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Northern Ohio journal. [volume] (Painesville, Ohio) 1872-1896, October 12, 1872, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028194/1872-10-12/ed-1/seq-3/

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Governor. Edward F. Noyes; torin expires j
January, 174. , . ... i
l,ieuteunnt-"-overnor,'jucuo tmciwi , ... - j
pire. January 1HT I.
Secretary ol st:itc 1:
aar. SherwofMl; terra ex- j
pires Febrnarv 1K3.
Treasurer of State, Isaac Welsh: term expire
February lii.4, . .
Auditor of State, .James Williams; terra ex
pire Fcbniarv IK".!.
Comptroller of Trcuir, W - T. ilson: term
expires February lfll.
Attorney licneral. r'ranci 11- Pond; term cx
ulres February ltf.4.
Commissioner of School ThoinasW. Harvey ;
Trmi expires January ltflo.
Board of Public Works, Richard R. Porter,
term expire 1873: Phillip P. llcraing; term ex
pires 18.4;Stcphen It. ilostner.terui expire lis...
V. S. Assessor, .I-1 lJoolittle. onicc over
ilolivomb K Gould's Tin shop, Main street.
loi-Jiit oi'Hcebs.
Judge of Common Pleas,
.(u.ljse of Probate,
County Clerk,
Sberiti', -
Deputy Sheriff,
Prosecuting Attorney, -Aiulitor,
County surveyor.
County Commissioners, -Coroner,
- m. c. c askikld
- g. n. tcttle
Perky Boswoktu
. saru Wire
1, fe. CHILDS
- A. L. Tinker
. K. HcxTiwroN
J axes 1L Taylor
j. Jerome
I B. II. Woodman
S. K. GbaT
VW. W. DisQLrr
Franklin Koge
(fc. Hl'NTlNGTCJt
Milo Habbis
(J. Cavendish
S. T. Ladd
J.Iods McClelland
(franklin bogkkh
Council men.
Etreet Commissioner,
Justices of the Peace,
Infirmary Directors,
Dr. H. C. Bkardslek,
H. P. Sanford,
D. W. Mead,
S. A. Tisdel.
' . - President
Geo. W. Steele,
a. C Beardsley, . Johs Clkoo, John W.
Hold meetings for examination of teacher at
High School Building, Faiuesville, on the last
Saturday in every month except July and Au
gust, at 9 o'clock A. M.
H. c. Beabdslet, President.
John W. Tyler, Clerk.
From 1 X A. M. to 1 P. M. Sundays 12 M to 1 P. M.
mails depabt :
Going East, - - 11:59 M. and 11:11 P.M.
G7ingWe - - 58 A. M. and 59 P.M.
Cleveland, (special) - - - 18:54 P. M.
li rii4 i. ------ 2:00 r. M.
Middleneld (Mondays and Tuesdays), !.-0l) A.M.
From East. - - 5:88 A. M. and 6 39 P. M.
From Wet, - - IS" M. and 11 :11P.M.
Cleveland (special), - - - Bswr. M.
( hardou, ------ 9:30 A. AI.
Middlcneld (Tuesdays and Fridays), 6:00 P. M.
Letters should be left at the Postonice ost
HOLB before mails depaut.
r.sM-AMi will lm mAil' for (Iflliverv ONE HALF
BOl-B ntter train arrive, except mails received
at night, which will ne oeiiveroi next moniius
I Jit T i I-J Til nrorl in rhn Outside Letter Box
tip to 9 o'clock P. M. will he sent by the night
mails. GEOKUE K. PA IN E, P. M.
Nov. 19. isn.
Lake Share and Wlchignn Southern
follows until further notice:
Atlantic Day Ciuc'tti Special
stations. Express Express Express N.Y.Ez
Cleveland . 7.45a.m. 11.05a.m. 4.05p.m. 1045p.m
Villou'h'y 11.42a.m.
Pnitiesvilfe &33VM. 12.01A.M. 4:5HP.M. ll8p.M.
Madison ...
Geneva. . ..
AshtalnUa.. 9.23a.m. 12:49P.M. 5:4'.p.M. 19:16a.m.
iirard 10.10a.m. 1:.Sp.m. 6:4!ip.m 12:Ma.m
Erie 10.40a.m. 2:10p.m. 7:10p.m. 1.25.AM.
Sp'IChi Toledo PaciHc steain-
8TATIONS. cagoEx Express Express boat Ex
Erie. 8.30A.M. 9.50a.m. S:fiOp.M. 1.05a.m.
Ashtabula.. 4.44A.M. 11.42a.m. 5:08p.m. 2.57a.m.
Geneva.... lSdtF.M. 3J13A.M.
Madison.... 12:23iM.
Ferry 12:.p.m.
Painesville 5.30A.M. 13:4ttP.M. 6KP.M. 4.0AA.M.
Willou'h'y 1:15p.m. 4.83 a.m.
F.uclid 1 :'p.m.
levelnnil.. 6.25a.m. 2:(I0p.m. 7:00p.m. S.2QA.M
L'v'sCle.veland C.30 p.m I Ar.at Ashtabula7.10p.m
L'v'sArttabulaS.loium Ar.at Clevel'nd 9.00a.m.
ThiS-train going east passes Painesville at
6:51 P. M. Going west passes Painesville at
7;B8 A. M.
L'v's Cleveland 6.30a.m I Ar. at Erie 10.30 a.nv
L'v's Erie 4.10 p.m. Ar.atClevel'nd 8.00p.m
This train arointr west nasses Painesville at
6:51 A. M. Going east passes Painesville at 7:83
Jl. M.
The Special Chicago Express runs daily except
The 7:45 a. m. train from Cleveland and the
8:45 p. m. tralu from Erie runs on Sundays.
CUA8. PAINE,Gen'l Sup't
Painesville and Yomigut ow n Rail
follows until further notice:
Leaves Chardon 6:15 3:45 10:25
" Clark's 6:30 4:00 10:45
" Little Mountain... 6:S7 4:07 10:83
" Concord 6:4 4:15 11:02
" Viaduct 7:04 4:34 11:20
Arrives at Painesville 7:10 4:40 11:30
Leaves Painesville 9:00 :80 8:10
Viaduct ; ' 9:08 6:3S 2:20
" Concord 9:2B 6:55 2:38
Little Mountain . . 9: 7:03 2:47
" Clark's 9:4ii 7:10 2:55
Arrives at Churdon 9:55 7:25 8:15
Connects with Lake Shore Trains, East and
West at 7:33 A. M., aud at 4:59 ana e:uu r. M.
Chief Engineer and Superintendent.
f,iti. services on Sunday at 1034 A.
M. and 7P. M. Church Conference on Thurs
day evening at 7J4 o'clock. Bible Service, to
which old and young are invited, at 12 o'clock
M. Walter C. Xisttel, suoerintenaent.
ST. JAMES CHURCH Rector, Thomas B.Wells,
9A4 t.ntA street. Services 10J A. M. and
P. M. Sunday School at 12 P. M. Horace
Steele, Superintendent.
Jf. E. CHURCH Youmans, Pastor. Services
every Sabbath at 10.' A. M. ami i r. ra.
JSabbath School meets at 12 P. M. E. S. Young,
G.Smith, Conductor. Miss L. Whitmore, Guar
dian. Services sabbath at iy$ A. m.
wttk CHRISTIAN CHURCH Pastor. J. W. In,
,.n. Services at 10K A. M. and lii P. M
Sabbath School at 1SJX P. M. V. D. Hyde,
Superintendent, prayer Meeting on i uursuay
evening at lii o'clock.
irirr Tt a ptist CHURCH Pastor. E. A. Stone.
c,i.oe t. io A. M. and 1Y, P. M. Sabbath
School at 12 M. C. E. Brink, Superin
tendent. Prayer Meeting every Thursday eve-
uine at 7 o'clock.
BT.MARY'SCHURCH,(Catholic) JohnTracey,
Pastor. Services every Sunday at 8 A. Al.,
10 K A.M. and7,S P. M. Sunday School at
oVloirkP. M. -
Library Rooms 71 Main street. Prayer Meet
ing every Tuesday evening.
TEMPLE LODGE, No. 28, F. and A. M. Paines
ville. Meet the second and fourth Thursdays
in each month. Perry Bosworth, W. M.
Meets the first and third Thursdays in each
month. E. W. Kelly, M. E. H. P.
Select Masters. Meets Fridays after the first
Thursday in each month. J. M, Benjamin, T.
I. ii. M.
TWILLOUGHBY LODGE, No. 302, F. and A. M.
Willoughby. Stated Communications on the
seeond and fourth Tuesdays in each month.
W . JLL Turner, W. M.
n.Aifi,' BiroRE LODGE. No. 307. Madison.
stutril Communications every second and
fourth Saturdays ol" each month. M. O,
iP Aixi KSVILLJ liODGE, No. 412. Meets on the
second and fourth Saturdays of each month.
Ii. W. Kelly, W. M.
I. O. O. V.
CORNUCOPIA LODGE, No. 812, meets Tuesday
tiveuings. Officers S. Andrews, if, G-J.w.
llorau, V- ft.; J. Wilson, R.S.; C. O.. Child,
P. S.; D. VV, Mead, Treat.
UNION ENCAMFMENT, No. 40, meets every
alternate Wednesday evening. Officers
f arris, C P.; W. Iion, H. P.; H.R. Morse,
S. W.s C. B Winchcll. 3, W.; C. O. Child,
Scribe: ). W. Mcad.Treaiv
a Provisions, Fruit, Confectioneries. &c,
Si Main street, Painesvil la, Ohio. Iftt
.. . , .- ...... .. i r.,r nn.l nil kinrlsof
Produce. Best of Flour and Teas keutconstant
lv on hand. No. 139 Stato street, PaiijcsviUe,
Ohio. n
TTvANTiEEK BROS General Wholesale
I J and Retail dealers in Flonr, Feed, Gram
avudPtovisious.No.lttl State St., Painesville, 0,9t
'hardon. Ohio. 75
A Mi. MM VLK, DENTIST. Offlce over
UV Lee's Drug store, Maia st, Painesville. o.
Milwaukee Block, over Lock wood Broth
er' Store, Faiuesville. ohm. l"4
or Musical Instrument, Sheet Music, etc
aiuiu street. Painesville, Ohio. 104
Y the Paiuesville xrnet Band. Instructions
given on all kinds of Wind and Stringed lnstru-
it instrument. AWress P. O. Box WI. Paines
rille, Ohio. 104
H RMTl kK of all kinds, corner of Main
aud State streets, over Preni-ii'M lirecerj', Paines-
vuie, onto, custom v ore a specialty. u
Furs, Trunks and Gent's Furnishing Goods,
Aioudey's old land, 79 Main street, Paiuesville,
Ohio. 1W
BOOKS, tc.
a Stationcrv, Fancy Articles, Wall Paper,
k.u:, Etc Main street, Painesville, Ohio. 104
SALE Dealer in all kinds of Photographer's
stock. Frames at Claps adel'a old moms,
lain street. I0
James Citbbent, Prop. Omnibus to all trains
in town, without ewctptUm. HI Alain st. "M
All business entrusted to mo will be
promptly attended to. 104
JOHN CAVES DISH Attorney at caw,
Office Second Story Wilcox Block. 70
JZj, Counsellor at Law. Collections prompt--I
ly attended to. Ollice, Jdooacy s isiocs, raines
ville, Ohio. 104
, LOR. in the Store lately occupied by
N. M. Fisher, Painesville, Ohio. 104
a Blank Book Manufacturer, third floor, cor
ner of Main and St Clair Sts. Painesville, O. 104
W in all kinds of Pine and Hemlock Lum
ber, Shingles, Lath, Posts, Dressed Flooring
Siding, &c Oflice 300 State st Painesville, 0. 104
a PATHIST and Surgeon. Office over Hol
comb & Gould's Hardware Store, No. 77 Main
street. Painesville. Ohio. Oftice hours 7 to 9 A.
M.:9to4 and 7 to 9 P. M. Residence corner of
Jackson and St. Clair streets. 104
. THIST. Yonng's Block, Painesville, Ohio.
OOice hours 7 to 9 A. M., to 4 and 7 to 9 P. M.
Residence Stockwell House. 104
H. EUSE, Jfl. D. Office in Damon's
Block, Kirtland, Ohio. Office hours from
M. to ISM., and trom 1 to 5 P. M. A good
stock of Drugs constantly on hand.
tuns careruuy compoiinaeo.
BOARDING HOUSE, No. 204 State st.
D. BENNETT, Proprietor. Large rooms.
good accommodations, ami not two minutes
walk from Main street. 90
First Page.
Thou Knmcrth
Human Life
Hope. Ardor
, .lete-crea
My Mother
X. P. i
Mrs. R. B. Edson
J trtct Moltwrt
7'hs Lady of Lintlenwold. .
Anecdote of Public Men. .
Washington Sunday Morning Chronicle,
Her. t'eur vartvoriaM.
JT. Y. World
Joy - i
. .Exchange
. . . . Exchange
. .Compilation
bteam on im Jtne vanai
Ch.mieal Paver
Religious Xexcl
Crime ana vasttames
. Compilation
. . Compilation
Second Page.
Editorial Paraaravhs
Xotes from A far
Newt of the Week
Third Page.
Strangers1 Guide
Business Directory
Answers to Correspondents
Local Xews
From other Localities
Markets, Home and Foreign
Fourth Page.
The Children in the Wood. . .Mrs. L. X. Goodman
A gricultvra I
Practical Hints
I stood noon the ocean's brinv shore.
And with a fragile reed I wrote upon the sand
-Agnes, t love tneei"
The mad waves rolled by and blotted ont the
lair impression.
Frail reed! Cruel wave! Treacherous sand!
I'll trust ye no more!
But with giant hand I'll pluck,
r rom Aorwavs irozen snore.
Her tallest pine, and dip its top into the crater
or Vesuvius,
And upon the high and burnished heavens I'll
"Agnes, I love thee!"
And I'dHike'tolsee anv dog-goned wave wash
tnat out.
Mrs. E. B. i).(Chicago). Your letter was duly
received, and paper changed as desired. As
yon supposed, we wrote to Cincinnati, but
will write to Chicago the first of the week.
K. E. J. A Naturalized citizen is always re
quired to present his naturalization papers at
the poll, if he is requested by the judges to do
so. To be sure this is frequently omitted, but
the law is explicit upon the point.
Publisher, M. R. Doolittle did publish a paper
here called the Advertiser, some time since,
but he is now engaged in other business.
"Martina."- You can probably procure all the
desired information from any of half a dozen
books published upon the subject.' Dick, Fltz
zerald A Co., have issued several, and we pre,
same yon can get the one you want bv writ
ing to that firm.
T.F. A. (Lawrence, Kansas). We do not know
of any such person. There is a firm here do
ing business under the same name that you
give, but they are in the Dry Goods and not
the Commission business. You must be mis
taken in either the. name or the kind of bus-
iness. -
Now is an excellent
Why don't you go?
time to travel,
Eternal blacking is the price of torch
light demonstrations .
Wk are under obligations to R. Gibbs for
copies of lorelgn papers.
We are under obligations to C. F. Loom,
is for files of Washington papers.
Farmers say that potatoes ain't goin' to
be no great shakes nohow this year.
Street serenaders singing sweet songs
sauntered slowly southward, Saturday.
Remember the Park Concert this Fri
day evening on the Park, if the weather
The Union Cornet Band was out and
serenaded several of our citizens last
Monday evening.
Those Thursday evening dances seem to
be well attended and well enjoyed as why
should they not?
Four happy souls have been allowed to
propure legal permission to beat as two
during the past week.
Quant has resumed bis duties as Mar
shall, his health being s.iifncieiitly Restored
to permit of his doing so.
Red the notice in another column, of
the Concept; Jo be given at Child's Hall, on
Monday evening, the ldtn mst.
? i
Any attempt to coramunic(i,eionje' feel
ings of Admiration by treading on he fair
one's toes should be objected to intoto.
Apropos of the Philosopher," it Is sug
gested tkatbe might, with great poopri
ety called the cx-pounder of pemocvra,cy .
TTe learn that Frederick L. Keener, the
deaf mute who was reported as missing,
not Ions since, has been found anil brought
"Swallow, swallow, bnmewarrt fly,"' is
the order now, and soon our feathered
songsters of all kinds will have started on
their southward flight.
An aspiring young d ramatist ol this city
is at work on a larce based upon the late
remarkable murder trial at San Francisco.
It is to be called " Fair Play."
Is another column will be found aa in
teresting letter from Lt. Will. Irving, and
which we are permitted to publish through
the kindness of C. E. Brink, to whom it
was written.
'Propelling; pencils" are the latest
novelty in that line. Ladies don't like
these pencils, which go so fast and so far
that persons using them can never get the
last word.
Willoughby is to have a Town Hall.
The contract has been let, as we under
stand, and bonds of the village are cow
being issued in order to raise the neces
sary funds.
It is now expected that the new bridge
being erected at what used to be called
the Plank Eoad Crossing, between this
place and Fairport, will be completed in
about live months.
Look out for fires and when you are
moving that old secretary just look and
see if your insurance is in force and all
right. u An ounce of prevention is worth
pound of cure."
We have heard that a car manufactory
for the P. k Y. R. R. is soon to be estab
lished here, but whether the rumor has a
sufficient foundation of truth to be relied
pon, we have been unable to learn.
Referring to Grant's tautological
speeches a gentleman recently remarked
that it was no wonder the Republicans
conld command such majorities since
their leader himself was an acknowledged
Election day was a very quiet one, and
so far as we know there were no disturb
ances at all. Political excitement at
times ran high, but everyone managed to
maintain their enthusiasm within reason
able limits.
J. W. Ingram will speak next Sunday
evening on the following subject: "The
Young Men's Christian Association Its
Relation to the Churches aud its Work."
All are invited, including the members of
the Association.
It is astonishing what a tremenduous
amount of grease and dirt has lately
taken to adhering ' to peoples' clothes. On
Saturday, Root sold no less than two bar
rels of "Danforths Fluid" for "erasive
purposes" only.
On Wednesday evening of last week Mr.
and Mrs. S. H. Webster and Mr. and Mrs.
E. if. Hitchcock celebrated the anniversa
ries of their respective wedding days that
of the former being the thirty-fifth and that
fthe latter the fifth.
A new engine has arrived lor the Paines-
ille and Youngstown road, and was
brought out on Thursday for the first
time. This makes the third on the road,
and is to be lollowed by two others. In
make and finish It is very pretty piece of
"Look out for the Deg," is a warning
conspicuously posted on a gate post on
Mentor avenue. As, however, there were
no less than twenty curs loafing around
the vicinity at the time our reporter no
ticed the sign, it might be rather difficult
to know which dog was meant.
Those of our citizens who are or may
be interested in the question of opening
St. Clair Street between Washington and
South Streets will find a lengthy report
upon that subject, in our Council proceed
ings, from the Committee to which the
question was referred some weeks since.
At the meeting of the Painesville Liter
ary Club, held in the oflice of John Caven
dish, Esq., last Friday evening, there were
but few members present and after some
important business the Club adjourned un-
until November 8th, at which time it is ex
pected to resume the regular weekly meet
Not satisfied with the increased facili
ties for communication afforded by a rail
road, our neighbors of Chardon are now
demanding a telegraph, and we understand
that the Western Union Company are pre
paring to extend their lines to the County
seat of old Geauga, along the route of the
.& Y.
A portion ot the week just past has
been all that could be desired in the way
of weather, but on Wednesday the clouds
drew down a mantle of grey and kid the
beams of the autumn sun, bleak winds
came rushing on and the first advance
guard of old winter fairly put in an ap
Ten unfortunates failed to convince the
Board,at the recent teachers' examination,
that they knew enough to teach the young
idea how to shoot. Twenty-six others,
however, managed to secure the desired
permits to impart information in "readin',
writin', and 'rithmetic," and to enjoy the
pleasure of boardin' 'round."
The character ol the inhabitants of
some of our streets may be negatively
predicated from the manner in which hall
doors are opened. As thus: When you
see that the paint has all been kicked off
the lower panel of a house door, you may
guess that some of the inmates of that
house are not Christian missionaries.
Those worthy and devout citizens who
went sailing on Sunday last,got caught in a
squall and finally reached home, drenched
frightened, and with an experience in pray,
er-making which was entirely new to many
of them, all agreed in saying that for
them the dangers and pleasures of the
vasty deep will ne'er again present the
slightest attraction.
The Western Beserve Times has certain
ly enterprise and energy enough to entitle
it to the fullest measure of success. De
spite the difficulties attending the trans
mission of news they succeeded in getting
a verv fair summary of the results of the
lateelection, and issuing an extra, having
it on the streets of Chardon by 6 o'clock on
the morning following the election.
The Republican Prize Flag for this
county belongs this year to Mentor. The
flag was awarded to the township which
gave the best vote forSecretary of State,as
compared with the vote for the same
officer in 1808. In all the towns therew as
a falling off from their ratio of that year.
except in Mentor, Concord and Madison
the former leading by a gain of .0133 per
ON Sunday evening, Patrick Moore,
molder in the employ o f the Geauga Fui
nace Company, while walking on th
track of the L. 6. & M. S. R. R., was struck
by the iucoming express train and slight
ly Injured. At first it was thought, from
the nature of his wounds, that his injuries
were severe, but we learn that the injured
man was so far recovered as to attend the
election on Tuesday, being assisted to the
polls by C. C. Jennings.
,G ame laws .having expired as to almost
every variety oi game, viimgs niinron
may be seen utmost every morninjj wend
ing their winding way to the woods. A
they altvays reappear in some mysteriou
manner, without having been seen to re
.turn through our principal thoroughfare
it is to be presume that they seek their
respective abodes by ou.t-o.f-te-way routes
in order to avoid the congratulations of
their friends upon the success of tho day.
During the past week quite a number of j
our citizens have started for Europe. Mr '
and 3Irs. Wm. Lock wood, D. T. Cas............
wife and children, Mr. and Mrs. T. R.
j Paie, accompanied by two Misses See-
leys from Austenbure, and Mr. and Mrs.
j A. Phelps comprise the party. Whether
! going for pleasure or health, the well
wishes of their friends accompany the voy
agers, and hoies, not only that they may
enjoy the trip to the height of their antic
ipations but that they may safely return to
their homes.
Among the.new advertisers in this issue
will be noticed is Mr. S. Andrews, who
announces a full stock of improved stoves
of every kind, tinware, and all other mer
chandise in his line, which he proposes to
sell at u bottom prices." Mr. Andrews is
well known as a successful and honorable
ealer, and has already built up so large
trade that we are but adding one more to
the many practical testimonials he has
received from the public, in, advising all
to give him a call and examine his goods
and prices before purchasing elsewhere.
Grand Ratification meeting.
Just as we go to press we learn that on
Tuesday next the Republicans of this
county will hold a grand ratification meet
ing, when with illuminations, torch-light
processions, music and general parades,
they propose to celebrate the results of the
recent elections.
Hon. B. F. Wade is expected ts be pres
ent as one of the speakers and extensive
preparations are being made to render
both afternoon and evening exhibitions
the finest that have been held here during
the campaign.
The late hour, however, at which we
have received the announcement prevents
s from attempting to give the programme
or to publish any of the details. Full par
ticulars will be furnished by bills or other
means this and the day appointed for the
elebrntion. As all are taking an active
interest in this matter we doubt not but
that the display will be fully as brilliant
as the projectors anticipate.
Repairs Needed.
The attention of our . authorities is
called to the wretched condition ot the
fence along the river bank on Bank etreet.
With the high bluff and no protection, for
either pedestrians or teams, against
alking or driving off, the road and walk
are both positively dangerous. The cost
would be comparitively small, even if
that consideration ought to receive any
attention at all, and the dilapidated, tum
ble-down row of occasional posts now
standing as a pretense, ought at once to be
replaced by a substantial fence.
The recent elections seem, to a great
extent, to have brought on a " deadness"
and we hear of but very few appointments
tor political meetings during the coming
week. .
Rev. Chas. E. Paige, of Thompson, is an
nounced to speak at the Town Hall, in
Concord to-morrow Saturday evening,
but with this exception we have learned
of no others.
The Republican meeting at Madison on
Thursday afternoon of last week was -a
decided success, and everything passed off
in the most pleasant manner possible. That
at Willoughby on the evening of the some
day was equally well attended and equally
free from any annoying accompaniments.
Real Estate Transfers.
Transactions in the sale of real estate
are notably dull and but very few are be-
placed on record. The folowing list
comprises all during the two weeks past
Henry Bartlett to John E. Adams, Mad
ison 20 acres, tri.ct yo.x.
i n seelev to Boudmot seeiey. .fames-
ille. 4b and 50-100. King lot.
Magdeline Traver to to Benijah Wil
liams, willognoy, vmageiot.
saran A. Brown to Mary jr. Hastings,
Willouchby, village lot No. 3.
L. W. Dnnbad. per Exc'r. to John Pel-
ton, WHoughby, 20 and 4-100 acres, lot A o.
14, Douglas tract.
Daniel carter to cnarity Bump. Ban-
land. 1 acre in lot No. 13 tract 2.
C. A. Avery to Mary O. Condon, Palnes-
vi lie, i uuu i'iuu bi'icb 111 luis nun. a,,
: 1 1 . . n .1 ti 1 ,i : i .. XT .-. iu.
106 and 106.
Lewis B. Wood to Mariah L. Wood,
Perry, 19 and 25-100 acres in lots Nos. 96
and 100.
Lemuel W. Parmly to Amanda Chap
man, Perry, 12 acres in lot No. 85.
Samuel w . i-armiv to jonn c ferry.
Perry, 22 in lot No. 85.
Park Playing; .
This Friday evening we are to once
gain enjoy the pleasure of having a Prom
enade Concert in the Park. Whether
these entertainments will again become
a permanent thing remains for the public
to decide.
As we stated some time since the band
have been purchasing uniforms and on this
occasion will wear them lor the first time.
It is proposed to raise a portion at least,ot
the money expended, bv means of a sub
scription to be circulated to-night, and we
sincerely trust that all will respond to the
call as liberally as their respective means
will allow. On its part the band intend,
in case sufficient money is there raised, to
to give a weekly concert on the Park as
long as the weather will permit and after
ward in some of our Halls.
We would distinctly state that whatever
is. subscribed for this purpose is an en
tirely separate and distinct matter from
the sum regularly raised to support the
band, and the two subscriptions ought not
to be confounded. At the same time we
can all do something for .both purposes
and if each will sign but a small some no
trouble need be experienced in raising the
entire amount desired.
As to the merits of the organization, or
as as to its claim, a word of ours is nec
cessary. Our band has always been a pride
and boast to the place and now it only re
mains for ou citizens to render it perma
nently so in the future by liberally re
sponding to the present call.
Color' Presentation.
At about half past seven o'clock Monday
evening the urant cavalry, under com
mand of Capt. J. B. Kilbourne, the Boys
in Blue and the Grant Cadets,accompanied
by the Union Cornet Band, marched to the
residence of D. T. Casement, President ot
the Grint and Wilson Club of this place,
for the purpose of paying their respects to
him prior to his departure for Europe.
After a piece by the Band, a speech was
made by Aaron Wilcox, Esq., on behalf of
the visitors, to which Mr. Casement re
sponded in a very happy manner, and at
the close of his remarks presented to the
cavalry a very beautiful silk flag as the
regimental colors. Capt. Kilbourne re
turned thanks for the gift, and, after an
other serenade from the Band, the cortege
moved on and gave place to the Boys in
Blue and the Cadets, who in turn tendered
Mr. Casement their best wishes for a safe
and pleasant voyage and gave him three
hearty cheers as a parting token of their
good-will. ,
After leaving Mr. Casement's the cav
alry marched through the principal streets
bearing their flag and accompanied the
Band to the residence ot C. A. Avery,
Esq., whom they serenaded as he too was
about to leave, being called by business to
New York.
In memorlam.
Perhaps, ot all Death's strokes, the sad
dest are those which fall on the young and
fair, who are just entering on the stage of
the greatest usefulness, and consequent
happiness, of this life. Even wheu the
last foe comes through the stealthy and
gradual approach of long protracted dis
ease, and v e nre daily warned, week alter
week, to expect the final struggle, still we
are so chary of our loved ones we do so
draw back and regret to give them up
that the grim conqueror at last gains the
victory by a surprise and carries off his
trophies, leaving us stunned and bruised
by the force of his blow.
During the past fortnight, two families
here.have been especially made to Icel the
chastening hand of affliction and to mourn
their loved ones tt.ken, as it were, from
sheltering ijrms and devoted hearts.
"Nearly four weeks simw, Matt'Q, second
daughter of Jambs Teachoul., was stricken
with typhoid fever and within a few day
herelder sister, Ella, was brought home
sick, unto death ns it proved, with the same
disease. Almost Immediately after, Mrs.
Teachout und a younger child, Tinnie,
wore Oftaii prostrated, and mother and three
daughters lay at the same time on the bed
-.f death. On Friday morning, September
2Sth, Mattiedied, and on the evening of
the same day Ella was called upon to join
her sister on the farther shore of the dark
and silent river. On Saturday they were
both buried in the same grave. Last Mon
day the bereaved father followed the wife
and mother to her final resting place. The
youngest daughter, at the present writing,
is still lying at the point of death and but
little hope is entertained of her recovery.
On Thursday of last week.Frankie, only
daughter of Bliss O. aud Lydia Wilcox,
after a sickness of some five weeks, died
of the same disease that so eruelly swept
through the family of Mr. Teacbout. The
funeral services were held on Friday last.
Rev. A. B. Putnam officiating.
As wife and mother as daughters and
friends these all were loved, and now are
mourned, for the gentle words and sweet
temper which won the kindest affections
of all with whom they came in contact.
But while to the bereaved husband and
Borrowing parents is extended the heart
fell sympathy of friends and acquaint
ances, yet the grief of the final parting
cannot but be assuaged by the cheering
thought that with them all, the passing
away was as that of gentle spirits which,
iu the softened gloaming, take their flight
to the blessed abode where suffering is un
known, the sigh of pain is unheard and
the sunlight of undisturbed peace makes
an eternal future bright with purity and
Rcnefit Concert.
Amidst the excitement and unnatural
tension of the present political campaign,
our citizens cannot but welcome the op
portunity to be afforded t hem on Monday
evening next, to attend a vocal and in
strumental concert at which the best tal
ent of our own and neighboring towns is
to appear.
Miss Sarah Palmer, assisted by Prof. S.
B. Hamlin, Miss Anderson, of Ashtabula,
and a portion of her music class will, on
that evening, give a conceit at Childs
Hall, and will, we trust, be greeted with a
house crowded from gallery to entrance.
Of the merits of the performers it is al
most useless to speak sinee all are so well
and favorably known. For a long time
Miss Palmer has been identified with the
best musical interests of the place and has
earned a right to public patronage, not
less from her efforts in this direotion than
trom her own abilities as an artist. Miss
Anderson has won for herself the position
of an acknowledged favorite and the an
nouncement of her assistance cannot but
add to the attractions of the entertain
ment; while Pref. Hamlin is not only a
skillful and able teacher but also a singer
whose appearance always calls forth the
loudest applause. Of the young ladies
who are to assist, in addition to those
named above, our space prevents individ
ual mention, but most of them are well
known here, and no doubt each will so
bear her part as to aid in furnishing a rich
musical treat to all who may attend.
Below we publish the programe in full,
and an examination will show that the
taste and judgment which selected it were
no less displayed in tne assignment to each
of their respective parts:
1. Grand Overture Two Pianos Horr,
Misses Everett, Guthrie, Barstow and
8. Fairy Bowers Duett Glover
Miss Guthrie and Miss LibbieFleminir.
8. Thro' Woods and Fields Quartette. Kreutetr
Messrs. Hamlen, Pratt, Smith and
4, Printemps d' Amour Piano Solo. . Gottuchalk
jaiss roue Barstow .
5. Auld Robin Gray Solo
Miss Anderson.
6. Rosemary Waltzes Two Pianos. . .
Kittie Dewey, Belle Pratt, Kittie
Carson, Kittie Kil bourne
7. Evening Trio Lucantonie
Misses Anderson, Guthrie and
1. Thousand and one nights Waltz Strauss
Misses Harvey, Scofleld, Devoe and
3. I Heard a wee Bird Singing Solo Linley
Miss Guthrie.
3. CharitePiano Solo. Liszt
Miss Ella Everett.
4. Lovely NightQuartette
Messrs. Hamlen, Pratt, Smith and
5. March Tnomphale Duett Two Piano. Geria
miss raimer ana juiss Bene Pratt.
6. The Tear Solo Millard
Miss Anderson.
7. Galop di Bravura Piano Solo. . . Wallenhaupt
Miss Guthrie.
8. Protect us through the Coming Night Trio.
Miss Palmer, Miss Anderson and
Mr. Hamlen.
Tickets may be obtained at the Book
store of H. C . Gray, where also may be
seen the plat of the Hall. Admission 35
cents. Reserved seats 50 cents. Remem
ber the date Monday evening, Oct. 14th;
at Childs' Hall.
Oar City Fathers.
At the meeting of the Council on Mon
day evening there were present Messrs
Paige. Jerome, Garfield, Woodman,
Dingly, and Sanford, and Mayor Bosworth
Tne Committee on Streets, submitted
the following report which was read, ap
proved and accepted:
To the Honorable Mayor and Council of the
Incorporated Village of Painesville, O.
Your Committee on Streets to whom was
referred the petition of 1. M. Clark and
others, for the opening of St. Clair street,
between vv asbington ana south streets,
respectfully report:
That they have given the matter careful
consideration and are of the opinion that
the opening of said St. Clair street, be
tween the points named, would be of great
benefit to the residents on South St. Clair
street and on South and High streets, near
the intersection ot bt. cuair witn said
South and High streets, and would greatly
enhance the value of real estate situated
in that locality.
Yonr Committee are further of the opin
ion that the opening ot said St. Clair
street between the points named in the do.
sition, would be chiefly of local advan
tage, ana wouia not conier any consider
able benefit upon the village at large, and
for that reason tnat ttie cost ana expense
of opening the same ought to be chiefly
paid by the property benefitted thereby.
aud not by the corporation at large, nor
by persons who would derive no benefit
Should you adopt this view of the mat
ter, the money would be raised by special
assessments upon all property specially
accommodated and benefitted thereby, in
proportion to tne oenents resulting tnere
from. This would be determined bv a
board of three disinterested freeholders of
the corporation appointed by the Council.
and their report would be subject to review
and equalization by another board of the
same number, appointed in the same man
ner, and tne whole would be subject to
approval ana connrmation uy tne com.
mon Council.
The assessments may be made payable
in such number of annual installments as
the Council may determine.
Before the nruDertv can be taken, how.
ever, its value and the damages must be
paid, and tor this purpose the Council may
borrow the money and issue its bonds, to
be provided for by collection of the annual
installments oi tne assessments.
Your Committee have been at seme
pains to ascertain the probable cost of
opening saiu street, ana ior mat purpose
have been over the grounds with several
or our citizens, in wnose judgment tbev
have confidence, with a view to estimating
the value of the ground necessary to be
taken, and the damage to adjacent DroD-
erty resulting therefrom. The average of
the'ir judgment is that it will amount to
about $6,100. This, however, is pnly an es
timate, as tne property, ii uiKen, win nave
to be appropriated by legal proceedings,
and its value found by a jury selected
fpom the citizens of the county in the same
manner as jurors are selected for the Court
ot common rteas, ana tneir veraict will
be subject to review and appeal.
The above estimate does not include the
expense ot grading the street, nor any
damage resnlting to adjacent property
from grading. If the proposed street Is to
be brought to a uniform grade, it will in
volve a change of grade on High street,
and considerable cutting down between
High and Washington streets, which the
owners of adjacent property would prob.
ably consider injurious to thein,
our Committee have taken the liberty
to go beyond the scupo of the petition and
to consider the propriety of opening and
extending St. Clair street so as to inter
sect the Plank Road near Mr. Cummings,
and also of opening and extending it
northwesterly to Intercept; Stato street iu
the vicinity ot the present oorporaUon
line. If these extensions could be made
in addition to those prayed for by the pe
titioners, they would open another fine
avenue through the village, and, in the
judgment of your Committee, would not
only confer much greater benefits upon t he
petitioners, but would greatly enlarge the
area of property that would be specially
benefitted, by extending it down to, and
aloag some portion of Main Street. Thoso
extensions would alQ greatly enhance
tho gciinrttl btmot to lm- derived by tho
corporation Hi luryci iiiin wouia correspnu.
dluSfly fnut-otiNe Hio proportion of tho ex
pens'o that onght to be borno by the cor
poration. But even this would not be
such a general benefit or be so imperative
ly demanded by the public at. large, an to
justify levying the whole expense upon
the corporation. Just what proportion
should be borne by the public, and what
by the parties specially benefitted is a
question upon which the parties interested
are likely to differ and which must be set
tled, if settled at all, by the Council. Your
Committee suggests that the corporation
should probably pay one-third the expense
and the property specially benefitted two
thirds. Upon this basis we are in favor of open
ing the street. But here a difficulty pre
sents itself. By section 540, of the Code,
special assessments cannot be made in vil
lages having less than four thousand in
habitants without the consent of a ma
jority of those to be charged therewith and
mis would preclude ns trom proceeding
until sucn consent is obtained.
Your Committee therefore recommend
that measures be taken to open the street
upou the basis of the assessment of a just
proportion of the expense upou the prop
erty specially benefitted, and the residue
upon the corporation at large, and for the
purpose of obtaining the consent oi tne
parties to be charged specially, that the
petition be referred back to the "petitioners
with assurance from the Council that when
such account is presented in writing to
them tnev win proceed witu as little ueiay
as possible to open the street.
W. W. DINGLEY, V Street Com.
A report of the same committee relative
to the grade of Richmond etreet. between
Jackson street and the L. S. A M. S. R. R
was also adopted, and the account of
Street Commissioner Rogers, amouting to
$361.25 was approved. Ordinances were
passed to amend section 1 of the ordinance
relative to making and repairing sidewalks
and to establish the grade of Jackson
street in accordance with the report above
mentioued. One to regulate the price of
gas was read the second time. A resolu
tion that the Council meet hereafter at 7
o'clock was passed, and claims, aggregat
ing $1,225 92 were ordered poid; as. fol
lows: J. Malin, $13.82; E. Baker, $1.50;
Shelby and Bartholemew, $204; Gas Com
pany, $104.91 ; E. P. Branch, $112; F. Quant,
$200: H. P. Sanford, $44.10; F. Rogers, $400;
J. Hale, $126 50.
(XOTTCE- While the columns of theJOURXA L
are always open for the publication of articles
upon every subject of interest, so long as they shall
contain nothing of a personal or ojfensive nature,
yri ine r. a nor aoes not in any way noitt ntmself
responsible far the views that may be advanced bu
the several authors.)
Home Missionary "Work.
1 have just read an account of a report
er's visit to the slums ot Cherry and Water
streets, New York. It sickens one's heart
to think that in the midst of this brilliant
metropolis, with its Central Park, its
Trinity Church, and its nncounted wealth,
there is such infinite misery; children
dying for want of fresh air, their .clothes
black with filth because they must wear
them for weeks at a time without change;
their bodies covered with loathsome erup
tions ; living in cellars whose ceilings are
not six teet high: the air thick with foul
odors; two or three beds in one room;
three or four of different sexes sleeping
upon one oea; arungen men ana women
piled together on the floor: some even liv
ing in dungeons black as the grave, witb
ont window, table, or chair, rented for four
dollars per month.
iius is a picture or JNew York City In
the nineteenth century, when Christianity
is boasting of her proudest triumphs, of
her far-reaching foreign Missionary work.
Thousands are spent to convert a well
dressed, well-fed Hindoo, but not a cent to
wash clothes and give a breath of fresh air
to those poor children of this city.
We talk of the corruptions of ancient
heathenism; but was Rome worse than
New York or London ? Did Jove ever look
upon more damnable scenes than Jehovah
does in Christendom to-day t We talk of
the sad lot of the crowded millions of
China and Japan, but there is more intense
ana awiui misery in tne very heart ot our
Christian civilization that anywhere else
on the globe. Shall we say that Chris
tianity is a tauurel' lt looks like it. At
any rate there must be a profound chanze
in its method of operation, or the world
win lay it aside.
x Qo not care whether Christ rose from
the dead or not; that question does not
interest me any more than whether Homer
was one man or twenty-tour. But I do
want to know what Christianity is good
for, what its practical working bower is.
Can it make the slums of New York rise
in glorious resurrection from living death?
Crowds of well-dressed people go to
church every Sunday; eloquent sermons
are preached, immense sums are raised to
convert the heathen, to eudow colleges
and to educate theological students; we
have a magnificent array ot churches, and
yet within a stone's throw of all this con- '
secrated wealth and culture and magnifi
cence there is a bell of filth and suffering
such as Dante never painted. Yet how
many a sumptuous dinner is eaten by
these Christian professors without a
thought ot such things, aud palatial resi
dences are left unoccupied half the year
while their owners go to the mountains or
beaches, and attend prayer-meetinsrs. and
teach in Sunday schools. Yet not a finger
is lifted to abate this infinite and awful
misery that exists right in their veryeyes
ii nas just Deen proposed to try toe em-
oacy of prayer by experiments. But pray
ing Christians are shocked by it, and re-
iue. ivi uerem a grauu expenmnnttney
need not be shocked at or refuse. Se
what Christianity can do tor a great city
like New York. Let the far heathen go;
let the college and theological students go;
let Beechcr, Cbapin, Adams and Hall
preach to empty bouses if it must be; but
let the whole force and energy of the
Christian element be bent in this one di
rectionthat if possible New York city
shall be thoroughly cleansed, and every
one of its children have fresh air, clean
clothes, a plenty of food, and a good edu
cation. Is not this an experiment worth
trying ?
Christianity is on trial, not lor what it
has done, but for what it can do;' not for
its splendid achievements In the past, but
for its promise of the future. We do not
care whether Jesus gave loaves or fishes
to a Jewish multitude or not, but whether
bis followers can give loaves and fishes to
a starving multitude now. If they cannot
and do not. all the miracles of Christ
wrought in India will not save his church
from condemnation. The world will put
something better in its place. Christiani
ty must work successfully in this way, or
it will go under. If it is -f rom heaven it
must prove its celestial origin by putting
heaven into our homes ana streets, and
making our cities clean, and our towns
elevating. Then men cannot help believ
ing in and loving it. But its Busbnels and
Beechers, its Cbapin b and Chalmers and
Caunings, will not save it trom everlast
ing defeat if it fails at this practical and
vital point. What is Christianity worth
when the streets of a great city like New
York flaunt their filth and suffering in the
very faces of those who daintily trip to
its prayer meetings. Christianity must
vindicate itself, not by its foreign mission
ary work, but by its home missionary
work; not by the souls that it saves from
a possible hell hereafter, but by the bodies
that it saves, the fresh air, the good homes
and the work and play it gives, ai d the
hell it saves from, and the heaven it makes
for God's children here. Is Christianity
ready for bis trial? If not, farewell to its
greatness. S. P.P.
Corresvondenccoe ntainitta important news so-
licitedfrom every part of the district. If used lib-
erauy-paxa- tot. nrtzer s natne ana aaa-ress re
quired on every commnnication as vrivate guar
antees of good faith. Rejected communications
not returned.
Thompson, Oct. 7th. 18T2.
Editor Journal: The Liberal mass
meeting appointed by tho central commit
tee came off as per notice on Saturday
aiternoon, the 5th inst. The weather was
very fine, in fact, too fine for a large gath
ering, as farmers were anxious to improve
the time in securing their corn and pota
toes. Yet, notwithstanding this fact, an
audience respectable in muraber, and
character, assembled to welcome Messrs
Rhodes and Heisley. The meeting was
held in the open air, on the Lodge, as no
two houses in town could have seated the
It was in all respects the most quiet and
orderly political meeting I have attended
during the campaign. We read much in the
Grant papers, and semi-Grant organs that
Liberalism is dying out, However that
may be in other places, it has maintained
a steady and healthy growth here, and
was never so strong iu this section as
it is to-day.
The speeches were excellent and well
timed and were well received by all. Be
fore the meeting broke up, the assemblage
gave three rousing uheers for the speakers
and three cheers for Greoley and Brown,
the only cheering I beard during the dav.
The proceedings were interspersed with
good martial music by the Trumbull band
and occasionally enlivened by "the boom,
ing cannon,
J heard of but one aooldent during the
day and that was not oonneoted with the
meeting. A young man from Trumbull,
whose n nine 1 did not learn, while engaged
in a game of base ball on the square,
"caught a fly " which was not all a fly. It
was, in fact, a flying club which slipped
from the hands of the batter. He caught
it on his forehead, knocking bim down and
laying thn scalp open to the length of
three inches, inflicting a ghastly WQiinn.
He wns seriously injured, hut was alibi to
return iiuimi at nignt, and' It was hoped
that - would rconver ere fly time was
over. I suppose this ought ' to bo a mid
warning to voting mon to abandon hitsc
bull hi'tireforth and forever. But I have
noticed that there is danger in all sport as
well as in all kinds of work, and if they
will iw warned to be mnrecarctul In future
I tthu.ll be content. Yours, Acta.
Present indications are that v. are to
have a telegraph soon. Negotiations are
pending for poles Sheriff Clapp started
for Columbus, on Wednesday last, with
H. C. Jewell, who has been sentenced to
one year's imprisonment in the peniten
tiary The engine house at this place
of the P. & Y. R. R. is about completed
with the exception of painting. A track
runs into it and it is now being used for
nousing tne cars ana engine The P. ct
Y. R. R. are going to commence buildiug
cars at Painesville, soon Messrs. J. V.
Whitney A Sons had on exhibition at our
County Fair, last week, some Bartlett
pears, which will beat those we mentioned
two weeks ago. These were taken from a
graft two years old. The largest weigh -ing
twelve ounces; average weight, ten
and one-third ounces. Many others have
been taken from this same graft, but were
not weighed. Next! Western Beserve
1 imes, i, Chardon. )
Mr. Hiram Wilcox, of Austinburg. ac
cidentally fell in his barn yard.on Wednes
day, striking upon the end of some plank
ing, breaking the bone of bis right hip. Dr.
Webster was called and, though the limb
had considerably shortened before his ar
rival, he succeeded in reducing the frac
ture and left the patient in a comfortable
condition Mr. Hinman hands us a pear,
grown on the premises of J. - S. Hart,
marked, weight 12 ounces, circumfer
ence 10X inches. Who will pair it? ife
neca Times.
James Lynch, is supposed to have fallen
from the pier into the lake in a state of
intoxication, on Thursday night of last
week, and bis body was found the next
day Hon. L..S. Sherman, notwithstand
ing the unfavorable weather, was greeted
with a full house at Smith's Hall on Tues
day evening. The occasion was a lively
and enthusiastic one, being enlivened by
the presence of Capt. Johnson's wide
awake company from Plymouth One
evening last week a lady having reached
the centre of the Park stumbled over an
object which proved to be the body of a
drunken Irishman, whose boon compan
ions were seated in the vicinity of the
Pagoda, jesting in a free and vulgar man
ner. Ashtabula can't support one lamp
in the density and darkness of its truly
beautiful park Messrs. Gordon and
Wright, contractors upon the A. Y. and P.
Line, between the station and harbor, ha ve
yielded to pressing embarrassments, and
suspended both payment and work. Their
indebtedness appears to be quite large
ana among uiose unanie to lose sucn as
laborers, boarding-bouse keepers, grocers,
harness makers and others. Such an
event is to be regretted, not only for the
distress it will occasion, but also, on ac
count of the delay and disappointment in
completing the work upon the road. An
other mouth, we learn would have finished
up their contract. Ashtabula Telegraph.
A valuable horse belonging to Mr. Sal
mon Swetland, died yesterday morning,
from some unknown cause, lt was valued
at $500 Mr. Joseph Wood brought a
neiier to town yesterday to oe weighed, it
was two years old, and touched the beam
at 1,520 Mr. E. A. Wright has brought us
a stalk of pop corn which measures 8 feet
in length and has ten good ears of corn on
it A colt belonging to Mr. llodgeny was
run over and killed by the Erie Accommo
dation, on Friday morning Mr. Samuel
Peck, of Geneva, about a year ago, pro
cured some seed trom a mammoth Califor
nia squash, and planted them last spring.
As a result of bis care he now has a squash
which measures in circumference, the
longest way, 6 feet and 9 inches: the other.
or shortest way, 5 feet 9 inches. Independ
ent Press ( Madison. )
The large iron propeller. Philadelphia,
deep loaded, is aground in the canal, and
by the working of her wheel has thrown up
sand bars. This, in connection with the
low stage of water, has reduced the depth
in the canal to 11 feet 6 inches. A partial
blockade of vessels is taking place. De
troit Post, Oct. 3.
During the storm on Sunday the North
ern Transportation dock at Glen Arbor
was entirely swept away, together with
the ware house on it. The dock at Glen
Haven was partly swept away. Milwau
kee Sentinel, 6th.
The pounds for catching fish, built at
Fairport, commence about a half mile
east ot the east pier, and there are three
ranges of them abont a half mile apart,
going east, and each range extends into
the lake a mile and a quarter from the
shore into 28 leetof water at the outward
ends. Propellors or ether vessels bound
up or down the lake -hugging the shore,
are avised of their existence, as above
stated, so they can avoid them by giving
them a wide berth of at least a mile and a
half or more from the shore. A Sailor.
Fairport, Oct. 8, 1872.
All styles Looking Glasses at 228 Super
ior street, Cleveland, Ohio.
For Dress Goods, go to
P. Pratt & Co.
Go to P.Pratt & Co.for Brown aud bleach
ed Cotton. They have the largest stock in
The largest stock ot Carpets and Oil
Cloths in Lake Co. at
P. Pratt & Co's.
Full line of Water-Proof Cloaking, at
P. Pratt & Co's.
If you want a good suit of clothes gotten
up in style and Cheap, go to .
P. Pratt & Co.
Immense stock of Black Alpacas, just
P. Pratt & Co.
The largest and best selected stock of
Shawls in town at
P. Pratt & Co's.
For everything in the line of Fall Hats,
go to Paddock's, 221 Superior street,
Cleveland, O. 63
Every variety of Ladies' Furs, Muff's
and bands just received at T. S. Paddock's
No. 221 Superior street, Cleveland, O. 63
Ladu.s' 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
Hats, Caps, Gloves and Furs, in all the
latest Fall and Winter styles, now being
constantly received and opened at the well
known store of T. S. Paddock, 221 Supe
rior street, Cleveland, O. 63
Those desiring any and every variety
of Plain and Fancy Job Printing, 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, the
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," goto 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. 03
6,00 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.
The greatest want ot the present age is
men and women, healthy ana vigorous in
mind and body. The continued headaches,
weaknesses, nervousness, aud varying ail
ments which afflict womeu 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 bo taken with
perfect safety by the most delicate, and
are a sure remedy, correcting all wrong
actiou and giving new vigor to the whole
system. 05-1
It will pay any and every person to
visit Cleveland in order to patronize the
large retail one-price Clothing House or
Jas. W. Carson & Co., 257 Superior street
ana i unii iii iiuuu square, mis o.u.80
makes a specialty of (en's and Hoys'
CloMinig, wady mudo, and show the Urg.
out stuoks in the west. One entire store
devoted to the boys department, merchant
tailoring and a full shock of gontlemens'
furnishing goods. When you go to'Clee
land bo sure and call x Carsou & Co.'s
an'd see tUctV.' stjOck rik stores, whether
ou want 'to' .buy or ' not." Three large
salesrooms in one,' immense stock, and.
only one price and that a low one. 63-13
s'Uuplcs, Eruptions, Rough Skin .
'Die system being put under the influ
ence of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical dis
covery for a few weeks, the skin becomes
smooth, clear, soft am! velvety, and being
illuminated with the glow of perfect health
from within, true beauty stands forth in
all its glory. Nothing ever presented to
the public ns a beautiS, i of the complex
ion ever gave such satisfaction for this
purpose as this Discovery. The effects
of all medicines which operate upon the
system through the medium of the blood
are necessarily somewhat slow, no matter
how good the remedy employed. While
one to three bottles clear the skin of pim
yles, blotches, eruptions, yellow spots,
comedones or "grubs," a dozen may pos
sibly be required to cure some cases where
the system is rotten with scrofulous or
virulent blood poisons. The cure of all
these diseases, however, from the common
pimple to the worst scrofula is, with the
use ot this most potent agent, only a mat
ter of time. Sold by all druggists.
Painesville. Oct. 11 C P. M.
Another week closes upon a very stringent
money market. Whatever may be the causes
that have led to it, there is no doubt but that the
situation has become in every sense most em
barrassing, and even threatens to push many to
dangerous extremities. Although, to a certain
extent, the situation is less trying here tban
elsewhere, yet the general tone of tho money
market is shared by the hanks and capitalists
here, and the same difficulties experienced,
though it may be, in some cases, in a less degree.
The fact is, that everywhere the resources of the
banks are wholly inadequate to the demand for
currency, and during" almost the entire week the
majority of these institutions have thrown up
all paper without regard to applicants. Loans
have been out of the question, and it is safe to
affirm that in a large proportion of instances
the national banks are trespassing upon .their
In bonds and securities, the market is rather
dull, and we note but few important changes
from our last quotations. There has been some
movement during the week, but alter all it has
proven to be only of a spasmodic character.
The following are the closing prices of Gold,
Silver, and Securities:
Buying Selling
Silver large
Silver small
Sixes of 1SS1 cuop
Five-Twenties (1SH2) cou
Five-Tweuties (1804) cou
Five-Twenties (1SB5) cou. (oldl
... 11?) 113
. .. 1U(
... 105
... 115
... 116(f
... i5U
116 .
Five-Twenties (lSSTrt Jan. & Julv. 114.
Five-Twenties (1867) llitf
Five-Tweuties 11868) 114K
Ten-Forties 107j
Six's Currency
New Forties
A. M. U. Ex
Mich. Central
Clev. & Pitts
Hock Island
Lake Shore
V. S. Ex
Pacific Mai I
N. J. Cen'l
Wells, Fargo, Ex
N. Y. Cent'l 91
Harlem 113
Preferred 120
N. West'n TS.f
Preferred 87 i
ti rt. Wayne wi
70 Illinois Central... 148 X
SH C. C. C. &1 88H
TO' I St. Paul SSfi
83 Preferred 75;.;
102jf j Union Pacific 88?i
. 86V I Adams Ex. 92u
w . union
Indiana Central .
Hartford &Erie
Chicago & Alton
. 74,'i j Terre Haute. 15
. Zifi ( Preferred 40
. 7;i I Burlington & Q...l:M'i
110 Ohio A Miss 4:,
112 . Canton 92J
A general dullness has prevailed in the Wheat
market every where during the week, with few
sales and plenty of sellers, ready to dispose of
their stock. But toward the close of the week
prices have partially recovered, and the trade
is more lively with the prospect of still better
prices very soon. Flour did not sympathize
with wheat in the decline, millers being already
behind on their orders, and the flour market,
like the wheat market, closes active and prices
There is a little dropping off of Oats in some
of the leading markets, but prices are un
changed here, buyers, however, do not wish to
add largely to their present stock.
-The Corn market closes weak, but we do not
revise the quotations. New corn has been of
fered freely for sale during the week, but buy
ers are holding off. They prefer the old which
comes in so abundant, so that the crop of new
will have time to season before there will be
much call for it.
We note this week, a little falling off in Mill
feed. Shorts being freely offered at $24.00 per
ton in round lots, without much sale.
We quote prices as follows:
- 75
8 00
- 9 00
- 10 00
- 6 00
XX spring w neat nour.
A -V itea w inter
XXX Amber do
XXX White do
Rye do
Graham Flour per bbl. .
Corn Meal
Chop Feed,
Salt. Der bill
9 00
..27.00 Uon 1 50
.. 25.00iton 1 30
. .27.00 f)ton 1 50
X so
13 00
6 50
. 5 40
1 65
1 55
No. 1 Mackerel, per bbl. .
No. 1 White Fish, per J bbl.
No. 1 Trout, per ii bbl
. 60
1 55
.1 40
White Wheat.
Red Wheat
Corn, shelled
Corn, ear, Old
Old Oats, ,
New "
Chickens, lb....
Dressed Hogs
Beef. ,
Dried Apples
.. 53
.. 35
.. 32
.. 2
.. 13
.. 7
.. 14
... 16
.. 10
..5 00
..5 006 00
.. 18 20
..1 2.V2 00 S 25
.4 6
Wool Market.
We hear ot no transactions worthy of note,
and buyers have almost entirely withdrawn
from the market. The situation remains the
same throughout the country as reported last
week, and we name 50(A55c. as the nominal pric
es forgood to extra fleeces.
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 l)c lower.
Hudson. The cheese market at this point is
quiet. We quote 12 4 to 14c. billing prices. Pay
ing for milk this month 14c for 10 nonuds. deliv
ered t wice a day, and 12c once a day. The pros
pect looks encouraging for the farmers.
Solon. The cheese market is almost at a
"deadlock" in this vicinity. Differences of opin
ion prevail between dealers nud factory men;
a state of things that should not long exist.
There is still July cheese not worked off; scarce
ly any of August make has moved, as yet; some
of whicht with July make, is too "sharp" in fla
vor to suit customers, and thus the condition of
the market is quite unsatisfactory to home deal
ers, and they see very little to hope lor in the
future. We should not cnange our quotations:
1S.H to 13c buying, billing price Ann at 14c.
Aurora. Market very quiet and dull. Cheese
cannot be bought of factory men at prices that
will pay to ship on consignment or fill orders.
We consider the market in a very unsatisfactory
state, with prices nominally the same, 13S to
14c, billing prices.
Wellington Billing prices are unchanged,
ranging from 13J to 14c for choice factory, most
ales being made at the latter figure. Dealers
are buying from wagons on the streets at 12ac
But little cheese is changing hands.
Ravenna. The cheese market is inactive and
without excitement. Orders are prettv fairlv
kept up, but there js no pressure. Dealers pav
18 to 14c Billing prices range from 14 to 14 '4c.
Cleveland. O.,0ot 11, 1972.
The market during the period since our last
review has been very dull, and almost to the
verge of stagnation as regards transactions be
tween dealers and factory men. The latter class
is still stiffly demanding higher prices than the
best markets warrant, aud as a consequence the
movement has been very slight. The order trade
is fair, and prices are firm, although no advance
has taken place during the week, and prospects
da not indicate any change.
There have been few changes in the Butter
market during the past week. Receipts have
increased considerably, and the general quality
is showing improvement, which renders the call j
Ibr nuicy selections less active and prices 1 to 2c.
lower. There is a fair prospect that during the
coming week prices will remain steady for fair
to good qualities, although there are considera
ble accumulations in the market. The cool
weather and a better avrragejof fine qualities,
have offered encouragement to shippers, and
the movement will undoubtedly be more active
from this date.
The general marketsjlmve been qut- Flour
has been steady, with demand. ! equal to the
capacity of the mills, wWh have for some time
been restricting laeli- production within safe
limits. Wiora has been no radical change ac
poinpltshed lu the grain market, except a rather
firmer feeling in wheat, and a disposition among
buyers to raise bids 1 to Sc. on No, red winter,
and to lower them equally i No. 1. Corn has
been vorv dull. 0,w have been quiet and
steady. Eggs. &vv still coming forward in small
quantises, biit the market seems to be suUerlHg
no Inoonvenier.ceRthrough lack or suM)y, aud
sales are making slowly, without any disposi
tion toward an advac,u in prices. Provisions
are still active, the demand being fully up to
the resources of packers, and prices eonseqneei
Vy Ann. ..Petroleum remains considctmMy exui.
tjal ami prises arc firm, at th$ xeceajt dviio
with still an upward tendency..- Potatoes are
steady lu prices wiih an. active trade, ami re
ceipts well worked off.
We quote in full as follows:
Flour. The market is steady with a fair demand.
City made XXX White
" XX Anilier.
XX Hod No. 1 .'.
X He.J No. i'
Country madu XX White . . . . . . .
' AX Red ami Amber.
X Red
. .9.25
. .8 7.V
...8 SvVn?
...7 75w 8 00
..8 011(1 8 RO
..7 5U(flj 8 110
.5 7.VK 6 SKV
. 75 7 50
Rye Fi.oi h The market is quiet and sten.li.
We quoted 00 to 5 SO.
Mill Feed The market is dull but prices are
uuehauged. We quote: Shorts 10 00; coarse
uuiuuiugs ipou; second une uo 2000; lino 2400.
Whkat. Dull and neglected. Np. S red win
ter held at 1 4u to 1 41 ; No. 1 at 1 53.
Cokn Low mixed fresh receipts at 47c, and
high mixed held at 48c.
Oats In light demand. No. 1 new at 34c; old
held at 37c.
RYKDemand light and few sales. Prices aro
standing nomimtlly at tiO toboo for No. 2, and 70
75c for No. 1 State.
Barley The market is dull and nominal at
80c to 1 oo for western. ...
Pork Market active and firm. Heavv mess
per bbl. 15 on; short mess per bbl. 14 50 to 11 75:
extra short clear per bbl. IK 00 to 17 OJ; long "
clear 17 Oil; rumps per bbl. 12 00.
Lard Tho demand is lair at 10c for citv-ren-tlered
in kegs; O.HjC do lu tierces; countv-ren-dered
8 to 8iC. '
Shored Meats The market is active and
prices lirm. City siu;ar-cured hanis. canvassed,
15c; do. shoulders, 8c; do. breakfast Ba
con, 9,if to 10c. Dried beef, canvassed. 18 to 20c;
beef tongues, C 25 per dozen.
Beep Prices are firm and demand active at
11 00 to 12 0I for extra mess.
Butter Prices are weak, but the market is
fairly active. Strictly choice weak at 25 to 26c;
fair to good 20 to 23c; inferior qualities ranging
at 10 to 15c
Cheese Prices are steady, and factory is
billed according to quantity at 14(8 14,'ic.
Eggs The market is quiet although receipts
are light. Fresh are selling moderately- at 24fm
25c. "
Onions Demand fair, nnd prices stead v.
Selling at 2 50fii2 75 per barrel from store, and
tSOfa'Oo. per bushel lor black seed from wagons.
Petroleum The market is strong at the ad
vance. Standanl white in ear lots is active at
23(o24c; 25is(ii26c. in a small war. Ohio legal
test firm at 33(a(a4c. - " .
Oils Linseed firm; selling freely in job lots
at 86c. for Raw and 91c. for Boiled Lard firm;
extra SOCgSSc: No. 1. 75(jS'!Ke. No9,7075c. West
ern Virginia Lubricating 4045c; Nests loot
mm io. . . .
Potatoes Peach Blows aresellingat6570c.
in car lots. Early Rose neglected at 6iKaj65c. in
a small way. Peach Blows fairlv active at 70
75c. from store. , .
Sweet Potatoes Jerseys and Southern are
selling at 5 00 per harreL Bermudas 8 50 per
Fish. Are steady with goodidemand, and
prices arc firm.
White Fish 5 50 to
Trout 5 00 to 5 25
Pickerel No. 1 5 00 to 6 53
Pickerel No. 2 4 00 to 4 50
Herring, (upper lake) 8 25 to
Herring, (lower lake)...:,,.......-; a 00 to 2-25
Bass... , '. to
, Hay Baled Timothy is selling slowly iu car
lots .it 18 C022 00 per ton, according to quality.
Greek Apples Good to choice winter fruit
is selling fairly at 1 BUAl 75 per bbl., and 25 '
80c. per bushel from wagons.
Dried Apples. New quarters selling at 8 to
8 ALT. In good request and prices firm Coarse.
15 ; fine 1 90. per bbl. .
New York, Oct. 10.
In Dry Goods .business continues dull in all
branches. The market was very strong for
cotton goods but without any change in prices.
Agents are now delivering fair lots of various
makes of goods which were in short supply.
Woolens are very dull. Foreign goods are dull.
-Dress goods and millinery silks are gelling low.
In the general markets we quote as follows:
Flofr Shipping grades rather more active.
Superfine western and state 6 00 to 6 35; com
mon to good extra 6 90 to 7 25; good to choice do.
at 7 85 to 8 10: white wheat, western extra, at
8 10 to 9 40; extra Ohio at 7 05 to 9 65; St. Louis
at 7 85 to 11 00.
Rye Flour Steady and in fair demand at
4 85 to 5 40.
Wheat Quiet, and holders rather more dis
posed to realize. No. 3 Chicago spring at 1 44;
No 2 do. ami Milwaukee mixed at 1 65; white
western at 1 89; white state at 2 05.
Rye Quiet. Western from store at 82c.
Corn A shade firmer, with a fair export de
mand. Steamer western mixed at 68 'j to C:,c;
tail do. at 63x to 61c; high mixed at 64 kc
Oats Quiet. Old western mixed at 45 to 48c;
new western mixed at 42 to 44c, black western
at 39 to 42c; new white at 45 to 48c
Eggs Quiet. Western at 28c
Wool Quiet. Ohio 62Jic; unwashed at 43c
Petroleum Crude at 12c. and refined at
Pork Dull anda shade easier. Mess at 14 68
to 14 65; prime at 13 75 to 14; mess, seller Octo
ber, at 14 55: do. November, at 14 50.
Beef Dull. Mess at 4 00 to 8 00; extra mess
at 8 00 to 10 00.
Lard The market is quiet." New steam at
8f to 8Jc; old at 8ic; kettle at 9X c
Buttkb Quiet. Western at 10 to 16c
Cheese Firmer at 11 to 143tc
liiHt ol Eettera '
lice at Painesville, Ohio, Oct. 11, lsna.
Catlin, Mrs. E. G. Johnson, Mrs. Wallace
cross, Mrs. siargit Moseley, Miss Lydia
Day, Mrs. Ellen N aster, Bridget
Firman, Miss Hattie(2) Parker, Miss Sam'l
Tyler, Mrs. Myrie
Buirc, H. N.
Bnys, S.
Malin, Harrv
Newton, Albert
Patterson, A. J. A Bro.
Stockham, Allien E.
Stratton, Elliot A.
Fongy, Ml, -Wilson
& Davison
Coney, William
Doherty, Daniel
Hawkins, Albert
Houck, Frank
Kembell, Henry P.
Capt Win. Baker, Cleveland, O.
Persons calling for the above letters will
"advertiseiL" . U.K. PAINE. P. M.
ON Friday afternoon, a pair of Seal Skin
Gauntlets, somewhere between the First
National Bank and the drug store of L.L. Parm
ley & Co. The finder will lie liberally rewarded
by leaving them at the Post-Office Book Store.
New Coal Yard!
WE have opened a Coal Yard At the Paines
ville and Youngstown Railroad Depot,
Richmond street, and shall keep on hand the
best qualities of Soft Coal. For sale by the ton
or cur load at lowest prices.
63tf B. McCoRHICE & CO, Agents.
We've Tested him in Days gone bv.
Song and Chorus Toune. S5cts
The Man who Suvcd the Nation.
Song and Chorus Cooper 35 "
We've a Man fur our Leader. Song
and Chorus Herbert 35 "
Grant's Campaign March Mack. 85
Grant's Gallop to the White House.
Dressier, fa
President Grant's Grand March.. Voting. 40
Any of the above mailed, post-paid, on receipt
of marked price. Address, J. L. PETEKS, SM
Broadway, New York.
Send 30 cents for the latest number of Peters
Musical Monthly, and you will get eight or
nine choice pieces of New Music i4-3-4
New Stoves, New Stoves.
THAVK jnst received a lull and complete,
elixir nf St.,. .. -II V I . . . 1 .. . . ...
thein may be found
Revolving Light & Anti
Clinker Hot Base.
This stove has been greattv Improved In the last
year. It is simple in eon strut-lion. And one of
the best heating stoves that the world has ever
seen, lt has a greatly improved grate, so that
cliukers and slate can be removed everv morn
ing, or ut any time This is tho onlv Move mad
that gives any seiiartition between the fire-pot
and the grate, lt also has four mica lights or
windows, around the base, that arc n'ljustable.
and can ho removed at any time. The uper
most light revolves, so there is no srawking 4T
the upper mica lights. No other stow haa this
improvement, t all and examine Ii hrltimiiiir.
chasing elsewhere, aud get a jgoo4 urtirlo and
save money.
Also a large fidl and com pie to assortment of
For W eod aud Coal.
Elevated Ovexu of various styles., shevt-irott
Heating Stoves of all kinds pla.v Soft Coal
Stoves, aud open Franklin Soft Coal
Stoves. A full and complete stock ol
all kinds of Sheotinu Ware
always on hand. Plain
And all kinds of
of various patterns.
Particular attention given, to
And all k ind of
CaU nml examine my stork lk4two inin-hatHSiip:
olsewhwiK. Hud vol prices, ttuil n jr-mul artii'tu,
J nnrnn my t hunks tk im lauiwmus patr-ou-
for thoir Valumffti, stiti solicit a cuntinu
hluh' of the shoic.
Re-momtr ht t am in my S KW STOBK.
ojHKiU' the jViuucsv ille Wills,
143 and 147 State ST.
s. axpeews.

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