Governor. Edward F. Xoyeo; term expires
Lifiutnant-Goveruor,Jaeob Mueller; term ex
pires January 1874. . ,
isecivturv or State. Isaac Sherwood: term ex
pires February 1873.
Treasurer of State, Isaac Welsh; term expire?
February 184. ..., . , , ,
Auditor of State. James W llliains; term ex
pires February 1876. ...
tmptrollcr of Treasurer, H . T. w llson : term
expires February 1874. . ...
Attorney General, r rancts B. Food; terra cx
i i ft-jj veoruary 1874.
comiu bioner of Schools. Tboiuas W. Harvey ;
Term expires January 1875.
Board of lublio Works, UK-hard R. Porter,
term expires 1853; Phillip P. Herxing; term ex
nires le74;Stephen R. llosincr.term expires 175.
I. S. Assessor, Joel Dooliule. oiuce over
Holcomb ft Gould's Tin shop, Main street.
Judge of Common Pleas,
Judge of Probate,
Count V Clerk,
Deputy Sheriff, . -
Prosecuting Attorney, -Auditor,
County Commissioners, -Coroner,
- M. C. Can-field
- a. x. ttttlk
J. M. BENJAMIN
- -k- 1, 8. CBU.DS
- A. L. TlSKIK
B. D. CBESMY
- E. HCNTIXOTON
Simeon C. Hiczok
Abkeb M. Pabmlb
- H. P. SANFOBD
!C. C. PAIOE
A. H. GABFIILD
B. H. Woodman
t S. K.-GRAY
I W. W. DlSOLPT
Fbanklin Hook, t
S. T. Laod
Justices of the Peace,
BOARD OF EDIXITIOS.
Bliss Acsta Hawlbt, - - J,'rincjn
Db. H, C. Bbabdslle, - - President
IL P. Saspobd, - - Secretary
D. W. Mead, Geo. W. Steele,
S. A. TlSDKL. A. L. TINKER.
BOARD OF SCHOOL EXA J1I1EBS.
H. C. Beardsley, John Clbog, John W.
Hold meetings for examination of teachers at
High School Building, Painesville, on the last
Saturday in every month except July and Au
gust, at' o'clock a. M. ...
II. C. Beabdslet, President. .
Jobs W. Tyler, Clerk. ,
office hours :
From in A. M. lo7 P. M. Sundays IS M to 1 P. SI.
MAILS DEPART :
Going East, - - 11:69 M. and 1101 P. M.
Going West, - - 6:38 A. M. and 6:99 P. M.
Cleveland, (special) - - . - Wiij P. M.
Cbanu.ii, ------ 40 P. M.
Middlefield (Mondays and Tuesdays), JWA.M.
- mails abbite: ..
From East, - - 5:38 A. M. and 5:29 P. M.
From Vest, - - 12:59. M. and XI :11P.M.
Cleveland (special), - - - 5:06 P.M.
Chardon, - - - - - 9:30 A.M.
Middleneld (Tuesdays and Fridays), B.-00 P. M.
Letters should be left at tho Postoflice OhM
Boca befoke mails depabt.
Letters will be ready for delivery okb half
BOUB alter trains arrive, except mulls received
at night, which will be delivered next morning.
Letters placed In the Outside Letter Box
np to 9 o'clock P. M. will be sent by the night
mails. . GEORGE E. PAINE, P. M.
Xov. 19. 16(11.
Lake Shore aud Michigan Southern
PASSENGER TRAINS WILL RCX AS
follows until further notice:
Atlantic Day Cinc'tti Special
STATIONS. Express Express Express N. Y.Ex
Cleveland . 7.45a.m. 11.05a.m. 4.05p.m. 10:20p.m.
Willou'h'v 11.42 a.m.
Painesville 8L37A.M. liPlA.M. SKdP.M. 11:11p.m.
Madison... I '
Geneva.. .. . .
Ashtabula.. 9.24A.M. 12:4t)P.M. 5:50p.M.!ll .Wa.m.
Gtrard 10.11a.m. 1:3p.m. 6:40p.m 1:4a.m.
Erie 10.40a.m. 3:10p.m. 1:10p.m. 1.15. am.
Sp'IChi Toledo Pacific Steam
8TATI0N8. cago Ex Express Express boat Ex
Erie. 8.35A.M. 9.50A.M. 80p.M. 1.05 A.M.
Ashtabula.. 4Jil A.M. 11.41 A.M. 5:09p.m. 3.57a.m.
Geneva.... 12:)p.m. 8.23a.m.
Painesville 6.41 A.M. 1:03p.m. 6 .-01 p.m. 4.06a.m.
Wlllou'h'y 1:80p.m. - 4.33a.m.
Euclid I :54p.m.
Cleveland.. 6.35a.m. 8:20p.m. 70p.m. 5.20 a. m
STOPS AT ALL STATIONS.
1,'v'sClevcland 4.20 p.m I
AlAI Clevel'nd 9.30a.m.
This train going east passes Painesville at
6:38 P. M. Going west passes Painesville at
8:06 A. M.
L'v's Cleveland 6-80a.m
L'Vs Erie 4.05 p.m.
Ar. at Erie 10.30 a m
This train acinar west Basses Painesville at
7:0o P. M. Going east passes Painesville at 7:38
The Special Chicago Express runs dally except
Tho"? :45a. m. train from Cleveland and the
I:b0 p. m. train from Erie runs on Sundays.
CHAS. PAINE.Gen'1 Sup'b
Painesville and TsBBistswn Rail
lASSENGER TRAINS WILL RCX AS
follows until further notice:
PASS. PASS. FBT.
STATIONS A.M.. P.M. A.M.
Leaves Chardon 0:15 8:45 10:25
" Clark's 6:30 4:00 10:45
" Little Mountain... u:OT 4 Kn 10:53
Concord 6:45 4:15 11:02
" Viaduct. 7:01 4:34 11 SO
Arrives at Painesville 7:lu 4:4 11:30
PASS PASS. FBT.
STATIONS " " A.M. P.M. P.M,
Leaves Painesville 9:00 6:30 9:10
" Viaduct 98 6:88 2:20
Concord 9i 6:s5 8:38
Little Mountain .. 9:33 73 9:47
Clark's 9:40 7:10 2:55
Arrives at Chardon 9:55 7:25 8:16
Connects with Lake Shore Trains, East and
West at 7:33 A. and at 4:69 and :U0 P. M.
J. C. SHARPLESS,
Chief Engineer and Superintendent.
CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH J. A Daly,
Pastor. Services on Sunday at 10K A.
M. and 7P. M. Church Conference on Thurs
day evening at IX o'clock. Bihle Service, to
which old and voiing are invited, at 12 o'clock
M. Walter C. Tisdel, Superintendent.
ST. J AMESCIIUIICH Rector, Thomas B.Wells,
204 State street. Services WIZ A. M. and 7
P. M. Sunday School at 12i P. M. Horace
M. E. CHURCH Youmans, Pastor. Services
every Hahhath at wn A. J. ana ii r. M.
Snhbath School meets at 12.' P. M. . S. Young,
PAINESVILLE PROGRESSIVE LYCEUM A.
i. Smith, Conductor. Miss L. Whitmore, Guar
dian, services annoatn at -A. .u.
THE CHRISTIAN CHURCH Pastor, J. W. In
gram. Services at 10)4 A. M. and 7Ji P. M.
Bahbath School at 12 P. M. V. D. Hyde,
Superintendent. Prayer Meeting ou Thursday
evening at i o cioca.
THE BAPTIST CHURCH Pastor, E. A. Stone.
Hervices at 10 A. M. and IK P. M. Sabbath
- School at 12 31. C. E. Brink, Superin
tendent. Prayer Meeting every Thursday eve
ning al lyi o'ciock.
6T. MARY'S cnURCII,(Catholic) John Traoey,
Pastor. Services everv Sundav at 8 A. M..
lO.'fj A. M. and Hi P. M. Sunday School at 3
o'ciock r. si.
YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION"-'
Library Rooms 71 Main street. Prayer Meet'
ing every x uesuay evening.
TF.MPLE LODGE, No. 28, F. and A. M. Paines
ville. Meets the seconil and lourth Thursday
in eacn moutn. x-vrry joiworui, v .
d . i -1.. t i r r c ti . it t" x .a ,i . . .
Meets the first and third Thursdays in each
month. E. W. Kellv. M. E. H. P.
PAINESVILLE COCNCIL, No. 23, Royal and
Select Masters. Meets Fridays after the first
J hursnay in eacn moniu. j. ji, jsenjamm,x
i. u. -w.
WII.I.OUGHBY LODGE. No. 8112. F. and A. M
Willoughhy. Stated Communications ou the
ficcoud and lourth Tuesdays in each month.
W . H. Aurner, . At.
LAKE SIIORK LODGE, No. 307. Madison.
Slated Corfmnnications every second and
fourth Saturdays of each month. M. O,
Preston. W. M.
PAINESVILLE LODGE, No. 412. Meets on the
second and fourth Saturdays of each month,
E. w. Jieiiy, w. i.
I. O. O. F.
CORNUCOPIA LODGE, No. 212, meets Tuesday
evenings, vimcers o. Auiirews, t.;,T,
Doran.V. G.: J. Wilson, R. 8.; C. O. Child,
P. S.; D. W. Mead, Treat.
CXIOX ENCAMPMENT, No. 46, meets every
alternuto Wednesday evcuing. Officers C
rarrls, C. I'.; W. Koran, II. P.; U.K. Morse,
n. . is wtnrncu, .1. v.; M. o. nna
Scribe: D. W. Meud.Tres.
T t" ROOT DEALER IN GKOCER1K
XvA Provisions, truit, Conlectioneiies. Ac.
S3 .Main street, raiuesvine, ouio. mi
"T II TAYLOR, Jr.. DEALERIN GRO
fj , CEHIES AND PKGVISIONSof all kinds,
Cash paid lor Butter and Eggs and all kinds o
Produce. Best of Flour and Teas kent constant
lv on hand. No. 139 State street, Painesville,
DANTZER BROS General Wholesale
and Retail dealers In Flour, Feed. Grain
andProvislons,Xo.l63 SUte sU, Painesville, 0,97
ML. VRItiHT- DEXTI5T.
. "Chardon, Ohio.
AI. HAWVER, DEXTIsT. Office over
Lee' Drug store. Main sb, Paiocsi illc, O.
XJ-ILLlAilI H. tOWLEB, DENTIST,
f Y Milwaukee Block, over .Lock wood Broth
ers' Store, Painesville, Onio.
J J. PRATT, DEALER IX ALL KINDS
of Musical Instruments, Sheet Music etc.
Main street, raznesviuc, oaw. iui
GEORGE Bl'RT BAND-MASTER OF
the Painesville Cornet Band. Instructions
riven on all kinds of Wind and Stringed Instru
ments. Music arranged for any number or kinds
M instruments. Address P. O. Box 8SS, Paines
rille, Ohio. 104
JOHX sCHWEXIXfiEBt Dh.Ai.El: IX
FL BNITCRE of all kinds, corner of Main
aud State streets, over French's Grocery, Paines
ville, Ohio. Custom Work a specialty. 69
BATS, CAPS, Jtr.
JH. AVERV, DEALER IX HATS, CAPS,
Furs, Trunks and Gent's Furnishing Goods,
Atoudey's old stand, 79 Main street, Painesville,
Ohio. - lot
MB. COLBY DEALER IX BOOKS,
a Stationerr, Fancy Articles, Wall Paper,
etc., Etc., Main street, Painesville, Ohio. 104
TTIAZE, PHOTOGRAPHER AND WHOLE
JJ SALE Dealer in aU kinds of Photographer's
suck. Frames, &, at Clapsadel's old rooms,
STOCKWELL HOISE, PAINESVILLE
James Ccbbevt, Prop. Omnibus to all trains
ABREB3IE has the best BARBER SHOP
. in town, without taeeptitrn. 87 Main st. 70
WSt. IETXISiiELL,PATEXT AGENT.
AU business entrusted to me will be
promptly attended to. 104
JOHN CAVENDISH Attorney at
OlQee Second Story Wilcox Block.
HUNTINGTON, ATTORNEY AND
Counsellor at Law. Collections prompt-
attended to. Office, Moodey's Block, Paines-
BLACKJMORE, MEIU;HAXT TAI
, LOR, in the Store lately oeenpied by
A'isher, Painesville, Ohio. 104
TWHITAKEB, BOOK BINDER AND
- Blank Book Manufacturer, third floor, cor
ner of Main and St Clair Sts. Painesville, O. 104
-ITrOODMAX Sc BRANCH DEALERS
VY in all kinds of Pine and Hemlock Lum-
1 l. .' 1 . . . T .. . k. H.w . I , Krtnr.ir
tier, t3tllUgXV7, . i I UMIU wwug
Siding, &c. Office 300 State st Painesville, 0. 104
AL. GARDNER, 71. D. HOMEOA
. PATH1ST and buriteou. Office over Hol-
comb A Gonld's Hardware Store, No. TJ Main
street, Painesville, Ohio. Office hours 7 to 9 A.
M.:xto4 ana 1 to A. Ji. nesiaence corner oi
Jackson am! St. Clair streets. 104
XX 1 JACKSON, m. D., HOMEOPA
rl . THIST. Younsr's Block. Painesville. Ohio.
Office hours 7 to 9 A. M., 2 to 4 and 1 to 9 P. M.
Residence stocKweu House. ' lot
H. Ll'SE.iV. D Office in Damon's
, Block, Kirtland, Ohio. Office hours from
M. to 13 M- and from 1 to 5 p. M. A icood
stock of Drugs constantly on band. Prescrip
tions carefully compounded. 107
OARDINO IIOIXE, No. 304 SUte st.
i D. BEXXETT, Proprietor. Large rooms,
good accommodations, and not two minutes'
walk from Main street. 90
AsF.RiE9.of "Select Club Dances" are
to be Ibeld at the Stockwell House, this
The epizootic season baa opened in this
place with fair prospects for a successful
Many whom election called home, will
remain to assist In eating the Thanksgiv
That fence so much needed along the
river bank, on State street, has not ret
been put up.
We see by our Yonngstovrn exchanges.
that another new engine has been placed
upon that end of the "Narrow Gauge."
A large number of the music-lovers of
Painesville, attended the Fatti concerts
on Saturday and Monday evenings last.
At the Disciple church, tomorrow Sun-
day Elder Cooley, of Cleveland, will
speak in the morning and evening. All
The number of unlicensed hawkers now
to be seen on our streets is due to a prev
alent sore-throat rather than any desire of
evading the law.
The employees of the P. & T. B. R. are
winning golden opionions from all with
whom they are brought in contact by busi
ness or pleasure.
The first regular meeting of the Young
Men's Literary Club, lor the present year,
was held last Friday evening at the
rooms of the Y. M. C. A.
Steam factory whistles, although mak
ins most hideous racket, are yet welcome
sounds, as showing a healthy growth in
our manufacturing interests.
The Thursday evening "Terpsiohorian
gatherings" at Wilcox Hall continue to be
well patronized aud seein to'ke highly en
Joyed by all who attend them.
Farmers are looking for boys to help in
gathering the potato crop. It would be a
good idea if some oftlio garaintot our town
would avail themselves ol the opportunity
The double track along tho line of tbe
L. 6. & M. S. R. B.. is now almost entirely
laid a strip of about twelve or fifteen
miles, between Mentor and Madison, alone
The increasing coldness of tbe weather
has considerably lessened the number of
" items " that, overcome by " potations
deep and long," seek to sleep themselves
sober in tbe fence corners.
Remember that any magazine or paper
you may desire will be furnished at much
less than tbe usual subscription prices, if
taken in connection with the Journal.
See our clubbing rates in another column
OCR sporting reporter says it's all non
sense to suppose that horses are likely to
be permanently injured by the prevailing
epizootic. On the contrary when tbe ani
mal's throat is most affected he's more
horse than ever.
The work of extending the telegraph
line to Chardon, will soon be commenced.
and within a few months that town will
be placed iu direct communication with
tbe outside world by tbe aid of electricity
as well as steam.
We learn by local exchanges, that sev
eral of the neighboring towns bave had
slight snow-squalls during tbe past week
but as several nurseries about here bave
been similarly visited, we really con
aider that that's no news.
Work upon tbe new Parmely block, on
btate street, will, as we have been in
formed by Mr. Parmely, be almost entirely
suspended until spring, when, it will
again be resumed, and pushed forward to
completion as fast as possible.
Ir one roan were endowed with tho
power of Indefinite multiplication, it might
be possible for our night policeman to bo
in all needed places at oue and the same
time. But as human powers will not
change, eveu to accommodate economical
rulers of towns and villages, It might be
well for the eity fathers to take into seri
ous consideration the expediency of em
ploying mora men.
Pbof. hurt's musical engagements
coninue to increase, and we now learn
that he has accepted the situation of teach
er of the Chardon Baud. We feci certain
that failure to improve will be impossible
nnder his thorough and carelul instruc
tions. The attendance at the Republican
meeting, at Cbilds Hall on Saturday eve
ning last, was very fair. although this
may perhaps be attributed to the number
of ladies present. H. D. Jfoble, of Clove,
land, and B. Steele, ot this place beiug tbe
Cold and rain have characterized the
past week, with only occasional intervals
of pleasant weather as exceptions. The
present has been one of tbe most unpleas
ant of falls, and the coming winter bids
fair to possess all tbe disagreeable quali
ties of the season before it.
- Ox Tuesday or VTeduesday night last,
wc are Informed that the store and saloon
of W.W.Sinclear at Ferry Station was des
troyed by fire. We have not learned the
particulars but understand that the loss
was total and that there was no insurance
upon either building or contents.
And now are gone the pleasant days of
torchlight prrcessions and enlivening cav
alry drill of martial music and generous
cbeerinj of exciting debate and fearful
suspense in short of all that goes to make
this quadrenial election the dearest priv
Uedgeof a true American Citizen.
OCR inveterate punster whose pun
gent witicisms drive everyone around him
to the verge of insanity wants to know
What is the difference between Weston
the pedestrian and the horse disease."
To those who give It up,he answers: "Tbe
one takes a walk, the other wakes a talk."
A calm and dispassionate runaway took
place on Friday the horse trotting up
through Main street and disappearing
around the Park without exhibiting the
slightest anger or disposition to avenge
himself on those who attempted to stop
him by crying fwhoa" and waving their
Election daj was stormy and disa
greeable, and nnmarked by any disturb
ance whatever. Of course there was con
siderable animated political discussiou,
and in a few instances, dispntauts al
lowed their angry passions to rise beyond
the point ot perfect placidity, but no
blows were exchanged and taking it
altogether, the day was a quiet one.
The following marriage licenses have
been applied for during the past week :
Byron H. Baker for himself and Mary L.
Myrou B. Metcalf for himself and Ella
George E. Buss tor himself and Alia L.
Joel Dnolittle tor A. 1. Gardner, and
Ox Monday night last, the store ot
Dickinson & Allen, near tbe L. S. & M. S.
Depot, was eutered by burglars and the
sale blown open. The thieves, however,
evidently were frightened away before
their work was finished as nothing was ta
ken and nothing disturbed except by the
explosion. The tools with which they
forced an entrance were found in tbe
store, the next morning, and were recog
nized as having been stolen from one of
tbe machine shops up town. No clue has
as yet been obtained to the burglars.
The following item, concerning one of
our citizens who recently started for the
great west, we clip from the Desent Eve
ening News, published at Salt Lake City :
On the recent return of Lewis S. Hills,
Esq., from the East, his uncle ana aunt
and foster father and mother, Samuel
Hills, Esq., and wile, joined him at Omaha
and accompanied him home to this cuy,
where toey contemplate mating a uui i,
stav. when thev will continue their jour-
nev westward, visiting Mr. Hill's brother
in 'California. Havine sold their farm,
pleasantly situated on the Lake Shore,
east of Cleveland, Ohio, they will proba
bly locate somewhere in tne western coun
try. IX our notice of the grounding of the
Propeller Annie Laurie, at Fairport Har
bor, it seems that we were Incorrect in
some respects. The following which bas
been handed us "by Robert McCormick,
Esq., will furnish needed corrections:
In your notice of Propeller Anna Laurie
that stuck on the bar at Fairport in trying
to enter the harbor Fridav night 25th of
October, you are incorrect in some partic
ulars, sue grounded on tne oar iu ii juig
to enter the harbor on Saturday. She was
lightened of some 2000 bushels of wheat
and Satnrdav night entered the harbor.
As soon as the weather would permit the
Captain made soundings and found that it
would be necessary to take out more wheat
which was done, and tbe Propel lor then
went outside witbout any trouDie. lue
wheat was sent out to her on tugs and put
on board. She left lor Buffalo on Thurs
day at IP. M. No damage to cargo.
Tleteoroloajr for October.
We are again under obligations to E.J.
Ferris, for the following condensed ab
stract of hia Meteorological observations
for the month ot October :
THERMOMETER IX OPEN AIR.
Max. 5th ..
Mi u. 13th
Mean reduced to frezing point.
Amount of rain
Tableaux a' Soleil.
On Friday evening Tremain's Art Kxhi
bition opened at Child's Hall lor a season
of four or five nights. The entertainment
consists of a series of photographic views,
presented in relief, through a solar
camera, by means of which, in effect, the
scene stands out with all the solidity and
reality of real life and with a fidelity to
truth which cannot of course be surpassed.
The views comprise a list whose mere
enumeration would be beyond our space
or time and any description of which
would be simply impossible.
Its own merits are sufficient recommen
dation for t he entertainment witbout those
which have every where been accorded by
the press and we feel confident that it
will receive the endorsement and praise of
all who attend. Tbe exhibition will be
continued for three more nights, ending
with Tuesday next.
- Real Estate Transfers!.
As compared with those of last week,
the transfers of tbe present week in Real
Estate are nearly doubled. The following
is the list as placed on file at tbe Record'
Harriet A. Hastings to Mary P. Hast
ings, Willoughhy, 6 aud 1-100 acres in
jo.o. tract io.
Tertullus Davidson to Lydia A. Carter,
Painesville, 10yi acres in lot 14, tract 2.
Li. c. Miner to cnristopner n-cucK, Wil-
louguoy, 'A acre in f reer larm.
Christopher Edick to John Barbarick,
r niougnoy, 'i acre in p reer r arm.
John C. Liuderman to Q. W. and J. D
Pike, Kirtland, 14 acres, lot 83. tract 3.
Fannie E. Wilder ond others to Q. W
and J. D. Pike, Kirtland, 14 acres in lot 83.
Nelson Wells to N. P. Gildersleeve
Kirtland, 55 acres, lot 82, and S3, tract 3
Nathan Clarks to A. R. Hurd,Willough
Dy, part oi village lot do.
James Mulholland to James Myers,
Willonghby,109 acres in lot 4,Matuer tract
rt. i . sanioru ana wue to Joan uusbel.
Painesville, lot 5, sanfords survey.
As we have before suggested might pos
Bibly be the case, our town has at last
'Men visited by the Canadian Horse tlis
case and we shall now probably be able
to find out how it is ourselves.
Although there havo been occasional
rumors of its presence tor two weeks past
it was only on Monday last that It began
to be so geueral in its spread as to attract
much attention. At that time It was deli.
nitely stated that there were a large num
ber of cases and that this was true soon
became apparent in many ways. On
Wednesday two or the livery stables were
closed and no horses were allowed to go
out or in. On the same day It made its
appearance in one or two boarding sta
bles and since then has spread so as to at
tack a large number of horses kept iu pri
vate stables. At present writing Friday
morning it has not however, become so
general as to stop business and it may be
that the care which ia now so generally
exercised will prevent any such catastro
pby. Tbe general symptoms are the same as
those described before In other places and
seems to be similar to those attending a
severe cold. A dry hacking cough is suc
ceeded by weakness, discbarge at the
nose and, if not properly cared for, com
plete prostration. On Thursday we paid
a visit to several of the stables and found
that while nearly all horses were affected,
yet that all were doing well and that as a
general rule there were no aggravated
Western Reserve Christian Associa
tion. The Twentieth Semi-Annual Convention
will be held at Perry. Lake, County, Ohio,
November 12tb, 13th, and nth, 1872, com
mencing Tuesday, the 12, at 2 o'clock, P.
M. One hour devotional exercises in tbe
opening of the morning and evening ses
sions. Preaching everv evening.
QUESTIONS FOR DISCUSSION.
1st. In what sense is a Christian " Not
under Lawf Opened by J.W.Lamphear.
2d. Do the Scriptures recognize tbe Of
fice of Deaconess; and if so, what are the
duties of the office t L. Cooley. -
3d. Origin, Growth, and Importance to
our Missionary Work J. J. Moss.
4th. What is the Relation of a Preacher
to the Church which employs him f B. A.
5th. .Exegesis of Hebrews 6, 1-2 W. A.
' EVENIXG SERMONS.
1st. What is Justification? A. S.HayUen
2d. Lessons of our Forty Years Experi
ence S. E. Shepard.
3d. Oritrin, Nature and Perpetuity of the
Partiarcbal Dispensations A. Burns.
Opening addresses, 30 minutes; all Oth
ers on the same subject 10 minutes.
We ask the attendance ot every Minister
and Church Officer on the Reserve. Come,
bretbern, and take counsel together for
tbe advancement of Christ's kingdom.
A. B. Green, Prest.
H. J. White, Sec'y.
Conrt of Common Plena.
Our last report brought the proceed
ings of the Court at its term just ended,
down to Wednesday, October 30th. On
Thursday, October 31st.
The special Grand Jurv canie into the
court, made their presentiment of indict
ment against Edward VanRuff for burgla
ry, larceny, ana receiving stolen proper
ty, and against Thomas Ryan for biiraniv.
each endorsed a true bill, and having no
further business before them were dis
charged. Other cases were disposed of as
Margaret Clarv vs. Michael Clary Dis
missed at defendant's cost.
George W Doty. vs. Charles .1 Komer.
defendants demurrer to plaintiff's peti
tion overruled, defendant has leave to
answer within 30 davs after the close of
term and continued.
Leverett Hotchkiss vs. Hurlburt M Hen
ry, defendant has leave to answer within
30 days after close of term and case con
Mary A King vs. William J Cornelius,
Ohio vs. Reuben M French, attachment
for failure to attend as a witness. Attach
ment discharged at defendant's cost.
State of Ohio vs.Eliza Duulap. Defend
ant found guilty of Assault and Battery
and sentenced to pay a line of $40 and
costs and to stand committed until paid.
John Babcock vs. L S & M S R R Co.,
on motion of defendants case as to 3d and
pending cause of action in his petition
Ana court tnen aajournea to
Friday, Nov. 1st.
When the following cases were disposed
Elizabeth Potter etal vs. Harmon F Do
ty et al. As to defendants Sylvia B Wil.
hams, George Williams and Martha E
Wright, case dismissed without preju
dice, as to all the other parties therein,
case settled and dismissed at costs of de
fendant, under agreement ot parties,
matte a part oi tneijournai entry iu case.
same vs. uouu uoage et ai, same entry.
William L.Smith vs. Danford Smith.con -
Jacob V viall vs. Henrv N Dunbar
Motion of defendant for new trial over
ruled and defendant excepts.
Timothy Rockwell vs Seth Marshall,
Sarah A Walding vs. Henry P Walding.
Henry canfield vs. Charles H Canfield.
Unice L Williams vs Allen A Bishon.
James D Hennessey vs. Little Mountain
Alvin L Tinker vs. J S Reynolds, de
fendant has leave to reply and case con-
Martin J Warner vs. Patrick Burke.
Philip Traver vs Wilber F Gildersleeve.
John J Pratt vs. A M U Exnress Co..
John Mariner vs John A Dodd. defend
ant bas leave to reply and case continued.
-atnan vv ara vs. Charles M wheeler et
Aultman. Miller 4 Co. vs. W G Water
man et al, continued.
Franklin W Gilson vs. Eh G Clark.
plaintiff's demurrer to defendants counter
claim overruled and case continued.
Thomas W Loomis vs. EmDire Trans.
portation Co., defendants motion to plain
tiff's petition sustained as to the 4th
ground thereof and overruled as to the re-
mainuer, tieienaant has leave to answer
aud case continued.
CVS Kittredge .vs. John F Ford et al.
ordered that plaintiff give additional bail
tor costs within 30 days alter close of
terra, defendant has leave to answer, and
John J Pratt vs.George Hall, continued.
Preserved H Sweet vs. Edwin Warner.
Carlos C Pease vs. Henrv P Sanford. ad
it M. young vs. John a. Iugcrsoll et al,
James M W ells, executor, etc. vs. Lou
isa Rexford et al,' continued.
sarau a seeley vs. Andrew seelev.
John Keyes vs. Eliza Keves. continued.
Elizabeth Ryan vs. Thomas Ryan, con
Rufus Bnggs vs. Thomas W Loomis.
Robert Burns vs. George J Billington.
plaintiff has .leave to amend petition
within 10 days after term; defendant to
answer in 30 days thereafter and case con
Jane Canfield vs. Myron Canfield. dis
Estella Haines vs. Edward Haines.
Samuel Wire, on motion of plaintiff ap
pointed guardian ad litem for defendant;
bas leave to answer instanter and ordered
to pay plaint iff $100 as temporary alimony,
injunction allowed as in defend'ant's peti
tion prayed, and case continued.
dames tionnson vs. jonn K. French et
Ann a Chambers vs. Frank Brown.
plaintiff bas-leave to reply within 30 days
alter term, ana case continued.
Jerome B Burrows vs. tbe Painesville
Driving Park Association, submitted to
the Court, and judgment for plaintiff for
Chester campbeu vs. itoswell u Whee
ler, defendant's demurrer to plaintiff's
petition overruled, defendant bas leave to
answer, anu case continued.
ttomamin Jb Barnes vs. Mariette a Hern
ino cnttlnH incts noirl risk iu si sst
E J Estep vs. Lucius Baker et al, former
appraisement of real estate in defendant's
petition described set aside and new ap
Lewis E Gordon vs. Rufus Brian's, iudz.
nient for plaintiff on trauscript tiled bv
piainiin oi proceedings naa iu court be
low, for $1.00 and costs.
Slate of Ohio vs. John J Pratt, defendant
ordered to give Dan in sum ot jaoiw, and
State of Ohio vs. Arthur J Justus, de
fendant ordered to give bail in the sum of
or $iuuu ana case continued.
State or Ohio vs. Judson A Goodricb, de
fendant ordered to give bail in the sum of
$2uo ana case continued.
State of Ohio vs. same, same entry.
State of Ohio vs. same, same entry.
State of Ohio vs. James B Barnes, same
State of Ohio vs. Jay Haser, continued
State of Obio vs. James Harris, indict
ment for grand larceny, defendant sent
enced to two years iu the penitentiary and
pay costs ot prosecution.
State of Ohio vs. Edward Van Ruff, in
dictment for burglary, grand larceny and
receiving stolen goods; defendant pleaded
guilty and was sentenced to two years in
nenitimtiarv and Dav costs of nrnaefMitimi.
State of Ohio vs. Thomas Ryan, indict
ment for bigamy, defendant 'ordered to
give bail in num of $300 and case continued
Samnel Hickson vs. Charles M Wheeler.
the jury being unable to agree after beiug
out all day were discharged and case con
tinued. Asa Jenkins vs. Daniel E Woodruff, was
referred to Perry Boswortb, Esq., per con
sent of parties, and court adjourned to
OHiurituy jiioruiujr ai o:.nr o ciock.
Haturdny, November 2d.
Court convened pursuant to adjourn
Vliilin Traver va IVIIhisr rill,lr.lc,..
trial had and judgement for plaintiff for
ouu. ueiemiaiu uemanuea second trial
ana ban nxetl at 1,200.
Catharine Stage vs. Daniel Warner et
al. defendant Waterman's motion to nlain.
tiff's petition sustained; plaintiff has leave
to tile an amended petition instanter, the
same filed. Defendant Warner has leave
to file an answer instanter, the same filed.
Defendant Waterman has leave to answer
within thirty days after term, etc., and
S C Bartlett, guardian of Emma Carpen
ter, vs. Paulina C Rikett, dismissed.
Same vs. Same et al, settled and dis
missed at cost of defendants.
Eliza Cranston, Adm'r, etc.. vs. Harvey
tram et al, referred to Perry Bo6worth,
Esq., by consent of parties
Louisa Rexford et al, vs. James M Wells
et al, trial bad, tbe paper Writing in de
fendants' petition tound to be the last will
and testimentof Seymour H Hex lord, de
fendants demanded'second trial and bail
fixed at $100.
Edwin M Jones, administrator, etc., vs.
Normon Fuller, continued.
H Armstrong vs, Cbancey Norton, de
fendant has leave to file exceptions to
award within t wenty days after term, and
Sarah Lloyd vs. Leicester Lloyd, divorce
refused, plaintiff allowed to live separate
and apart from defendant, and $100 a
montb as alimony during tbe joint lives of
plaintiff and defendant, and the further
sum of 500 payable within thirty days, in
junction here be allowed in case dissolved,
defendant to pay costs of suit.
Samuel Wire, Sheriff, presented to the
Court his appointment of Henry M. Mosh
er, Deputy Sheriff, which was approved
by the Court, thereupon said Mosber ap
peared in open court, accepted said ap
pointment and was sworn according to
aI L. Tinker, Esq., Prosecuting Attor
ney, by consent of John W. Tyler, Esq.,
Prosecuting Attorney elect, was appoint
ed Special Prosecuting Attorney as to the
cases of the State ot Ohio vs. John J Pratt,
vs. Herman B Martindale and vs. Arthur
J. Justus, said appointment to take effect
from tbe expiration of bis present term of
of office, thereupon said A. L. Tinker ap
peared in open -court and accepted said
appointment, And tbe court just before
noon, adjourned without day.
WAIFS FKO.TI OCR READERS.
iSOTICE- While the column of the JOURXA 1
art; always open for tk publication of articles
upon every subject of interest, so ltng as they shall
contain nothing of a personal or offensive nature,
yet the ditor dots not in any way hob! himself
responsible for the rieics that may be advanced by
the several authors.)
Ed. Journal: The following article
was originally written for the Tetegraph,
it being intended as a reply to a personal
attack which that paper published in its
Inst issue. For some reason, however,
the proprietors most unfairly refused to
allow it to appear, although they bad no
hesitation in accepting tbe article to
which it is an answer. Without comment
ing at all upon the unfairness or ungentle
manly injustice of the'refusal,;i now re
quest its publication in tbe Journal, feel
ing certain that there at least is so much
of fairness as will allow a defence to ap
pear from an attacked party.
Mentor, Nov. 8, 1872.
Messrs. Editors Telegraph :
I find in your last issue a piece signed
W. H. J., which represents WillH. John
son of Mentor, a very pompous individual,
who if bis cavortiugs around here form
any index or rule to base an opinion upon
1 strongly suspect has at some late period
of his eventful life read Don Quixote, and
become determined to profit thereby, and
so far as ability will permit, to 'follow in the
footsteps of his illust rious predecessor."
But of all the subjects which the brilliant
mind of Will H. Johnson would bave felt
disposed to inform and enlighten tbe pub
lic upon, for one 1 would bave supposed
the P. O. in Mentor to be the last.
Quoting from hispiece, be says these
suggestions are only offered as a ''nucleus
to which may be added &c, by those com
petent, die, and as he bas been pleased to
class me among men of "undoubted integ
rity" and "competent," 1 propose to throw
in my cuunt to add to saia "nucleus. '
He says "the above suggestions are offered
only on the event of tbe election of Mr.
ureeley, in no other case, would l bave
any change made." It would be interest
ing to know how long since tbe gentleman
felt so, for it is only a very short time since
be constituted himself a committee of one
to snuff around tbe P. O. in Mentor, in or
der to scent out something that would en
able him tomake good his boastings that
ne could get tue present incumoent out in
ninety days. And in bis extreme anxiety
to effect something as such committee he
so lar forgot the common proprieties of
life and the civilities usually accredited to
gentlemen, as to violate law and insult
tne f, Ji., in this mat on a certain occasion
being in the P. O.in Mentor, be stepped to
the delivery, raised the slide, poked in his
hand and took his mail, for which he re
ceived from the justly incensed and indig
nant P. M. a scathing rebuke. The
scheme of having a branch office in every
School district, aud each officer supplied
witb a mule to carry tbe mail is an idea
worthy ot a Talleyrand, and certainly en
titles tne gentleman to occupy a very
prominent niche in the temple of fame.
(cut with a penknife somewhere in tbe
mountains of Betbsida, where the young
lion roaretb and the wbangdoodle niouru-
etn the loss or its nrst born.;
The above scheme would work most
beautifully were it not for a serious ob
stacle, which 1 fear would upset the
whole thing. It is this, the public know
ing the tastes, habits, proclivities, firm
ness, peculiar genius ana unuounuea am
bition of the gentleman to excel in anv
undertaking to which he may be called to
lend the assistance and weight of his tal
ents and character have such confidence
in bis abilities that every office would want
him lor tneir muie.
Now gentlemen the above suggestions
are offered as an addition to tbat nucleus,
and to carry out the advice contained in
Holy Writ, as follows: "Answer a fool ac
cording to his folly lest he be wise iu bis
The Green Bay Advocate of Oct. 31. savs:
The new lighthouse, or rather range lights,
at the Straight Cut on Grass Island, was
first lighted up ou Wednesday night of last
week, and gave new attractions to our
harbor. Mr. Wing, the light-keeper, moved
down several days before, and entered on
the discharge of his duties. These two
lights, one at each end of tbe cut, will be
of use in directing vessels to the en
trances: but as "range lights," we cannot
see t'.iat they are of' any possible benefit,
because of the crooked channels on either
approach. A vessel undertaking to reach
the cut by getting tne lights in range
would inevitably go aground.
Mr. Samuel Butler, tbe faithful Deputv
Collector of Customs at Fairport, writes
us tbat there is but eight feet water on tbe
bar there. We regret to learn of this un
fortunate condition of the harbor, for by
its location it is. next to Cleveland, the
most valuable as a harbor of refuge en the
south shore. For many years, however
it bas been of but little avail by reason of
shoal water on the bar at the mouth of the
river. It is probable, now a coal railroad
bus a terminus at tbe harbor, that
something effective may be done which
will secure a good entrance. Mr. Butler
says: There is not over eight feet of water
on the bar at tbe mouth of our harbor.
Why it is so 1 oannot tell, only that the
water iu tbe Lake has been lately falling,
and heavy gales of wind have latelv pre
vailed; and tbe improvements making on
our harbor have not progressed far enough
to De oiany uenem.
AMONG OUR NEIGHBORS.
Floyd Way. aged 11 years, sten son of
.sir. r. u. uoweus, ieu irom a chestnut
tree Monday. He fell about twenty feet,
bruising mmseii very mucn ana tears are
felt tbat be has sustained internal injur-
ries. He lay on tne coia ground about an
hour before be was found and taken home,
Tbe exposure aggravated his injuries.
Friday, 1st inst.. was the last dav of the
fall term of Madison Seminary, and tbe
students at tneir own option prepared for
a rnetoncai, as a Closing exercise. .Noth
ing pretentious was intended, but we
think thattbe most of the students acquit
ted themselves creditably.. . . .The disease
now so prevalent among horses, has prob
ably reached this place as much as mav be
expected in the country. The horses kept
in Ji r. Andrew s stuoie nave Ml me syrop
toms of tbe disease as also have the' hor
ses of Mr. Allen's livery stable excepting
two. They were taken with a cough, run
ning at the nose, and all the symptoms so
well known to tue disease. Madison
A good farm of over 200 acres, close to
the village ol Cbardon, is tor sale cheap
For terms, inquire at this office We
learn that tbe Coruet Band bas secured
the services of Prof. George Burt, of
Painesville. Under his leadership, our
band must soon take rank among the first.
On Monday of last week, Messrs Eu
gene Brewster and Daniel Barnes, who
are engaged iu the buying of stock for the
markets, shipped for Buffalo, 36 bead of
cattle ana zoo sheep. The average weight
oi the cattle was nearly i.tuou pounds.. .
Such "getting up stairs" never was seen
or heard of before as tbat made by a cow
belonging to Mr. Carroll, of Munson,
which went np a pair of stairs in his barn
on Sunday night last, and was found bv
tbe owner, in the morning, quietly feed
ing iu the hay mow Chardon limes.
Tbe new business block in Burton is ap
proaching completion, it is a handsome
as well as substantial and commodious
building, and speaks well for tho outer-
?rise ot the town An affray occurred
n Huntsburg, in this county, on Saturday,
tbe 2tith ult., which resulted fatally to ono
of the parties. Tbe facts, as we under
stand them, are as follows: Willard F.
Smith and Simon Bennett own farms ad
joining. A heifer belonging to Bennett
broke over the partitiou fence on to the
premises oi rmirn, woico nmitn uiscuer
ing called upon bis wife to assist him in
shutting tbe beifer in the barn, where
Smith and his wife then were. An alter
cation ensued in relation to the nosession
of the heifer, resulting in the death of
Smith, who survived his injuries until tbe
Monday following. No one was present
except tbe persons named and a little son
of Bennett's, some six or seven years old.
On Saturday last, a partial examination
was held before H. F. Canfield, Esq., ot
this place, conducted By L. E. Durfee,
Prosecuting Attorney, assisted by J. E.
Stephenson, for tbe State, and Messrs
Canfield & Hathaway for tbe defendant.
After the State bad submitted a portion of
Its evidence, the defendant's counsel
waved a further examination, and the de
fendant was placed under bonds to tbe
amount of $1500, fer bis appearance at the
next term of the Court of Common Plees.
For Dress Goods, go to
P. Pratt & Co.
Neck-ties, Scarfs, &c, an immense
69-2 JOHX S. LOCZWOOD.
Go to P.Pratt & Co.for Brown and bleach
ed Cotton. They have the largest stock in
Boys and Youths' Boots, piles of them.
69-2. T. P. White.
Tbe largest stock of Carpets and Oil
Cloths in Lake Co. at
P. Pratt & Co's.
All in want of Prime Boots and Shoes
go to the store of
69-1. T. P. White.
Full line of Water-Proof Cloaking, at
P. Pratt A Co's.
Buffalo Robes from $6 to $18, at
67-3 Avery's Hat Stors.
T7XDERWF.AR for men, tbe largest stock
ever offered in town.
69-2 John S. Lockwood.
If yon want a good suit of clothes gotten
up in style and Cheap, go to
P. Pratt & Co.
Mens' Kip and Calf Boots, all warran
ted, a large stock and must be sold.
69-2. T. P. White
Immense stock of Black Alpacas, Just
P. Pratt & Co.
Tbe largest and best selected stock of
Shawls in town at
P. Pratt & Co's.
1 am prepared to Boot and Shoe every
man, woman aud child in Lake Co.
69-2. T. P. Waite.
Men's, Boys' Youths', and Childrens'
snits in all the new styles.
69-2 John S. Lockwood.
For everything in the line of Fall Hats,
go to Paddock's, 221 "Superior street,
Cleveland, O. 63
Overcoats in Beaver, Chinchilla, Cas-
simere, Melton, and Drab Kersey.
09-2 John S. Lockwood- .
Every variety of Ladies' Furs, Muffs
and bands just received at T. S. Paddock's
No. 221 Superior street, Cleveland, O. 63
Thirty miles to Cleveland, and Avery
sells hats cheaper than you can get them
inside of 35 miles. 67-3
Opened to-day a nice assortment of La
dies' Furs. All the latest styles, and
67-3 J. H. Avery. Hatter.
If you have not been to trade with me,
just call and see one who can sell goods
for just what they are and give people the
worth of their money.
69-2 T. P. White.
Ladies' Furs in every style and every
price, from tbe most costly set down to tbe
cheapest, can always be tound in endless
varieties at T. S. Paddock's, 221 Superior
street, Cleveland, O. 63
Dead Body Found banging on a tree and
was reoognized as being tbat of a larmier's
sheep dog. Get out. Avery has got tbe
largest and best stock of Buffalo Robes,
Lap Robes, Ladies' Furs, Hats, Caps and
Gloves in Painesville. That is so.
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, 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 tbe lowest.
Satisfaction warranted in every instance.
Don't fail to. call. 63
Somewhere on Main street or the Park
a gold badge set with jet. The body of
tbe 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
tbat 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.
Messrs Jas. W. Carson & Co., 267 Supe
rior St., Cleveland, Ohio., call tbe atten
tion of tbe people of this city, to the very
large assortment of boys and youths ready
made clothing, which they are offering at
low prices ; also a full stock of mens' busi
ness and dress suits, ready made, equal to
custom work. This bouse make a speci
ality of ready made overcoats,in all grades
from tbe lowest to tbe highest prices. We
believe it is cheaper and easier to get
your supply of clothing in this way, than
in any other. Remember that we oiler the
largest stock in the city, from which to se
lect, and respectfully invite inspection of
the same. Jas. W. Carson & Co.
Jocbnal Office, Nov. 8, 1873.
Tbe change for the better in our local money
market, as noticed in our last issue, has again
given place to a close and stringei t condition of
finances. Discounts are in heavy demand, and
the calls for other purposes are Increasing, so
that it is possible the money market will soon
experience as unwelcome a condition as it did a
few weeks ago. Ibe irregular state of our
finances, as viewed for a week past, and tbe
suddenness with which any slight gain or im
provement Is lost, gives ample support to tha
belief that no settled condition may be relied
upon, nntil after the close of the present year.
when, it is to be hoped, the market will secure
more strength and acquire these conditions nec
essary to ease and stability.
The following are the closing prices for Coin
and Securities :
Sixes of 18S1 eoup
Five-Twenties (18R2) ex-coup
Five-Twenties (1H64) ex-cou.p ....
Five-Twenties (1SH5) ex-con. (old)
Five-Twenties (1887) coup
Five-Twenties (1S68) coup
Western Union 76.
Adams' Express... 95
Wells Favgo Ex.. 87
Amer. Mer. Union, 71
New Jersey Cent.l0S'"i
Vv abash 19 (
do. preferred.. 88'
lort W avne 94
Terre Haute 15
do preferred 40
Chi. A Alton . . . 113
do preferred.. .114
United States Ex.. 78
. H9 i
X. Y. Central
dn prefcrjod. .
Cleve. Pitts ...
North Western. .
do preferred .
onto miss 4a
v. , ,
Luke Shore 92ii'
Indiana Central.. 34'
Illinois Central .. .120
i nlon Pecido ssw
Cent. Pao Bonds. .lOtVtf
nwu 0UUU.B BB
Jocks al Opfice. Nov. 86 P. M.
Business from day to day is very quiet, and
there is nothing in the present state of the mar
kets requiring particular comment.
The grain market is entirely unchanged since
our last report. Corn and oats are particularly
dull. Ia mill feed and meal the trade is better
than last week, and shorts, in particular, are
beginning to move oft" more rapidly. This is
owing, in part, to the prevailing sickness among
horses, that kind of feed being particularly
adapted for animals in that condition.
aa eprinr n neat r lour.
XX Bed Winter do .
XXX Amber do .
XXX White do .
Rve do .
Graham Flour per bbl
Corn Meal. 26.00 ton 1 60
snorts 24.1AJ faton 1
Chop Feed.. 26.00 fiton 1 05
sail, per dui -.
No. 1 Mackerel, per X bbl. .
No. 1 White Fish, per bbl.
No, 1 Trout, per bbl
. 13 00
Corn, ear. Old, 70 lbs
..6 006 00 .
Chickens, 1 lb
Beans 1 858 00
Dried Apples 4
Hay 10 00
There Is a fair business doing by our local
buyers, through encouragements from other
markets, and the movement is steady and strong
at full former prices. The outlet is becoming
more ready, as eastern buyers are entering the
field and our western operators have been able
to unload their stocks, at a loss however, and
are now disposed to try their skill at retrieving
their fortunes. Although in other markets some
improvement has been sought by holders, and in
a few instances obtained, there has been no de
cided change at this 'point, and prices are, at
best, only steady at the range quoted last week.
Quotation: Common Ohio Fleece 4046c; Comb
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 ljc lower.
Wellington. Billinir prices of factor? rk
ranging from 14 to 15c Dealers are paying 14c
for tne same boxed, but factorymen are gener
ally unwilling to accept this price, and receipts
are still light.
Hudson. The cheese market at this point is
dnll. We quote billinir nrices 13r315uc. but
our factory men are asking 14 to 15 cts for Sep-
lemoer cneese ana vctouer maaes, out Olivers
are rather shy at those prices. Butter 25c.
Solon Notwithstanding the recent sliirht ad
vance in cheese, the "dead-lock" still continues.
There is still a variance between the factory
men and tbe buyers; the latter do not feel like
making purchase's beyond supplying the present
necessities of their trade, expecting to purchase
the cheese before the season is over at less
money. We quote paying 1313i; billiug 14
Ravenna. The cheese market is inactive and
witbout excitement. Orders are prettv fairly
kept up, but there is no pressure, Dealers pay
13 to 14c Billing prices range from 14 to 14jc
A IT BOB A. Market very quiet and dnll. 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, 13j to
14c, billing prices.
Cleveland. On Xov. 8, 1S72.
The past week bas made few changes in the
butter market. It is a noticeable fact, however,
in spite of the disorder prevailing among horses,
rendering business dull, and in some branches
wholly inactive, the trade in butter has boen
steadily active, and to-day very little that is
merchantable is awaiting buyers. The present
condition of the market is easy with prospects
of realizing fair prices for the week to come.
During the last ten days, as receipts have fallen
off, prices on the upper grades have been
stronger, the majority of sellers have obtained
an advance of 1 or 2c per pound on choice roll
and tub. We give quotations in our market
There Is little to be written regarding cheese.
The changes daring the past week bave been of
no importance, and tbe market is in the same
condition as at our last review. There is a firm
feeling on tbe part of dealers with no important
change in tbe position of supplies, which are
still light. The prevailing prices are: Buying,
prime factory 13o, and possibly 134C for fancy
lots. Billing, 14K to 15c, according to qnanty.
We quote in full as follows :
Floue. The market is steady with a fair de
City made XXX White
".'.'.'7 75 8
8 00(g) S 60
7 60(S 8
- a a Amoer.
" XX Red No. 1
" X Red No. 8
Country made XX White
a a ltea ana Amner
" X Red
O iCKO) O 25
Spring.'. 6 75 7 60
Bye FLOCK-The market is ouiet and steady.
We quote 5 00 to 5 60.
Mill Feed The market is dull. We ouote:
Shorts 16 00; coarse middlings IS 00; second fine
do 8000; fine 34 00.
Corn-Market steady. Low mixed, fresh re
ceipts held at 46c, and high mixed at 47c; ears,
Oats New, at 84c; Xo. 3 held at 81c; old, 35c
Pork Market active and firm. Heavy mess
per bbl. 15 00; short mess per bbl. 14 60 to 14 75;
extra short clear per bbl. 16 00 to 17 00; long
clear 16 00; rumps per bbl. 13 00.
Labd The demand is fair at 9 vc for city-ren
dered in kegs; 9c do in tierces; country-rendered
7 1 to Sc.
Bhttbb Market fairly active. Strictly choice
firm at 25 to 27c; fair to good 80 to 23c; inferior
qualities ranging at 10 to 12c -
Cheese Steady and firm, factory is billed
in good lots at 14 sic : choice selections at 15c. in
Wheat Xo. 1 red winter held at 1 55:Xo. 2
do. at 1 43.
Potatoes Prices are firm owing to the ad
vance in dr&vare. Peach Blows are sellinir at 58
to 60c in car lots on track, and at 7oc from store;
other varieties dull and nominal.
Eggs The demand is still unsupolied. and
prices are firm. Fresh are readily taken at 3oc.
GARDXER DOOLITTLE At the residence of
tbe bride's parents,, in Painesville, on Wed
nesday, Nov. 6, 1872, f by Rev. D. Prosser, of
Cleveland, Dr. A. L. Gardner and Miss Kate,
daughter of M. R. Doolittle.
List of Letter
XTNCALLED FOR IX THE POST OF
U flee at Painesville, Ohio, Oct. 80, 1874.
Armstrong, Mary Jane Gleason, miss Laura
Baker, mrs. Lucetta Howard, miss Jane
Bryant, miss Annie O. Kase, mrs. David
Densmore, miss IlellenMarch, miss H. W.
vow. van. a. a. slice, mrs. inrisuau
Durfee, miss Lillie Slee, mrs. Wm.
Butler. J. K.
McLane, W. L .
Reeves, E. B.
Root, J. D.
Belli van, O. H.
Dauchy ft Conver 8
Huston. C 9
Ging, G. S.
Persons calling for the above letters will say
"advertised." G. E. PAINE, P. M
HELD FOB POSTAGE.
G. B, Carstaphen, Boonville, Mo.
S, R. Sloan Cleveland, Ohio.
Saui'l Tate, Hamden, Ohio.
New Coal Yard!
N TTK have onened a Coal Yard at the Paines-
YY ville and Youngstown Railroad Depot,
Richmond street, and shall keep on hand the
nest qualities 01 soit umi. r or sale Dy tne ton
or car load at lowest prices.
63-115-1 R. McCOBXICK ft Co., Agents.
Deckand & Englehart
Hatters & Furriers
Silk Hats, Caps, and Ladles'
Fine Dress Furs Made to
Order on short notice.
A FULL AND COMPLETE LINE OF
FALL. STYLF.S OF
HATS an ft CAPS,
For Gents' and Youths wear.
Wo use the Celebrated FRENCH CONFORM.
AT EUR in Fitting Gbnts Sn.x Hats
154 Superior Streeet,
Opp. Wcddcll House,
In presenting for your consideration our Second Annual Premium List and Clubbing Rates,
we feel confident that an examination will show them to be the most liberal and' the most
complete of any ever before offered in tho State, nnd that the inducements to work for the
JOURNAL, as therein held out, are, in every respect far superior to those offered bv any other
paper in this section.
O 0 -
A Gift For Every Subscriber, Old or New.
THE NORTHERN OHIO SOUVENIR
19 A NEW
ISSUED ON THE LAST OF EACH MONTH BY W. C. CHAMBERS &
AT ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR.
In every respect the SOUVENIR Is a first-class Illustrated Magazine. In size It is a quarto,
and is printed on the finest of double-calendered cream-laid paper. Its reading is a miscellany
ot liht and solid literature, while its pictures form a magnificent collection of the finest steel
and wood engravings. Each number contains twenty-four pages, and the entire volume, when
bound at tbe end of the year, will form a beautiful work, which could not be purchased in any
other way for double tbe money.
The volume for 1872-3 will contain about 850 pages and about 100 fine engravings Irom the
pencil and brush of the best artistic talent In the country, rendered into striking " pictures In
black and white" by the best engravers that can be procured. .
The publication of this Magazine was undertaken for the express purpose of furnishing
one of the most magnificent premiums ever offered by any paper, and in the carrying out of that
Souvenir Will Be Sent Free
For one year to every person who shall, between this and March 1st, 1873, subscribe for one year
to the XORTHERX OHIO JOURNAL. We believe this offer to be nneqnaled by that of any
paper in the country. .
As above stated, the SOUVENIR will be sent free to ev-.ry yearly subscriber whose name
we shall receive between this and March 1st, 1873. This offer applies to every copy taken,
whether subscribed for SINGLY, In CLUBS, or in CONNECTION WITH ONE tOR MORE of
the publications included in our CLUBBING LIST. It will also be sent to all, whose subscrip
tions expi ring In that time, shall renew them for one year. So far as this premium is con
cerned, renewals are the saine as new subscriptions. .
For tbe information of those already on our books, we would add that it will also be sent
to all who have subscribed or renewed since the 15th of July last
' To Canvassers and Agents.
In our generosity to subscribers we do not by any means intend to' negleet those friends who may
labor for us in the getting up of clubs. For all snch we have a most tempting Bill of Fare. But
in reading it over we desire to call attention to the following
Items which Must be Noticed,
$2 00 must invariably be sent witb each name when the subscription applies on a premium
club TWO OLD 8TJBHCBIBEBS OK ONE OLD SUBSCRIBER RENEWING FOR TWO YEAB8, EQUAL ONE
new money may be sent at our risk in Eastern Drafts, Post Ofllce money orders or Registered
Letters Part of a club can be raised in one place and part in another; it makes no difference to
ns to bow many Post offices we send the papers of the same Club Names for a premium must
be marked when sent in all premiums will be delivered at our ofllce; if shipped elsewhere char
ges to be paid by those receiving them Full directions for shipping must accompany the order.
Table of PreininniB.
NOTICE These premiums are given to Canvassers and agents to pay for their work in se
curing new names or renewals. Our premium to patrons, the Illustrated Monthly, tbe NORTH
ERN OHIO SOUVEXIB, will be sent to all subscribers to those received by agents the same as
to those who send their names direct to ns. The SOUVENIR is an INDEPENDENT PREMI
UM of our own and is sent to ALL XEW SUBSCRIBERS ALIKE no matter how they may be
EXPLANATION. The first column of figures following the names of the articles indicates
the actual cash value of our Premiums. The second column indicates the number of subscribers
to be secured by agents in order to obtain the Premiums REMEMBER tieo old subscribers re
newing for one years count the same as one new subscriber. '
-VV. of JTo. of
Snbscri- , . Sitbscri-
Cash bers re- Cash ber e-
Ko. Xame of Article. Value, quired. Xo. Same of Article. Value, qvlred.
1. Weed Sewing Machine $70 00 80 21. Great Industries of the United
2. Beckwith Sewing Machine... 10 00 18 States 8 50 ' 8
3. Lady's Hunting Case Gold 82. Webster's Unabridged Dic-
Watch 60 00 80 tionary 13 00 SO
4. Gentleman's Hunting Case 83. 82mo Bible, Morocco, Gilt
Silver Watch 40 00 50 Clasp 8 00 6
5. Gentleman's Hunting Case 24. Photograph Family Bible... 16 00 Si
Silver Watch 80 00 40 25. GO Portrait Turkey Morocco
6. Ladv's Gold Pen, Silver Case, Album 6 00 8
(Hawkes) - 3 00 6 86. New Style Musical Album.. 20 00 30
1. Gent's Gold Pen, Silver Case, 27. Opera Glass 10 00 14
(Hawkes) 4 00 6 9S. Compound Microscope 10 00 14
8. Gold Pen with Ebony Holder. 5 00 8 89. Globe Microscope 3 00 5
9. Gentleman's Gold Sleeve But- 30. Wood's Pocket Magnifier .. 160 3
tons 5 00 6 81. "Easter Morning," Chromo. 6 00 8
10. Gentleman's Moss Aga te 32. "Niagara Falls," Chromo... 5 00 3
Sleeve Buttons 6 00 6 33. "Dncks," Chromo, (Walnut
11. Silver Cake Basket (Lueius . Frame)..'. 5 00 6
Hart) 13 00 30 34. " Dame Nature's School,"
18. Revolving Butter Cooler 18 00 20 - Chromo 6 00 S
13. Half Dozen Napkin Rings... 14 00 20 S3. Dollar Engine 100 8
14. One Dozen Teaspoons 6 75 13 86. Horizontal Engine 4 00 6
15. One Dozen Table Spoons 15 00 20 37. Side Wheel Steamboat 8 00 4
16. One Dozen Table Forks.: 15 00 20 38. Universal Clothes Wringer. 10 00 14
17. One Dozen Plated Knives, 39. Fairbanks' Family Scales. ; 14 00 80
Ivory Handled. 20 00 30 40. Boy's 8-wheel Velocipede. .. 30 00 85
18. One Dozen Table Knlves,Solid 41. New York Plueton (Child's
Steel Plated 20 00 85 4 -wheeled Carriage 40 0J 60
19. One Set Knives and Forks, 42. Fine Papier Mache Desk 10 00 SO
Rubber Handled 6 75 13 43. Fine Papier Mache Desk 16 00 35
80. Oue Set Knives and Forks, 44. Fine Papier Mache Inkstand 8 00 5
Rosewood handled 4 00 6 43. Walnut Writing Desk 10 00 16
Description of Premiums
No. 1. The Weed Family Favorite Sewing Machine was selected by tts as being, if not the best,
at least one of tbe best, sewing machines in the market and its merits are so well known as
really to need but little description. Spe&kingof the Weed the Elmira.afeertir8ays: "This
machine is built on what is called the engine principle or movement, and in many particu
lars differs from all other machines, lc has new aud novel devices for taking un the slack
thread, feeding the goods, and perfecting the stitch. Xothing can surpass this machine
In execution, rapidity, or delicacy of operation. Its simplicity is charming, for there is no
intricacy about it all that a child ten years of age, of ordinary ability, could not compass.
We remarked particularly, the fine workmanship manifested in its build, and the uniform
good quality of the material used iu its construction steel and case-harden iug process beiug
employed where there is any danger of wear." Tbe style offered by ns is a walnut table
finely finished machine. It can be seen by calling at the Weed Sewing Machine Rooms Xo.
114 Main Street, where tbe agent Mr. Geo. Folwell will be pleased to exhibit them at any
No.. The Beck with is alowpriced machine but one whichis strongly recommended and which "
we feel confident it will please and prove satisfactory to all whomay receive it. It combines
simpl icitv accuracy and durability.
NOS. 8. 4, 6, 9 and 10 are simply articles whose description is given in giving their names and
value. They ore good geods and we warrant them to be the best of the kind. We purchased
them of R. S. Wood, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in jewelry iu this place and they come to
ns with bis recommend. We therefore know them to be genuine and what thev are represen
ted to be.
Xos. 6, 7, 8, 11, 12,13,14,15,16,17, 18.19 and 20 are all standard articles. Their several values are set
tled and are all as well khown to our readers as to ourselves. Thev have been pur
chased from the factories of Hawks, Lucius Hart, the Meriden Manuiactnring Co. and other
well known dealers and are all made and delivered under their warranties.
KO. 21. is a large and elegantly printed book, containing 13il0 closely printed oetavo pages and
over 500 beautiful illustrations, it is published by the well known firm of Burr s. Ilvde of
Hartford, Conn., and is sold oniy by subscription at $3 50 per copy.
Xos. 22, 23, 24 aud 25 are suilicientiy "described iu.their names.
Xo. 28, is a new style of album with musical attachment. By means of a secret spring as the
clasp of the book is opened it commences to play two airs and when closed the music ceases.
Size 6 inches long, 5 inches wide
No. 37 Is a glass finished in ivory and gilt, with morocco case. It is acromatic, and may be
used bv tne tourist for field glass or telescope as well as in the opera.
No. 28 Is a new st vie of microscope, and has three powers of about 40, 65, and 100 diameters,
magnifying 1,600, 4.225, and 10,000 times
No. 29 Cannot be excelled as a cheap miscroscope. Its magnifying powers are very great, and
caunot fail to be an endless source of amusement and instruction.
No. 80 Is an intense lens with folding rubber case, and has been sold by all dealers at the
price given above.
Nos. 81, 32, 33, and 84 Are chromos of Prang's celebrated make, and being the most popular of
his subjects, have become so widely known as to need no description or commendation
from us. No. 33 is framed in handsome carved walnut moulding, gilt lining and leaf cor
Xos. 35, 36, and 37 Are steam toys, which are not merely "make believe," but are real machines
that will go. They are perfectly safe, and are extremely interesting to old as well as
voung. and are admirablyadapted to cultivate inventive and mechanical genius.
XosI SS, and 89 Are too well known to need any description.
Nos. 40 and 41 Are handsome well made machines, the former being not only a source of amuse
ment, but a means of healthful, needed exercise ; the latter a silver finished, cloth-lined,
patent-wheeled child's carriage.
Xos. 42 and 43 Are elegant desks ; the first being inlaid with roses of pearl, etc, lined with
velvet and gilt border, lock and key, fitted with inkstand, ten-inch the second being inlaid
with pearl, forming a group of lillies and leaves, on double shaded ground, light border of
mottled pearl, lined with silk velvet aud gilt bonier, lock and key, inkstand, eleven inch.
No. 44 is neatly inlaid ith pearl line ana hunch of lillies, in cut glass, ink in velvet socket.
No. 45 is a walnut desk, brass- bound, finely polished inside, lined with silk velvet, lock and key,
twelve inches, .
money Sarea S Any Paper or magazine Von Want !
Below wo present a list of publications with which wc have made clubbing arrangements
for the coming year. Canvassers or those getting up clubs will notice: First, that they can
avail themselves of the terms given below to secure subscriptions, as any name sent, whether
single or in connection with other publications, can apply the same as one of a clnb for which
premiums will be given; and Second, that to EACH SUBSCRIBER TO THE JOURNAL, on this
as on all other lists, the SOUVENIR will lie sent for one year as an Independent premium. In
the following table the names of tbe magazines are followed by two lines of figures. The first
of these is the regular subscription price per year of tbe publication; the second the price at
which it will be furnished together with the JOURXAL and SOCVENIR. Those marked with
a star give a premium, which in all cases is a beautiful chromo or engraving, worth at least the
price of the publication. The clubbing'price given always includes these premiums.
Dailies, Semi ana Tri- Weeklies. 'Rural New Yorker 9 50 4 25
x Scientific American - 3 On 4 KO
Spirit of the Times 6 00 6 50
;? Sunday Mercury 4 00 S 50
gj? S t. 5 Times (N.Y.) 3 00 8 75
5'. Sc-5" Tribune (X. Y.) 100 8 50
Eg j 3 a Tho Week 4 00 6 75
5.5 Toledo Blade 9 00 8 l
t . , ,. 0 m Waverley Magazine 6 00 6 00
S5nX.P,v!d1J!hl,,.?rt!isii'i am 222 Weekly (Street Smith's) i 00 4 60
Tri-Weekly Philadelphia Press..... 4 00 5 50 Watson's Art Journal - 6 U 600
Daily New ork Sun 6 00 6 80 World (N. Y. .. 3 00 8 25
bemf-Weekly New York Sun 3 00 3 60 AniericanJUnion 3 60 00
" " " Tribune.. 4 00 6 00 monthlies.
"' " " World 4 00 4 60 iuontmiest.
, kI1 'American Agriculturist.. 1 60 3 00
Weeklies, American Farm Journal 75 8 50
American Spiritualist. 8 50 4 00 American Law Register ..6 00 6 5(1
Appleton's Journal 4 00 6 00 American Builder. 8 00 4 SO
Advance 3 00 4 25 Atlantic Monthly 4 00 6 00
Albany Law Journal 5 00 6 00 'Arthur's Homo Magazine 8 50 4 00
Bright Side and Family Circle..... 1 60 8 25 Art Rcviow. 8 00 4 50
Banner of Light. 8 00 4 50 American Educational Monthly.. 3 09 S 60
Clipper (New Yorkl 500 600 Blackwood's 4 00 5 60
Citizen and Round Table 3 00 4 50 Ballou's Monthly 150 SOU
Church Journal 3 00 4 00 Beecher's Illustrated Magazine.. 3 00 SMI
Christian at Work 1 50 3 75 Church Monthly 3 00 4 50
Catholic Review 8 00 4 51 Comic Monthly 1 50 8 00
Day's Doings 4 00 6 50 'Crofntt's Western World 1 50 8 00
Examiner And Chronicle 'Baptist) 3 50 4 00 Children's Hour 1 85 S 00
Every Saturday 6 00 6 00 Contemporary Review 7 60 8 50
Frank Leslie's" Illust'd Newspaper.. 4 00 6 00 Dcmorest's Monthly - S 00 4 50
" Chimney Corner 4 60 6 01) Eclectic Magazine 6 uO 6 00
" Illustrated Zcltnng. 4 00 6 00 Galaxy 4 00 6 00
" " Ladv's Journal -.4 00 8 00 'Godey's Lady's Book.. S 00 4 25
" Boys' aud Girls Good Words - 2 75 4 00
Weekly 3 50 4 00 Good Words for the Young 860 4 imi
" " " Ladies' Magazine... 8 60 5 00 Harper's Mavaxinc 4 00 5 25
" Budget of Fun 150 3 25 Inland Monthly S 00 4 00
" " Pleasant Uours 160 3 25 London Lancet 6 00 6 00
Fireside Companion 3 00 4 50 La France Kleganto ; 6 00 7 00
Fifth Avenue Journal ...4 00 5 5 Ladies' Repository 3 60 600-
Forney's Press- 2 00 3 60 Lippiucott's Msgazine 4 00 6 00
Golden Age '. 8 00 4 00 Lakeside Monthly 3 00 4 5o
Harper's Bazar 4 00 6 85 Locke's Monthly 1 00 8 75
Weekly 4 00 5 8 5 Manufacturer and Builder 9 00 3 5o
Hearth and Home S 00 4 85 Optic's Iters' and Girls' Afagazine S No 3 75
Illustrated Christian Wceklv 8 00 3 50 Overland .Wonthly 400 5 00
Independent 8 60 4 00 Our Young Folks 2 00 3 5o
Investigator 1...- 8 50 5 00 Peters Arusli-al -Vonthly 3 00 4 00
Ledger 3 Oil 4 60 Phrenological Journal 8 00 4 00
Le Monde Illnstro (French) 8 00 9 00 Peterson's -Vagazine 8 00 S 60
LitteU's Living Age 8 00 9 00 Scribncr't Monthly 4 00 6 00
Medical Gazette 8 50 6 00 Science of Health 9 00 3 95
Methodist 8 50 8 50 'Star Spangled Banner loo 8 75
Natiou(N.Y.) 6 Ot) 6 Ml Suuday Jagaaine 9 75 4 00
Observer (X. V.) 3 00 6 00 St. Paul's -Vagazine 3 5o 4 60
Pomcrov's Democrat 9-50 4 75 Wood's Household Afagasine. ... 1 00 9 60
Plymouth Church 4 00 6 60 Youug Folks' Rural... 1 60 S 00
Foreign Weeklies. Foreign Monthliee.
All the Year Round 600 6 on Art Journal 15 00 15 00
Athenaeum 9 00 9 25 All the Year Round (Parts) 6 00 6 5.
Anglo-American Times 1 00 1 00 Araosy 8 o 4 60
Bell's Life in London 14 00 14 00 llelgrnvia 600 too
Bow Bells 400 46o thumlieiV Journal 4 0,1 t
CasseU"s Magazine 4 00 4 fiu t'ontemporv Review IS 00 14 00
Graphic (Illustrated) 14 00 14 00 Dark Blue 00 7 00
Illustrated Loudon News 14 00 14 00 Fraicr's Magazine 15 ot 15
Judy 600 rt 00 Fortuiffhtlv Review 12 00 19 00
Medical Pres 15 ou 15 00 London Society 7 00 7 00
Musical World 19 00 H 00 McMillan's Magazine 6 00 8 75
Once a Week 600 6 2.' Once a Y eek ( Part") 600 60
Punch 7 00 7 00 Portfolio illne illustrations) ., . . 15 00 15 00
Spectator 14 00 14 00 St. James' Magaziuo 00 6 7:'
Saturday Review 14 00 14 00 Tern pie Bar 600 9 75
The Illustrated London Xews publishes a Christmas number, iwhleh Is double price, but
which will be enclosed in the price.
The Publishers of tho XORTHERX OHIO JOURNAL, desire to double Its circulation
this fall , and want the services of at least one energetic pus hlng man or womau iu every town
in this portion orthe Country. We wlllfurnish circulars samples, blank orders, and alt
that may be needed to work effectually. A very little effort will enable anyone to send us a
large list of subscribers, and, at the same time.pay themselves well for their time and trouble.
And experience has demonstrated, that after a club is started, it is easier to secure additions
than it was to get up the original club. Everv body likes the Paper, and when It has once been,
introduced into a neighborhood, it is always easy to extend tho circulation.
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