in the show of colts, which numbered twenty-three. But of these we give only the premiums: George Waite, one year old horse colt, first premium; John War ren, second premium; P. Merrill, two year old mare colt, first premium; J. D. Tike, horse colt, second ; H. K. Stephens, three year old mare colt, first premium ; 1. Mer rill, three year old horse colt, first pre mium; L. F. Blair, one year old mare colt, first premium; Seymour White, second premium; P. Merrill, two year old mare colt, first premiun; L. F. Blair, second. Stallions We omit all but those receiving premiums, and should we fail to get them fully, we must plead as an excuse, that we are unable in some instances to find own ers to furnish the needed information. Michael Callahan took the first premium on three year old stallions; A. C. Komar, second; Albert Giles took first premium on four year old, and C. L. Searles, sec ond; H. P. Allen took first premium with stallion, for size of three best colts exhibit ed, and J. D. Bester, second; Perry M. WesUey took first premium on two year olds; several others were worthy of men. tlon. Bnd again in the display of brood mares and colts there was a splendid show and quite large, among the best ever had. There were thirty-nine competit ors: N. Norton, brood mare and colt, first premium; L. F. Blair, brood mare, sec ond; J. A. Stewart, horse colt, first pre mium; E. B. Mason, mare colt, second; Ira Gray, horse colt, second ; as we have said belore, the number was large, and there were very many that wero worthy of premiums, but the owners may con gratulate themselves that the committee could only award after considerable dis cussion, so universally good was all the stock competing. We give only those re ceiving premiums. The show of single horses was very creditable aud showed a marked improve ment in the quality of these noble animals. Never before were there so many fine geld ings worthy of premiums, offered for in spection, and the same might be said of the stallions which were out in full force, aud were well worthy the great attention they attracted from the large number in attendance. But the number of matched teams and teams for all work was very limited. No competition of the townships for the best fine span ot horses took place. We regret this, as the friendly rivalry has a strong tendency to improve our stock and introduce better and purer blooded stock than would otherwise be done. Matched horses., farm work, John I Thompson, firBt premium. Horses for all work, Thomas Thompson, first premium; N. Norton, second. Matched horses, E. Stockham, first premium; E.T. C. Aldricb, second premium ; R. Casler and C. Palmer each had fine teams on the grounds. Sin gle horses : There were fifteen entries; we omit the names, simply giving the awards: Thomas Thompson, gelding, first premium; same, second premium, being the first premium team as horses for all work; C. C. Jennings, mare, first premium. The second premium was refused because the first premium was awarded without exhibiting the mare in harness, she simply being led into the ring, the objector claim ing it was not in compliance with the rules governing the awards. CATTLE. We have but little change to make in our report of cattle. Of Durhams owned in Lake county, there was a very creditable show, but of grades not a large number. J. L. Wood had a very five Durham cow of fine blood and beautiful symetry; also a yearling that took second premium, and a fat steer that looked very and choice nice, securing first premium. W. A. Davis showed a fine lot of grades, cow with calf by her side, one yearling, one two year old, that were really fine animals. J. H. Murray, one pen of steers, that were pro nounced fine; one two year old heifer, one yearling beifer, first premium. J. M. Saw yer, one two year old and one yearling bull, also cow and calf, all worthy of no tice. George TV .Noyes, herd fairly repre sented by one four year old cow, one one year old heifer, first premium. C. C. Jen nings, large and very fine bull, second premium. George Blish put in an appear ance from his well-known stock, in the shape of one three year old durham bull, first premium; four year old cow, first; one heifer calf one year old, one six months old, two two year old steers, first. Horace Steele, one cow fine years old, one heifer and calf five months old, second premium, all choice animals. A. Sawyer, one thorough bred cow and calf, remarkably fine animals, cow second, calf first pre mium, also four very likely grade calves. N. Brink reported one heifer calf, one bull calf, two durham cows, cow first premium and calf first. W. B. Murray, one yoke yearling steers, first premium, vers fine. W. F. Potts, one pair three year old steers that sported the red card; they were un usually large and nice. John Murray, of Painesville, took first premium on grade milch cow, richly merited. 'A.M. Parmele, one very fine yearling heifer, grade. G. Parker, a fine grade yearling heifer. C Clark, a yearling durham bull that carried the red card, also one yearling, very large and fine. S. and D. Williams, a magnifi cent pair of work oxen, very much admir ed by cattle fanciers; one of them girthed five feet seven inches, first premium, also a fat bullock, very large and line, first pre mium. H. N. Munson, one seven year old cow, one three year old, grade cows, fine stock. J. A. Brayton, one Aldernycow with calt by her side, a very fine specimen of this blood, both first premiums. F, Woodruff, one three year grade bull, first premium; one pair steer calves closely matched, second premium, also one very fine cow. John D. Thompson, grade bull, first premium, and grade heifer two years old, first premium, a good pair. Thomas Killcawley took second premium on two year old grade bull. W. B. Tut tie, second premium on yearling steers. Willie Saw yer, first premium on calves. SHEEP. There is little to be changed as regards sheep, simply recapitulating and giving awards. S.H. Sanders entered twopens of Amer ican Merinos, one buck two years old, first premium; one one year old, first pre mium; one buck lamb, first premium. E. K. Kingsly, pen of ewes two years old, first premium; ewe lambs, first premium; yearling buck, second premium; yearling ewe, second premium ; three year old buck, second premium. J. H. Hart, pen year ling ewes, first: Mr. Hart also took a first premium on a Cotswoold buck, a very large and fine animal, among the best of the long wools. E. T. Tew, first premium on buck over two years old; first on three ewe lambs; first on buck lamb, and see. ond on three yearling ewes. D. Jerome, two year old buck, second; fat sheep, first, Joseph Levety, Jr., pen ewes one year old. first; pen two year old, first. Edward Bil lings exhibited two Spanish Merino bucks, selected from the best flocks of Yermont; they were greatly admired. hogs. . We failed to notice a fine young sow with five little porkers by her side, shown by J. D. Thompson. Being the only repre sentatives of their species upon the ground they felt the delicacy of their situation alone and among strangers, and kept so quiet that we overlooked them at first vis it. They were very fine and worthy of a premium. FOWLS. We cooked and dished up all the chicks offered in our last week's issue. AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS were displayed in large numbers, and ol superior excellence of finish. A. Sawyer & DeLong showed horse rake, single and double plows, combined mower and reap er, lumber wagon, finely finished, sulky plow, which was greatly admired by those who prefer riding to walking while plow ing, and at the same time doing good work. S.W. Call, two of Sherwood's light iron mowers also a large number of plows and cultivators of fine patterns. John Castle, single aud double shovel plow cultivator, but recently introduced, and cannot fail to prove a success. See notice elsewhere. A. Church, fruit dryer, which attracted great attention from fruitgrowers; a very useful invention. F. Goldsmith, was on. hand with his invertible watering trough. Its simplicity and utility seems to attract the attention of stock raisers. George W. King, a sulky horse rake; easily managed by a ten year old boy; a fine implement, as was the one exhibited by G. W. Smith. A. Rogers, an extension ladder oi his own invention, that cannot fail to supply a want long felt of a first-rate article of this class. Dickinson & Allen, champion mower and reaper combined, both very highly finished, and well known and ap preciated by our farmers. O. Baker, the Eureka mower. This is a new candidate for popular favor, and those who have used it speak in the highest terms ol its work. W. Ackley has the improved Buckeye reaper with Miller's table rake attachment. This rake being a new invention attracted the attention of the farmers. W. Hanson has a very simple machine for sharpening the knives in mowing machines; it was much admired and seemed to fill a want long felt, for a perfect machine for sharpening these indispensable farm adjuncts. Tut tle & Crane, groin drill, which was appre ciated as a great labor saving machine. M. R. Doolittle, the Ithica hay rake, so well and favorably known to our farmers, also that popular mower, the Hubbard; no word of oure will enhance their popularity with the farmers. A. Church, Climax mower, a neat and compact machine, sim ple in its construction and justly a favor ite. In the basement of Floral Hall, on the south side, usually devoted to exhibition of farm products, we lound so meager a display that it is hardly worth mention, so we place upon the record those who saved it from absolute failure. The whole could have been placed upon an ordinary dining room table, and then have room tor more, lt seemed very strange in view of the fact that never was Lake county in better condition for a per fect display of every variety of vegetables and serial crops. Enquiry elicited that the premiums offered were totally inade quate to the cost of getting the stock upon the grounds, to say nothing of the trouble and loss. The few who had the courage to put in appearance are worthy of mention: . J. Thornton,new variety of seedling po tatopeach blow; ripens much earlier than the Jersey peach blow, being fit for the table by the first of October; worthy of propagation, and can be had of him, also mammoth tomatoes, a large fine cluster of which was on exhibition. C. Huntington, variety of beets, very nice. D. Shepard, fine peppers; C.Duerk, two mammoth Cal ifornia squash; great curiosities; A. M. Parmele,beats and crooked necked squash in large numbers. A. A. Schram, Early Rose potato; nice. James Wright, Gar net and other varieties of potatoes; a choice collection. J. C. Kellogg, Califor nia Russett potato, also seed corn; A. T. Brown, varieties of seed corn ; A. Wheeler, large variety of seed corn; very fine. A. Pepoon and H. S. Mosley showed very fine potatoes; H. Holcomb and F. Crofoot showed seed com of different grades; F. Crofoot. G. W. Smith, E. T. C. Aldrich, Shepard, A. C. Pepoon and James Wright, lots of seeds and wheat; E. R. Kingsly, cornstalks twelve to fifteen feet long, with ears of corn eight feet from the ground when standing. The above enu merate every exhibition. Crossing to the north side of the room, we see (nothing that could be tortured into a decent dis play. Mr. Hauson has a garden cultiva tor, very light and simple, and we should think a useful and convenient implement for the garden. Four one horse cutters; good species of that class ot work; we fail ed to learn the manufacturer's name. H. C. Randall, one of Seeley 's improved fan ning mills. This machine commends it self by the thorough and efficient manner It cleans the .grain. The Geauga Stove Company was rather light in variety, but the three stoves shown by them reflected credit upon their work, as did the two iron urns of handsome design and finish. T ut ile & Crane and M. R. Doolittle, each had a hand cider mill of the latest and best make. This completed the inventory be low and we wended our way to the hall above, where the sight reminded one of the palmy days, when a visit richly repaid one for the time and trouble incident to a day at the county fair. But it only did so through the force of contrast between the past and the present. In some of the departments it is fully up to preceeding years, and can be voted a success. Dodd & son, of Pleasant valley Woolen Mills, on hand with an elegant stock of their line of goods, fully sustain ing their reputation so ably earned at the Northern Ohio Fair last year, when they carried off the premium against strong competition. Their plain and fancy cassi mere, plaid and red flannels, sheetings, blankets, stocking yarn, zephyr, etc., are equal to the best In the perfection of finish, and our dealers will do well to bear this in mind. Mrs. S. W. Parmley, two elegant afghans of fine design and finish; two in fant sacks with a great amount of ingeni ous work upon them were greatly admir ed. Mrs. B. Stockwell, one sofa pillow and ottoman, very nicely embroidered,and also a carriage afghan and two elegant bed-spreads of fine work. Mrs. J. A. Clark, infant's robes, elaborately worked evincing rare skill in the use of the sew ing machine. Mrs. Geo. Anderson, an el egantly embroidered yoke and rag rug. Miss Stella Paine, embroidered yoke, which was a choice piece ot work. Miss Marion McMackin an elaborately worked bead basket. Miss Ellen Clark, a neatly worked tidy. Miss Ida Hoyt, two fine tidys and a handsome rug. Miss Kate Rand, two finely worked watch slippers. Miss Mina Sawyer, a tidy from an original pattern. 3Irs. L. Whiting, one white bed spread made in 1817. A rare piece of work for those days, and at this time almost as perfect as if made the last year. Also a a table-cloth made in 1815, all finely exe cuted as were the rugs made by her and all attracted much attention. Mrs. W. L. Gardner, two very fine rugs. Jennie Yan- ness, aged nine years, a rug evincing skill in one so youug. Mrs. P. Merrill, a handsomely worked bed-quilt. Mrs. C. M, Coolidge, aged eighty-two years, a bed spread of fine design and execution of work that is seldom equaled. Mrs. J. H Wheiler, stocking yarn, flannel and wool en blankets, which were very choice, Mrs J. B. Hopkins, woolen sheets and stock ings; cotton stockings and socks; white flannel, hand made and kersy toweling,all of fine workmanship. Mrs. D. Jerome, woolen socks ot fine varieties; also white and plaid flannels, which were very nice, Mrs. S. E. Cartar made a fine display of cotton and woolen stockings, wool socks, fringed mittens and a pin cushion evinc ing great skill with the needle. Mrs. A Church, a fine display of cotton and woolen socks. Egbert Valentine, finely knit socks and mittens. Mrs. J. J. Thomp son, wool skirt, a fine piece of work. Mrs, A. Anderson, colored flannel, hand made, lineiy done. 3Irs. C. F. Wyman, two pieced quilts.finety executed. Missllattie Wiswell, feather quilt, elaborately work ed. Miss. Belle R. Cainlly cotton and wool coverlid pieced quilt. Mrs. C. M. Cooledge, log cabin quilt, fine. Miss Car. oline Carroll, silk quilt, containing 8079 pieces, a fine piece of mechanical skill Miss J. A. Clark, log cabin quilt finely worked. Mrs. Mary I). Gray, log cabin quilt containing 1410 pieces, handsomely worked. E. J. Lee, log cabin quilt that compared liworably with the others. A handsomely worked quilt by a miss of eight, name not given. Mrss. C. Graves, pieced quilt finely worked. Mis V.Graves, a damsel of only five years of age, exhib ited a pieced quilt very much admired Mrs. A. D. Sohram, one white quilt and one pieced quilt, both skillfully done, The display of rag carpets was very crcdita hie, both in quality and quantity. Mrs. J, B. Hopkins, Miss. A. G. Crandnll, Mrs. S L. Farmley, Mrs. A. T. Crofoot, Mrs. R, A. Shepard and Mrs. J. W. Crocker ex hibited rag carpeting that reflected great credit upon their skill and ingenuity Mrs. J. L. Parmley also showed a fine piece of wool carpet smooth as velvet The culinary department was not exten sively represented. Mrs. W. A. Davis crock butter that looked nice as did the several varieties of bread by the snmc lady. We had no invitation to taste, but it sorely tempted us as at the time a good square meal was our greatest need. They reflect credit upon her skill as a house. keeper. Eliza Reynolds and Lydiii Burns each two loaves of wheat bread, light, sweet and i.ije to look at. Mrs. Mary Crandall, dried apples, fine. Mrs. J. Thompson, dried apples and peaches, all nice- Mrs. J. B. Hopkins also showed some fine samples of dried peaches, L. E. Nye and Egbert Valentine each had boxes of fine clear honey. Of the fancy handiwork, Ella Thompson had a fine dis play of wax flowers very elegantly and aetistically arranged. D. L. Ferry some wax work representing pond lilies, most beautifully executed. Mrs. M. B. Tuttle, worsted wreath of exquisite design and finish. Mrs. J. A. Ck.rk, hair flowers del icately arranged. Mrs. A. L. Kellogg, hair wreath much admired. Mrs. C. W. Paine, beautifully tinted wax leaves. A cone frame by Miss V. E. Graves came in lor a good share of admiration. H. G. Williams, a miniture ship full rigged was an object of great curiosity. The model of a propellor made by Captain George A. Baker wa much admired as a rare piece of mechanical skill. Pencil sketching by E. H. Hurdy was finely excuted and evin ced great skill with the pencil. Of live stock up here, Willie Horton showed a cage of Rabbits and a cage containing two white mice; they were objects of great at traction to the little ones. Hiss Ellen Stockham, an oil painting, rustic scenes, fairly executed; also another ot a child and fox, pretty design. T. S. Baldwin & Son had a small but choice invoice of sil ver ware. Jeffries & Clark, two single harnesses, that reflected great credit upon those well-known dealers and were great ly admired. They also had some fine har ness leather, first premium. E. L. Shull had a curiosity in the shape of aknitting machine, that attracted the special atten tion of the ladies, lt knits almost every kind of wearing apprrel. A fine lot of shawls, mittens, undershirts and gloves made by the machine on exhibition all finely made. T. C. Trembath had the im proved Wheeler & Wilson Sewing Ma chine. It is claimed that this is far in ad vance, and that it will do a larger variety of work than others. The work shown was finely executed. A. B. Turney rep resented the Singer and was on hand with splendid specimens of work, This ma chine nas hosts of friends, will concede no superior. I. T. Wade with the Button Hole, Over Seaming Machine was on hand and fully competent to convince the most skeptical of tbe greatly superior ad van vantages ot his over all other machines. The work displayed was really flue. Storrs, Harrison & Co., put in an appear ance with a fine display from their nurs- I eries, showing splendid specimens of of cannos, calens, centurior, morentia, white vegnia and a large and varied list from their hot-houses, also dahlias, be quets and cut flowers in proportion. Messrs Brainard & Loomis from their justly popular and well-known avenue nurseries exhibited a fine line of tropical plants, among which were palm, centu ry plants, etc., and a long list "of gerane ums, hot-house and bedding plants. A hanging-backet one of tbe finest we saw, filled with rare and beautiful flowers in full bloom, magnolias, calias and fucbias all beautifully interwoven with the trail ing ivy, made a grand display that com mends these baskets to all lovers of the beautiful. They also had a small but very choice lot of fruit trees consisting of one year old peach trees, one or two year old cherry trees, and dwarf pear tree in bear- ng. These treasure all that the most en thusiastic lover of fine trees could desire, and all needing fruit trees better make a note of this. Their stock was none of it entered for, nor did it contend tor a pre mium. One of the best features upon this floor was the display from these two nur series. Without it, and the grand display by Dodd & Son, despite the effosts of the ladies, there would not have been objects of interest enough to have kept the large crowd In this room, and the north might have almost shared the fate of the south side of the room, where was a beggarly ac count of empty tables only relieved from absolute nakedness by a few donations. Charles E. Armstrong had a choice but small lot of cheese, very fine, showing con clusively he knows how to do it. S. E. Car ter & Co., were as usual on hand with pro duct of their well known factory, while ames McCune showed three very nice cheeses of his own manufacture. O. J. Robinson with tw6 large fine trunks and a one horse harness, which took a second premium. A creditable piece of work by A. S. Wheeler, comprifed the display upon the southern tier of tables if we except quite an ingenious novelty shown by G. G. Storrs, being a simple machine for making lamp lighters from old cigar boxes, hither to deemed useless, a neat, simple and practical machine. FRUIT. The display of fruit was very creditable to the growers of the county, although not a very large number competing. J. H. Tryon exhibited seventeen varieties of grapes, all very fine, and among the best grades grown; while the Rev. J. A.-Bray-ton had thirty-three plates of the best qualties grown or raised. M.B.Bateham, from his large stock.presented thirty-three varieties, all very fine and choice. The supply of apples was small. Charles Stanhope displayed fourteen of the best kind of fruit; also some large fine peaches. very creditable lot. F. Anderson, four different kinds, among them, King of Tornpkings County, all large and fine. E. Burridge, four, among them Maidens Blush, a most beautifully tinted colored apple, attracted notice; all fine. E. S. Munsen, two, King and Greenings, large and choice. J. J. Thompson, two very fine specimens of the King and Hubberson Nonesuch. Storrs, Harrison & Co., a large and choice stock ot the best grades of pears, thirty-two varieties in all; they were much admired, as were a splendid lot of quinces, which were very large and perfect. C. Huntington. Mrs. F. S. Grout, J. Thompson and Miss Ida Hoyt con tributed some fine quinces. E. J. Fetris had seventeen plates ot pears that do credit to his skill as a truit grower. Rev. A. Brayton had twenty-one of the lead ing grades of pears, among the he ranked the Buerne, Clairgean, Buerse, Bose and Sickle the best, and judging from their looks we are not disposed to question his udgmeut. His display of peaches was small but very fine. H. G. Trvon had a large aud choice lot of the best pears upon the shelves: suffice to say he fully main tained bis reputation as a successful grower of fruit; the same must be said of the six varieties of peaches of his raising. J. H. Tryon had the finest display of late Crawfords we have ever seen, monsters in sise and perfectly delicious to the taste. Upon a small limb hung about sixty of the largest, among them one inches in cir cumference, weighing thirteen ounces This cluster was decidedly a curiosity to all. E. Burridge a fine lot of late Craw- fords. W. F. Green, some very creditable plates of peaches. C. Huntington also showed six varieties of pears, among them some of the best qualities. J. E. Kellogg, four specimens of apples. J S Frank, line specimens of Maiden's Blush. This closes the line of fruit. Mrs. S. B. Hopkins bad fine specimens of canned berries, consist ing of red and black cherries, raspberries and blackberries. We can do no better tbau 'give the fol lowing justly merited endorsement of the management by a cotemporary, who says the DINING ROOM was under the charge of the ladies of Per ry, and lrom their well known skill in ca tering for the hungry and entertaining with unequalled hospitality we had rea son to think their management would prove a success. Most nobly have they fulfilled the anticipation. We hear but one expression that of praise lor the man ner they have done their work plenty and of the best to cat, served up in fine style nnd In such profusion that all wero fully satisfied. Wo trust they have been equally susccessful in adding to the benevolent fund to which nil the profit of their worit is to be donated Wo regret that our criticism of Inst week has awakened unpleasant feel Ing. Certainly we had no desire or in tention of doing ouy one a wrong, or of de trading lrom any justly deserved feature of the fair, but it were more than tolly for us to attempt to convince the intelligent uiiizeus of Lake and adjoining counties, that so liberally patronized it that the fair was a success that there were not decided failures that it failed in its record of for. mer years. They saw a-id appreciated the few good and successful features of the exhibition, they noticed where there was lack of many Interesting essentials requisites to a successful fair, and com mented freely and fully, many in severe terms. But all seemed willing to overlook these,hopiug for a better meeting next time It is but just to all that a public exhibi tion of this kind, in which all are interest ed, should be freely and fully discussed, that where mistakes are made they may be remedied. Indiscriminate praise and continued application of unmerited soft soap is not only disagreeable but useless for it deceives no one and is simply an ex hibition ot servility. If the matter of dollars and cents consti tuted success we have no doubt they achieved it,tor the two lastdayslhe attend ance was very large but this is not the success that gives a permanent character to. an institution of this kind. People pay their money to see the skill and handy craft of their friends and neighbors to be instructed and amused. To secure this there must be a large and varied contribu tion offered for eainpetition. Such has not been the case the past fair. Last year the competing entries enumerated over thir teen hundred articles this year lass than six hundred a falling off of more thairr one-half. Why is this? Tbe future suc cess and prosperity of the organization is at stake, and it is well to look at the mat ter with common sense views. Go to work and find where the error is and erad icate it. The officers are among our best men, but like other men they may err. If they have done so in the past year let them retract the mistakes made, and with such an arrangement as will prove satisfactory to all interested go on and make it what it should be a yearly meeting that all are emulous to make a marked and pleasant yearly reunion of the citizens of Lake county. For everything in the line of Fall Hats, go to Paddock s, 221 Superior street, Cleveland, O. 63 Every variety of Ladies' Furs, Muffs and bands just received atT. S. Paddock's No. 221' Superior street, Cleveland, O. 63 Those desiring any and every variety of Plain and Fancy Job Printiug, will find it to their advantage to call at the Jour nal Job Office before closing a bargain elsewhere. With a full line of material and a corps of competent workmen, tbe proprietors feel safe in guaranteeing satis faction in every instance. For your Fall and Winter purchases of Hats, Caps, Furnishing Goods, Muffs and "all sich," go to T. S. Paddock's, No. 221 Superior street, Cleveland. A superior stock kept constantly on hand, and prices guaranteed to be as low as the lowest. Satisfaction warranted in every instance. Don't fail to call. 63 There was a man in our town And he was wondrous wise, He had a pain from ear to ear, Another between his eyes; And when he saw he had Catarrh, With all his might and main He purchased Sage's Remedy And had his health again. It is sold by druggists everywhere. 602 85, OO Reward. Somewhere on Main street or the Park a gold badge set with jet. The body of the pin is composed of the two Greek let ters Zeta and Psi and has a name engrav ed upon the back. Any person who has found it or who can give any information that will lead to its recovery will be liber, ally rewarded by calling at, or writing to, this office. Being a keepsake and memen to a reward would be paid for its re covery much greater than its mere intrin- tic value would warrant. Rlessinga brighten as they take their fliKht. The chief ot blessings is good health, without which nothing is worth the hav 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 Vinegar Bit ters are a sure and speedy remedy. It has never failed in a single instance. 4w61. The greatest want ot tbe present age is men and women, healthy and vigorous in mind and body. The continued headaches, weaknesses, nervousness, and varying ail ments which afflict women are generally the result of imperfect action of the stom ach and other vital organs. Dr. Walker's California Vinegar Bitters, being com posed entirely of vegetable substances in digenous to California, may be taken with perfect safety by the most delicate, and are a sure remedy, correcting all wrong action and giving new vigor to the whole system. 65-4 We clip the following from Danforth's Light for the World, a monthly magazine published in Cleveland, Ohio. "We commend the following advertise ment cut from the Telegraph, inserted by our agency at Painesville, Ohio. It hits all localities, and is fully endorsed by me. Danforth. Beware of 'quack' fluid, represented to be Dantorth's Non-Explosive Fluid. The genuine article is sold in this place only, 83 Main street. It being a patented article I have the exclusive right for this place ; and any person palming off a spurious ar ticle for a genuine, would be guilty of sell ing spurious medicne to a sick man." M. L. ROOT. Clothing-. It will pay any and every person to visit Cleveland in order to patronize the large retail one-price Clothing House of Jas. W. Carson & Co., 257 Superior street, and 7 and 11 Public Square. This house makes a specialty of Men's and Boys' Clothing, ready made, and show the larg est stocks in the west. One entire store devoted to the boys department, merchant tailoring and a full shock of gentlemens' furnishing goods. When you go to Cleve land be sure and call at Carson & Co.'s aud see their stock and stores, whether you want to buy or not. Three large salesrooms in one, immense stock and only one price and that a low one. 63-13 We have seen and -tried the Comings- French Trimmer, Binder and Hemmer, and find it all it is claimed to be. It is iust the thing for every family who own a Sewing Machine, and the fact of its bein used and recommended by such firms as Field, Seilher & Co., and J. V. Farwell & Co., shows it to be a valuable improvement The manufacturers have so much confi deuce in its merits that they offer to send it by mail on receipt of its price (2.00) and if not satisfactory, after two weeks trial, it mar be returned and the mouey will be refunded. It is made aud sold by the Leslie Ruftler Company, of 840 Wabash Avenue, Chicago, who are also manufac turers of the Leslie Magic Rufllcr, price $1.50, which has had a very large sale, and thev olt'er it on the same terms. bl-3. How is This for High J Wm. Haydn. of the O'lobe Mills, has just received the First rreinium on the best barrel of White Wheat Flour at the Northern Ohio Fair, held At Cleveland, Ohio, 1871. rreinium, a Silver Medul. This is Indeed a triumph for the Globe Mills. Some 30 or 40 of the best mills In the west competed for this medal, but there was no use, the old Globe was put through a course of sprouts in the curly part of the season, and has been turning out flour that wins friends of those who use it once. Mr. Haydn employs tho best millers to be found, and has in. troduced all the latest improvements, consequently he has one of the best mills In tho United States. Wo aro glad to see him reap a reward for the liberal expen dlture he has made on the Globe. -'Cast thy bread upon the wators" if you want a silver medal. M . L. Root sella the Globe Mill Flour in r&inesville. MARRIED. Ql INE HO VET Hy Rev. George Mitrhel. Sept. M, 187S, Mr Chalmers L. Quino, to MisJ Helen Hovey, both of Leroy, Lake Co., Ohio. HAGGART CR AM By Milo Harris, Esq., at the residence of the bride's father, Charles T . Hngjrart, of Willouphhy, to Miss Eva M, only daughter of Harvey Cram. rLNANCIAL MONETARY. Padosttllb. Oct. 46 P. M. The situation of our local finances is, if pos sible, more close than at our last report. It need scarcely be remarked that the position is becom ing excessively embarrassing to many of our business firms, whose necessities are pressing, and must reduce many to dangerous extremi ties, unless affairs assume a more easy condition 'ere long. The calls for discounts have been exceedingly active, and banks are compelled to refuse favors to applicants, almost without ex ception, currency being, taxed to its utmost to meet the. heavy checking demand. Outsido of banks, money seems to be too desirable to admit of its laying Idle even for a day, and deposits are scarcely worth mentioning. Exchange still . remains very active and rates areflnn. The following are the closing prices for Cola and Securities: ftuvfnr Selltng 115 110 106 US US us us 114 U814 106 Gold '114 Silver. large 108 Silver small 105 Sixes of 18S1 cuon 114V Five-Twenties (18HS) con 114) Five-Twenties (1864) cou 114 Five-Twenties (18(B) cou. (old) 114W Five-Twenties (18K5) Jan. & July. 118 Five-Twenties (1887) 118 Five-Twenties (1868) UStf Ten-Forties .... 107 Six's Currency new forties... A. M. U. Ex 68X Erie 41X Preferred 71 Mich. Central 114 N. Y. Centl 99 Scrip Harlem 110f Preferred 13 N. West'n nuif Preferred... 85 J? Ft Wayne Illinois Central... 188 C t'. C. 4 1 88 St.Panl M Preferred 74 Union Paclfio 87K Adams Ex 91 Clev. Pitts....... 87V Rock Island 110 Wabash 68f Preferred... 74 Lake Shore TJ 78 4 99 88 OS 88 H 1H 100 118 U.S. Ex. Pacillc Mail N. J. Cen'l Wells, Fargo, Ex. W. Union Indiana Central. . Hartford AErie Terra Haute 18 Preferred .'... 40 Burlintrton U.- 188 Chicago A Alton. Preferred I Ohio 4 Miss 43 I Canton ttt COMMERCIAL. PAINESVlXLiE MARKET. JOURNAL Okfice. Oct. 46 F. II. The condition of the market generally is nom inal and unchanged, though there Is a prevail ing weakness in all kinds ot grain, and the ten dency seems to be towards lower prices. wheat is unchanged, bnt buyers are careful to pay full prices for onlyjthe best grades, No. 9 not being in demand. Corn nominal, but sells steadily at quotations of last week, in small lots. Oats are dull and lowerjreceipts having been large, buyers begin to hold off for lower prices. Flour steady, anddemand very good. No improvement in prices for meal and feed, bnt the tradejs more lively than for some time past We quote prices as follows: Jlurinir. Relling. 6 76 8 00 - 8 00 - 10 00 - 600 XX Spring Wheat Flour. . . XX Red Winter do ... XXX Amber do ... XXX White do ... Rye do Graham Flour rer bbl a oo Corn Meal. 37.00 Hon 1 B0 Salt, per bbl'."."."."".' .S7.00 ton 1 50 No. 1 Mackerel, per H bbl. . No. 1 White Fisb, per X bbl.- 18 00 . 6 50 - 540 75 1 65 1 56 No. 1 Trout, per a bbl. Potatoes 60 White Wheat 1 56 Red Wheat J 40 Rve 85- Corn, shelled.... 55 Corn, ear, New 53 Old Oats, 35 65 . 65 45 40 88 13 15 8 16 17 18 jew " 83 Butter : S3 Lard. B Cheese 13 Tallow t Chickens, ft lb Hams Shoulders. , 14 .16 . 10 .5 00 Dressed Hotrs.. ueei. sooraeoo- Eggs... in so Beans 1 252 00 8 85 Dried Apples 4 6 Hav 10 oo WhI IHarket. There is no change in the market Buyers and sel.ers are at a "dead lock on the question of prices, and the former receive no encourage ment from the east, as manufacturers are still standing out of the market We qnote prices merely nominal at 50 to 55c, according to grade and quality, with nothing doing. CLEVELAND MARKETS. CLOTLAKD, 0 Oct 4, 1378. In butter the market during tne past week has preserved a steady tone, and the movement has been upon a very satisfactory scale. The gen eral quality of receipts is daily improving and the difficulty exferienced at our last review, la obtaining a desirable article for table use, has almost entirely disappeared. In general, the market has settled to a more satisfactory con dition during the past week, and the prospect is encouraging for a very satisfactory fall business, -with healthy demand and full prices. In cheese there has been, within tbe week, a more marked improvement in spirit and arm ness than in prices, although the latter nave moved 1 to lc. up the scale. There has been no decided activity in any quarter, or sudden increase in demand to induce tbe changes noted, but whatever advantage has been gained, may be more properly attributed to cooler weather, and a desire on the part of dealers to stimulate the market into sufficient vitality to insure a reasonable activity during the autumn. In tbe general market there are bnt few points deserving of mention. What few changes there are will be noticed in the following quotations infull: Flour. The market is steady with a fair de- man a. City made XXX White .5 8 75 S S5(c .....7 75(9 8 00 8 V 650 1 TtV 8 85 ....A 75(4 6 XO 6 76(0 7 60 - A A. AiDDer. " XX Red No. 1. ...... " X Red No. t Country made XX White v itoa ana jimoer. . " i Red Spring , Rvk Flour Tbe market is quiet and steady. We quote 6 00 to 6 50. Mill Feed The market is dull but prices are unchanged. We quote: Shorts 16 00; coarse middlings 1800; second fine do 8000; aneMa. Wheat. Demand improved. No. 8 red win ter at 1 43; No. 1 do. hele at 1 60 to 1 61. Cork Dull. Low mixed held at 48c and high mixed at 49c for fresh receipts. Oats Quiet No. 1 new at 35c; old at 58c Rve Demand light and few sales. Prices are standing nominally at 80 to 65c for No. 8, and 70 75c for No. 1 State. Pork Market active and Arm. Heavy mess per bbl. 15 00; short mess per bbl. 14 50tol4 75; extra short clear per bbl. 16 00 to 17 00; long clear 17 00; rumps per bbl. 18 00. Lard The demand is fair at 10c for city-rendered in kegs; 9c do in tierces; county-rendered 8 to 8c Smoked Heats The market is active and prices firm. City sugar-cured hams canvassed, I5H to 16c; do. shoulders, Sc; do. breakfast Ba con, 9 to 10c. Dried beer, canvassed, 18 to 80c; beef tongues, 6 85 per dozen. Butter Market easy, and prices of choice choice tending lower. We quote strictly choice in active request at 85 to 86c; fair to medium SO to 83c; inferior qualities ranging at 10 to 15c Cheese Prime factory is billed according to quality at 14 te 14Kc. Egos The market shows a steady demand with prices Arm at 96 to 97c for fresh, with very light receipts. Fish. Are steady with good demand, aud prices are firm. White Fish 650to Trout 6 OB to 5 85 Pickerel No, 1 5 00 to 5 50 Pickerel Xo. 8. 4 00 to 4 50 Herring, (upper lake) 8 85 to Herring, (lower lake) 8 00 to 9 83 Bass to Potatoes There ts a good Inquiry and tho market is strong. Choice are selling at 65 to U in car lots: and 70 to 75c for Early Rose;75to80c for Peach Blows, in a small way from store. Sweet Potatoes The demand is fair. Jerseys are selling at 6 00 per bbl.; Bermudas 8 59 per bbl. Greek ArrLES Business quiet and sales at 1 00 to 1 76 per bbL, according to quality. Dkikd Apples. New quarters selling at 6 to 7c with prices scarcely esablished. I'EACnss. Market qiite. Fair to good fruit Is selling nominally 1 00 to 8 50 per bushel, ac cordinir to aualitv and condition. Sii. In a-ood request and prices arm Coarse. 9 15 ; fine 1 00. per bbl. 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 o lower. 1 Hudson. The cheese market at this point is quiet. We quote 19 to 14c billing prices. Pay ing for milk this month 14c for 10 pounds, deliv ered twice a day. The prospect looks encour aging for the farmers. Solos. The cheese market rs almost at a "dead luck" in this vicinitv. Differences of opin ion prevail octwoeu ueaier anu factory iiieu; a slate of things that should not King exist. There is still July cheese not worked osT; scarce lv anv of August make has moved, as yet: some of wliich. Willi Jnlv make, is too "sharp" In Sa vor to suit customers, ami tnus tne room! ion ot the market is quite unsatisfactory to home deal ers, and they see vory little to hope for in the future. We should not cnange our quotations: 18), to 18c burtng. billing prk-e Ann at 14c AURORA- Market very quiet and dull. Cheese cannot lie bought of factory men at prices that will av to ship on consignment or 611 orders. We consider the market in a very unsatisfactory state with prices nominally the same, to 14c, hilling prices. Wellington. Billing prices are unchanged, ranging from lSj to Me, for choice factory, most sales leing marie at the latter figure. Dealers arebuving from wagons on the streets at 18 vx But little cheese Is changing hands. Ravenna. The oheese market is still active. The outer trade is good and dealers are kept husv supplying their customer. Dealers pay lSMSUSc: selling price IS to Me. Fac a are more tneliaed to sell, and do not "bold at! so stiff asatrw slays ago.