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GENERAL DIRECTORY. STATU OFft'lCEHS. GoTernor, Edward F. Noyes; term expires January, lt-71. Lieutenaut-Governor.JacoU Mueller; term ex pires January 1--T4. necretarv ut State, Isaac Sherwood; term ex pires February IS":. . Treasurer of State, Isaac elsh: term expires A'udltroVstate, James Williams; term ex pires February is". Comptroller of Treasurer, W . T. W ilson: term expires February 114. Attomev General, Francis B. Pond; term ex rires February lt74. Commissioner ot Schools. 1 bonuu W. Harvey ; Term expires January l&ib. Hoard of Public Works, Richard K. Porter, torui expires 167:1; Phillip P. Ilei-zing; term ex pire 13i4;-Oph.su, it. iiosmer.teria expires lata. . , V. S. Ase.or, Joel Doolitlle. ouiee over ' Holcoiab a. Gouiu's lu shop, Main street. ,li V Tcooti officers. Judze of Common Pleas, - M. c. C aski-cld Jiweol frouate, - - U. N. 1CTTLE - " - fSLiSTS Sou?r, - - ' Lt'VEaWT r-rusecuung Attorney. - - A- L. Xinkeb cJanty Surveyor, - - E. Hcnti.ngtu.s- ABSEB M. Parmle (ti l OLDS J AMES" H. TAYLOB County CommUsloners, -Coroner, - . CITY OFFICERS. Mavor, Clerk, -Marsual. Couhcitinen, RANK C. C. A At" J. JEKOM A. Jt. Ua IS. u. Wt Street Commissioner, ' i uslicesof the Peace, V-,! Infirmary Directors, - Percy Boswobth 11. P. UA.NFOKD Frank yuA-M I' Alto. BROMK iABPIKLD ll'OODMA I 6. K. GRAY I w. W. DisoLrr Franklin Rook t SB. liCNTINGTCjl MlLO HARRIS J. CAVENDISH S. X. Ladd .JOHN MCCLELLAND (FRANKLIN KoOKRS " : . BOARD OF EDUCATION. r Miss Aotsta Hawxbt, - - Principal Db. H. C. BEARDSLKE, - - President H. P. SA.iroBD, - - Secretary D. W. Mead, Geo. W. Steele, S. A. TlSDVL, A. L. TINKER. ' BO Alt D OF SCHOOL EXAMINERS. II. C. Beardsley, J obn Clegg, John W. l'yler. . ' Hold meetings for examination of teachers at " Eigb School Building, Painesville, on the last Saturday In every month except July.and Au , gust, at 9 o'clock a. m. ,. ' . 1 w . . .. n, Beardsley, President. JOHN W. Tyler, Clerk. POSTOFFICE. VEXTISTBT. "f E. WBIUHT-DEMlal. AvL. Chardon, Ohio. A I. S1WVE8, DENTIST. Offlreuver Lee's Drug store. Main st, Painesville, O. llTIEElA.n II. FOWLER. DENTIST. V Milwaukee block, over Lockwood Broth- ers' Store, PaiuesvUie, Ohio. 104 teaicAM.. JJT. PRATT, DEALER IX ALL KINDS of Musical Instruments, hheet Music, etc-, jaaiu street, Painesville, Ohio. 11M CI EORGE Bl'KT BAND-MASTEIt OF X the Paincsville Cornet liand. Instructions gik-en on all kinds of Wind and Stringed Instru uieut Musicarranged for any numberor kind u instruments. Aduxeas P. O. Box SHI. Painec jille, Ohio. 1W MJtXMTVBM. JitUS M,IIWEXIGE, DEALEB IN rVHMlUtffc of all kiuda, corner of Main and State .treets, over French's Grecerji P' ne vilie, Onia. Custom Work a specialty. tM lULia, CA.VS, &e. J IS. AVEBt, DEALER IN HATS, CAPS, Furs, Trunks and Gent' JFurntshing Goods, atuwiey'S old stand, t .Main, sire, "il9Tui, Ohio. . U . JBOOMS, e. MB. COLBY -DEALER IN BOOKS, a stationery. Fancy Aruoles, Wall Paper, a,u, Atc-, Main street, PainesvUIe, Ohm. 10. JPM OTOGBAVHT. PHOTOGRAPHER AND WIIOLB- SALK Dealer in all kinds of Photographer's stuck. Frames, Ac, at Clapsadel's old rooms, ualu street. aoi T71AZE, HOTELS. STOCKU'ELL HOC SE, PAIN ESVILLK J ames Current, Prop. Omnibus to alUrains BABBJCSS. BBEH.IfK has the best BARBER SHOP , in town, without exception. 6T Main U 10 AGENCIES. WJI. FETTIXUEEL, PATENT AGENT. All business entrusted to me will b promptly attended to. 10 A.TXO&XEY8. JOHK CAVENDISH Attorney at mw, outee Second Story W ilcox Block. 10 EHCKTIXGTO.I, ATTORNEY AND m counsellor at Law. Collections prompt ly attendal to. Office, Moodey's Block, Paines vUIe, Ohio. lo i . - - SCHMRR AKRAXGEMENT. OFFICE B0CB8t From"A.M.toTP,M. Sundays ISM to 1 P.M. HAILS OEFABT : Going East, - - 11:59 M. and 11:11P.M. -ITT BLACK. WORE, MERCHANT TAI W LOR, in the Store lately occupied by N. Al. Fisher, Painesville, Ohio. 104 , Going West,. a 8 A. M. and 5rt P. M, Cleveland, (special) - - - 18:54 P. M. flhani...! ' - - - - - - 8:00 P.M. Middlelield (Mondays and Tuesdays), 7:lX A.M. MAILS abrive: From East, - - S:S8 A. M. and 5:89 P. M. From West, - - 18i M. aud 11:11 P.M. Cleveland (special), - - - BSMP. M. .Chardon. , - - - - 9:30 A. M. S t Mitdlene(d (Tuesdays and Fridays), 5:00 P. M. Letters should lie left nt the Postofflce on . HOUB BEFORE MAILS DEPART. Letters will be ready for delivery osz half ; HOCB after trains arrive, except mails received at night, which will be delivered next morning. Letters placed in the Outside Letter Box op to tf o'clock P. M. will be sent by the night mails. GEORGE E. PA tX E, P.M. Nov. 19, 18T1. Lake Sbore and Michigan Southern Railway. PASSENGER TRAINS WILL EUN? AS follows until further notice: GOING EAST. TVHITAKEB, BOOK BINDER AND ,. Blank Book Manufacturer, third floor, cor ner of Main and 8t Clair Sts. Painesville, O. 104 WOODMAN dc BRANCH DEALERS in all kinds of Pine and Memloek Lum ber, Shingles, Lath, Posts, Dressed Flooring Siding, Ac Oitice 800 State su, Painesville, 0. 104 A L liARDNER. J.m PATHIST and Surgeon. D HOMEOA- OmceoverHol- couibA Gould's Hardware Store, No. 77 Main street. J'ainesvnie, omo. omce nours 1 to M A. M.: 2to4 and 7 to 9 P. M. Residence corner of Jackson and St. Clair streets. 104. STATIOSS.. Cleveland . Vt illou'h'v Painesville Madison ... Geneva.. .. Ashtabula.. : Girardw... Erie iiuuiitic mjh lixuressi Express 7.45A.M. &S74.M. 9.84 l.M. 10.11A.M. 10.4UA.M. 11.05 A.M. 11.48A.M. 18.01A.M. 12:48P.M. 1 :30P.M. SiUUP.M. Ciuc'tti Express Huecial s.y.Ex 10 :80p.m. 11:11p.m. 11 .59 a.m. 6:40p.m I i8:4a.m. 7:10p.m. l.l.i.AM. 4.16P.M. 6K)lP.M 5:50P.M. GOING WEST. -; STATIONS. jErle........ Ashtabula.. Geneva Madion...' Perry. ,.r.. Painesville Willou'h'y Euclid Clevel.iml. . hj'l Chi cago Ex 3.35 A.M. 4.51a.m. i:i : 5.11a.m. A.35A.M. Toledo Express 9.50a.m. 11.41a.m. 13:1 . p.m. 18:?p.m. 18:48p.m. IMir.Ji. 1 M.IP.JS. 1 :Mp.m. 4:80p.m. Pacilit i Steam-. Express boat Ex 3:5-'P.M. 5&9P.M. 6:01P.M. 7:00p.m. 1.03 A.M. SJ7A.M. 3.23 a.m. 4.08 A.M. 4.33 a.m. 5.20a. M : A3Uf ABULA ACCOMMODATION STOPS AT ALL STATIONS. I Ar.nt Ashtabula7.00p.m Ar.at Clevel'nd 9.30a.m. L'v'sCleveland AS0 p.m L'v's Ashtabula (j.45a.m This train going east passes Painesville at t:3K P. M. Going west passes Painesville at e:uo a. ai. . ERIE ACCOMMODATON. I Ar. at Erie 10.30 a.m. I Ar.atClevel'nd 8.05p.m. L'v's Cleveland 6J0a.m L'v's Erie 4.05 p.m. This train coinir west passes Painesville at v 7:00 P. M. Going east passes Painesville at 7 38 - A. 3a. The Special Chicago Express rnns daily except Monday. The 7:43 a. m. train from Cleveland and the B:du p. m. train irom trie runs on Sundays. CHA8. PAINE,Gen'l Sup't JPainasville and. Youufttown Rail Road. i lASSESGER TRAINS WILL RUN A9 follows until further notice: ---r - NORHTWARO. . STATIONS ' Leaves 4. Chardon Clark's Little Monntain Concord..... . " Viatluct. Arrives at Painesville PASS. PASS. I FRT. A.M. P.M. A.M. 7:00 4:001 10:30 7:13 4:13 10:50 7:20 4:20 10:58 7:84 4:84 11:06 7:31! 4:36 1134 7:40 4:40 11:35 SOUTHWARD. STATIONS r -,.cr Painesville Viaduct. Cohcord - ' - Little Mountain Clark's i t- Arrives at Chardon .. .' PASS PASS. FBT. A.M. P.M. P.M, 9:00 0:00 8:00 9:04 6:04 8:10 9:10 6:16 2:33 9:80 6:80 8-8 9:2t 6:28 2:46 9:41 6:40 3:05 Connects with Lake Shore Trains, East and West at 7:33 A. M., and at 4:59 and 6:00 P. M. . J.C. SHARPLESS, - Chief Engineer and Superintendent. ADELER DARROW, MERCHANT ia a Ac, TT 11 TAILORS, and dealers in Hats, ui-uisbing Goods, ramesviue, onio. Milwaukee Block, 71-18B HOOK BIXIEll Y. i VMBKR. MEIUCAL. TJ H. JACKSON, 91. D., HOMEOPA- m m m ill AO x A uuug a AiitniBfi muini uic vuioi Olbce hours 7 to A. M.. 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 P. M. Residence stuckwell House. 104 LH. U SE, yl D. Office in Damon's . Block, Kirtland, Ohio. Office hours from 7 a. M. to II M-, and from 1 to 5 p. M. A good stock of Drugs constantly on hand. Prescrip tions carefully compounded. 107 BOAMJilXG. T-i JJ D- BENNETT, Proprietor. Large rooms. .....I u I.. rt iii.m t m tii m, uiiil tint turn miniitM' wala 1 1 u mi ataiu screes. w OABD1AG HOUSE, No. 201 State st. pric aud AXSWEBS TO COKBESPOSHEXTS. Kovic.Goo& common tense is really the best guide that one can have in regard to all such matters, bnt there are - nevertheless some things which custom has prescribed for so long that tbey have become settled rules. 1. A gentleman should offer bis arm to a lady, as it is not expected she will take it unless he does. 2. if with two ladies going In the same direc tion, it would be proper on leaving the first at her residence to offer to escort the other. In fact, it wonld be ongentlemanly to allow the lady to go home alone in the evening without offering to accompany her. 8. The engage ment ring is worn on the forefinger of the left band, and the wedding on the linger next to the little one of the same hand. We have an indistinct recollection of having answered this question at least on one previous occasion. 4. On receiving an introduction to a lady, a gentleman should bow, and if the lady oilers, shake bands, and express the pleasure at hav ing made her acquaintance. If the party be a gentleman, the same remark will apply as to a lady, except that be should extend his hand without waiting for the other, fi. When walk ing with a lady, a gentleman gives her his right arm, or if the left be more convenient, it is quite proper to offer it. " 11. F. B. We are unable to furnish you -the de sired information. Ton can probably Obtain it. however, by writing to any good publish ing house. . ,A Tldi. Your communication is received, but you must furnish your name before it can or will receive anv attention. Clerk, (Madison) . There are several works published upon the subject. Probably the best is that of Dr. Hall, issued by one of the New York Publishing Houses. tag school of which it will be remembered we made mention laot week as soon as possible, probably witbiu a fortnight. Thjc Draw Bridge across Grand Eiver, at what has long been known as the Plank Koad crossing, is now sufficiently near completion to permit tin; passage of teams. Winter taay be said to have fairly set in and all of comfort, from this time on til! spriDjr, must perforce be sought for by cheerful fires and within one's house. ffrduT'TiIrtlaEd coiTespouderiee 'ctftcnT'5crore "tfiey are "entirely cured is learn that Dr. L. H. Luse has been com missioned as State Deputy of I.O. G. T., with power to procure applications for Charters, aud institute lodges in any part of tke State. Dr. Luse intends also to lec ture upon temperance whenever called to do so. In view of the vote cast by the Prohibitionists at tba recent election, there is certainly a vast field of conversion for the adherents of this faith to labor in. Ix consequence of the snow storm, the trains from the East were considerably be lated during the first part of th week in some cases being five or six hours behind time. TVs are under obligations to S. B. House for copies of the Toledo Morning Commercial containing an account of the I revest Okeetm ift.Ti In "that -:A. BYDraX of th place dm Jnst pat ented a" new: FeVce Post Base which, is aid to be cheap, simple, durable and strong four qualities) certainly most de sirable. ' On Sunday evening next Rev. J. W. Ingram speaks at the Disciple Chnrch on the" Boston Fire and the HorseEpiaemic are they providential and what are their lessons V - Wi learn that a young man by the name of Raymond broke his leg,last Wednesday, in attempting to jump from a car upon the depot platform. Dr. Beard sley set the fracture. . . ' . ' ' . ' - j . Tbi Fire Warden is now paying his visits to all, for the purpose of examining the safety of stoves, pipes, flues, grates and all tbeTother means used for warming or utilizing heat. The bint offered by him is one that ought to be taken by everyone. even to those wom, being beyond his lim its, he pays no attention. With the cold weather come ronsins fires, and except by extra care accidents cannot be avoided. Now is the time to -examine your stoves aad stee that everything is safe for the earning season, ": . .. Cbrxbis evening, Friday, 'So v. S3, Rev. S: B. Cumminrs, Missionary agent f the Baldwin Place Home,'of Boston, Massa chusetts, will deliver a lecture at the Lec ture Room of the Congregational Church, commencing at7) o'clock. Mr.Cummings is in charge of a company of Sew Eng land children for adoption, and in the course of his lecture many interesting in cidents, illustrating the work of the Home" will be related. AH who are ra te ested in the care and elevation of homeless andneglectedchildren are invited to attend. PxTTY depredations continue to be re ported from various parts of the town. Sneak thieves are all the. more annoying because of the contemptible pettiness of their robberies. In our Cleveland exchanges we notiee that Jake lindsey was bound over on the charge of burglary. Is this the Jake who erst was wont to dwell here in loving union with his consort Samantha.: OCR subscribers wanting any magazine or paper in the world ean save- money by subscribing tor it in connection with the Journal. Our clubbing list contains more than three times the number of pub lications in that of any other paper in the State and with all given we have this year made arrangements directly through the publishers thns securing much more ad vantageous terms than those offered else where. "Compare nor list with that of any other paper and see if this is not so. Any work not included in onr list will be pro cured on equally fa voi able terms. In view of the demand, certain enter prising dealers attempted to get upa "cor ner" in horse blankets, but failed to do so, as all in town had been sold several days before the brilliant idea was born.' ' The Cowles House has again changed Umdlords-lfessrs TuMIeand Ston, who ha"vebeen"(he"proprietdri" fSfthe past five months having sqld out.' Mr. W. B. Drew the new landlord took posession on Thurs day. - ' ." ' '. ' : - Touno ladies no longer delight in morn ing "constItutionaIs'' and, by a singular coincidence, the stores oh Slain street are now opened nearly two hours later than they were before eold weather compelled, that change. - ' A certain barbar here advertises, him self as a "practical-baic-drecser,' .which seems to imply that there must be vision ary hair-dressers somewhere, one of whom, probably, is the Jong expected combing man. ' ", " !'. ' . AN old lady, here, wno forty years ago knit a smoking cap for a young man, is in a most desponding frame of mind. To bacco appears to her in the dreary night watches Mid says it will sink her and that all the saltpetre in the world cannot save her. ' :" ' ''. . . Last week a boy named Shilling was in jured to hls- hand ;totadet dis charge of a pistol with which he was play ing. It was at first thought tliat the wound was a slight one, but it "is now found that amputation will become nec essary. '-':'-". Ous exchanges announce that 'wood carpeting" is now coming into use." Cer tainly there is nothing new In that, as any person may have seen who has ever taken the pains to walk in autumnal forest and observe the rich wood carpeting of leaves there. ' ' - ' ' " : ' ; ' We had always supposed friend Durban to be tolerably free lrom "golden ambi tion." But it seems that he has at last been bitten by the insane desire to amass sudden wealth and as the first stepping stone to accomplish that end has pur chased the Advertiser. Four yokes of steers came into town, last Saturday, from Concord, drawing a large wagon in which were comfortably seated on easy chairs near a dozen ot the ladies of that township. Unable to obtain horses they were nevertheless determined to "come to town' and the arrangement adopted if lacking1 somewhat' hi speed, was nevet theless very suggestive of the com lor t and sociableness of the olden day. Besides that; it certainly furnished an other proof of the old adage. "When a woman willshe will an you may depend on it," and showed that even the epizootic has no power to alter female determination.- It would seem not only as if those who love dancing were to have furnished them every possible opportunity for the grat ification of their taste in that direction but also as if those who were ignorant of the "art" were to be favored with the best of instruction. In another column will be found' the advertisement of Messrs Wheeler and Thompson who announce the opening on the 20th mst., or a dancing school at Child's HaR. Both of-the gen tlemen are well known as able instructors and where they offer, as now, In addition to the regular school the attraction of a dance each evening after the class has closed,, they cannot fall to receive their full share of patronage. - . I,OCAI ITEMS. -The equine-ox is around our streets. beginning to wind And still the Hly ppofluenza is wafted on with every passing breeze. Two dollars a load is demanded and paid for hauling coal from the yards up to Main Street. . . .. "IO 1 f " T fMLRCMLS. CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH J. A Daly, Pastor. Services on Sunday at itiy, A. M. und 7P.M. church Conference on A'hnrs- .. dav evening at 1i o'clock. Bible Service, to ' s, iwbich ol and young are invited, at 13 o'clock 1 -OI. -Walter CTisiteU auperiuteuocnt. ST. JAMES CHURCH Rector, Thomas B. Wells, 204 State street. Services 10j A. M. and 7 a P. M. Sunday School al P. M. Horace Steele, Superintendent. M. E. CHURCH Youmans, Pastor. Services every Sabbath at 10 A. M. and la P. M. Sabbath School meets at 12, P. M. E.S. Young, superintendent. PAINESVILLE PROGRESSIVE LYCEUM A. - G. Smith, Conductor. Miss C Whitinore, Guar dian, cervices aaooam at iu a. 31. THE CHRISTIAN CHURCH Pastor, J. W. In gram. Services at 10)4 A. M. and la P. M. Sabbath School at 12X P. M. V. I. Hyde, Suierintenient. rrayer aieeung on xnursuay evening at tft o'clock. THE BAPTIST CHURCH Pastor, E. A. Stone, Rnrvices at 10k: A. M. and 7 P. M. Sabbath School at 18 M. C. E. Brink, Superin tendent. Prayer Meeting every Thursday eve- lung at 7) o'clock. - 6T. MARY'S CIlURCH,(Cathollc) JohnTracey, Pastor. Services every Sunday at 8 A. M., 10JS A. M. and7)i P. M. Sunday School at 3 ' o'clock P. M. YOUNG MEN'S ClIltlSTIAN ASSOCIATION Library Rooms 71 Main street. Prayer Meet ing every Tuesday evening. SOCIETIES. , ... MASONIC. TEMPLE LODGE, No. 28, F. and A. M. Paines ville. Meets the second and fourth Thursdays in each month. Perry Boa worth, W. M. PAINESVILLE CHAPTER, No. 46, R. A. M. . Meets the lirst an I third Thursdays in each -month. E. W. Kelly, 11. E. H. P. PAINESVILLE COUNCIL, No. S3, Royal and Select Masters. Meets Fridays after the first Thursday in each month. J. M, Benjamin,!'. I. G. M. WILLOUG1IBY LODGE, No. 80S, F. and A. M Willoughhv. Stated Communications on the second aud fourth Tuesdays in each month. VV. H. Turner, W. M. LAiicV SHORE LODGE, Ne. 307." Madison. Stated Communications every second and fourth Satur.Uya of each month. M. O. Vreiton. W. M. - PAINESVILLE LODGE, No. 412. Meets on the second and fourth Saturdays of each month. - Jt W. Kelly, W.M. - I. O. O. F.- - -- CORNUCOPIA LODGE, No. 212, meets Tuesday Making ornamental work with autumn leaves is no longer a seasonable occupa-' tion for ladies. 1 We understand from rumor that the Advertiser is to be changed into a regular Democratic paper. Any variety of job work can be pro cured at the Journal office at fair prices and done in the best style. Two public dance in town last Wednes day evening one at the Stockwell House and the other at Wilcox Hall. -veainta. - Olticers S. Andrews. N. Doran, V. G.: J. Wilson, R.S.; C. O. P. S.; D. W. Mcad. Treas. L. VV . Child, UNION ENCAMPMENT, No. 46, meets every alternate Wednesday evening. Olbcers JL. Harris. C. P.: W. Doran. H. P.: H. It. Morse. S. V.; C. B Winchcll, J. W.; C. O. Child, BUSINESS DIRECTORY. obocebs. When subscribing for your reading for the coming year remember the induce. ments offered by the Journal. The gentle whistle and soft rumbling of Sunday frieght trains are now again to be heard on the L. S. & 51. S. It. R. The important news trom surrounding towns will always be found in the column beaded "Among our Neighbors." Stalwart youths with sheepish faces can be seen, uow and then, trudging play. fully along behind the useful wheel-bar row. - - Snow is several inches deep in a num ber of localities but that snow news to most of our readers, as the storm occurred last Tuesday. Our farmer friends tell ns that in many places there are still acres Of Corn and potatoes ungathered. ' If this be true it is probable that those who have been, thus shiftless or unfortunate will receive ales- son upon practical forehandedness that may be of benefit in the future. - IN some parts ot the town, now that the leaves have fallen away, the vines that so gracefully creep up and around the win. dows are beginning to exhibit a new and singular variety of foliage, in the shape of paper shirt collars, broken combs, half torn envelopes and other still more unac- countable.objects. The "lightning y xpress delivery" is now run by loot power. . But with the ex ception of an occasional break made by some skittish young clerk not well enough trained to allow him to be driven close beside fluttering female drapery with out taking fright there have been no ac cidents worthy of note. - Provisions, fuel and most articles needed for family use have taken a decided rise during the past week, in consequence of the continued prevalence of tbei"hippo- fluenza." Our -market . reports always the fullest and most reliable of any pub lished in this section are by no means uninteresting reading this week. , ' ; ' Ws hear from various parts of the coun try that fowls are coming to be afflicted with this prevailing "horse" disease. One of those so afflicted might be considered as an illustration of tbq famous "cock-horpe" referred to in nursery rhymes as the ani mal upon which people of the olden time used to perlorm their pilgrimages to Dan- bury Cross. V '. Those who have been led to exchange weort torooal stoves,' i consequence of the high prices of fuel, all report them seles as delighted ..with the innovation. With coal socheap and easy to be obtained there is no reason why it should not come to be universally used here. Certainly economy, comfort and cheerfulness all commend it. Some of the leaves of the ivy have turned to a bright yellow color, thus presenting the appearance of blossoms on the dark masses of the foliage. Those who are the happy possessors of full coal-bins have no need to exclaim "wood, that my winter of .discontent were made glorious summer." AT last croquet has received a succesful squelcher. The warmest enthusiast can not resist the potent argument contained iu two inches of snow. H r L. ROOT DEALER IN GROCERIES. AvA. Provisions, Fruit, Confectioneries. . 83 Main street, Painesville, Ohio. 104 1" II TAYLOR, Jr.. DEALER IN GRO J . CRIMES AND PROVISIONS of all kinds. Cash paid for Butter and Eggs and all kinds of Produce. Best of Flour and Teas kentconstant iv on band. No. 139 State street, Painesvillo, Ohio. . 76 TANTZER BROS General Wholesale XJ and Retail dealers in Flour, Feed, Grain audProvl9lenslMo.l03 State St., Painssvllle, 0,97 The rehearsals of the Amateur Dra matic Club are beginning to "tell" and less than two weeks more, remain, before the date of the first entertainment. It only costs three dollars to be con veyed from the Depot about three miles towards Mentor. The epizootic Infliction is bound to make financial successes of some who never could have achieved Inde pendence without such aid. Truly 'Tis an ill wind that blows so one i?ood." Under present prices coal fires can be kept up at from one-fourth to one-batf the. expense required for ood. t .A conse quence many are adopting it and we no tice that those who bring wood to market in hopes of realizing the exurbitant pr. ces that have been reported to prevail do not meet with as ready sale as tbey did a week since. On Thursday afternoon, while driv ing near the depot, Geo, Folwell, agent of the Weed Sewing Machine Compan; , was thrown from his wagon, in consequence of the horse becoming frightened aud turning short around. It was feared that one ot hi legs had some of the bones broken,but since he was carried home we have not board whether his injuries were severe or not, Among the oth er - business changes which are announced as to take place this winter, Is that of the dissolution of the partnership now existing between W. F, Smith and H. E. Marvin, and the forma tion of a new firm in which L. L. Farmelv and Mr. Marvin are to be chief partners W. F. Smith will continue bis present business at the same place, and intends to keep all his old customers and gain many new ones, by an unceasing effort to sell better goods at less price, than any other dealer. Mr. Marvin is now in New York purchasing goods for the intended new firm, and the "People's- Store" will cer tainly lose none of its present popularity by the acquisition of- his experience and gentlsmanly sssistaass. often too great to be resisted, and several horses here have died in consequence while in seme places deaths trom the same cause are reported by the dozen. Wherever proper attention is bestowed upon them the horses here are all doing well and although we are by no means free from the annoyances incident to their being too sick to be used yet we can report a fairly favorable conditio of most of the sick animals. We have beard of three or four casual ties among them being the death of a val uable horse belonging to Henry Wiliiams of this place and one each of C. W. Grant aud Lorin Taylor of Concord. Another is also reported to have died in Mentor. But the general belief is that unless worked too 60on and if rightly cared for there is but little danger. To our farmer friends we can but repeat our warning. When your horses are ta ken give them care and attention and do not be too anxious to put them at work. . - .Suicide, la LeRoy. " ON. Wednesday - afternoon a farmer, named Job. Cpson, living in LeRoy, com. mi t ted suicide. The same evening Coro ner Taylor was notified and a Jury sum moned. At the request the following facts were elicited. The deceased was an old man nearly eighty years of age and for some time bad lived by himself in one part ot the home steadhis son and family occupying the other portion. Oh the day the deed was committed Mr. Upson was around during the morning as usual and a neighbor who was there saw him about noon, at" which time there was nothing observed in his appearence or conversation which aroused any suspicion of the design which he must even then have matured In his own mind. After the neighbor left Mr. Upson went into his room "to sleep" as he said and locked the door so "as not to be disturbed." As be was in the habit of do ing this nearly every day nothing was thought of it by any of his children or those around. But about three o'clock his daughter-in-law become worried as nothing had been heard from him and after trying in vain to receive any answer the door was broken down. An alarm was at once given and Reese Davis, being the r st to arri ve,eu t the body down. The suicide was committed very delib erately. A stick had been placed across the upper side of a stove pipe hole in the ceiling and to this a rope attached, with a noose just so high that by stepping on a chair it could be adjusted about the neck, and a common kitchen chair stadding near by showed indeed that this was the actual method adopted. So reasons are known to explain the act. - Sometime since Mr. Cpson lost his wife and since, then has been subject to fits of despondency but at no time had their been any reason to apprehend the com mission of such a deed. The coroners jury found a verdict in ac cordance with the above facts. ' STS NEIGHBORS. " ' The lake appears to be at a lower ebb than we have ever noticed it, during six teen years' acquaintance The Horse Distemper is finding its way in the lesser places, since its respects have been first paid to the cities and larger towns. It has made its appearance in the livery stables of this plac. and the horses are nearlv or quite all taken with it. The omnibuases were suspended on Monday last. The indications are, that the scourge is to be no less general here than in other places visited in advance of us A sad and fatal accident occurred at the gravel pit ot the A. T. & P. Railroad on the morning of the 8th inst. As the gravel train was backing up, a young Fin lander, of some 20 years of age, in attempting to climb upon the rear car, fell, and the wheels passed over both his legs near the knees'. He soon became so exhausted as to render amputation a work ot doubtful expedien cy. A rally of lite was waited J'or, but he continued to sink, until the next morning, when he was relieved of his sufferings by death. Ashtabula Telegraph. On Tuesday, Mr. Darragh received two large eight-wheeled dump-carts, tor use in railroad buildler.3... The "Epizootic" is gradually - spreading in this town and county; and is now ' nearly "universal, though there are few If any fatal cases. The work on the Interior of the new school bonse is proeressinir so rapidly as to leave no aouot that it will oe ready tor use the coming winter. The rooms, several of wnicn are nearly conpieted. are models of convenience and elegance ..A Thes pian iroupe or some nrteen memners nas been organized in this place, and is soon to give a little exhibition. The first drama performed will be that of the "Hidden Hand," to be followed by others of equal merit and interest. The Troupe comprises some of our best dramatic talent, and will undoubtedly meet the expectation or the public. The first appearance will be anx iously awaited by all, and we trust will ot oe long deferred. (jeauga uemocrau Our city and vicinity was., visited with quite an extensive snow storm on Tuesday last ror severar weeks our r. & x. fence items have noted that the fence was finished to within three or tour miles of this place, or this side of somebody's, ic. we now say that it is virtually finished to Chardon. On Saturday last the contrac tors, Messrs. Kiker and l ease took the men who have been at w;-V for them upon the fence to the Chardon House, and pro cured for them a gqp jl square meal as a kind of finale We pre njoiced to know that an effort is bei ig made, with every prospect ot success, to revive our Thes pian" troupe. We understand that the "Hidden Hand" will be one of the plays put upon the bills. It is too popular and well known a play to need commendation on our part, success to the troupe. Western Reserve Timet. Friday. Kovember 15th. 1872. occurred the first genuine snow storm of the season in mis locality jir. Burrows and a. s. Hunger, ot the Locating committee, did not ariive, as was expected, consequently no lormal report was made at the Volun teers' Free Homestead Colony meeting,on Saturday afternoon last. As soon as the two gentlemen arrive, the Presideut of the Association, will call a meeting to bear a report of the Committee.. . . A young man In Orwell, ranted Daniel Jourdan, was so seriously injured in the leg by the burst ing of a small cannon, that amputation be came necessary Mr. Edward Dunning ;oi uis lett nana badly injured by a circu ar saw at Goodrich Cook & Co's mill last week. The index finger was severed en tire, except a little portion of skin, and the middle and third fingers were nearly taken off. It is hoped these two fingers may be saved.' Geneva Times. With Hood, one Is often tempted to ex claim "alas for the rarity of Christian Charity." and exceptions to the general rule of selfish greed are met with- -quite Seldom enough to deserve individual no tice. During the present scarcity of wood Mr. Robert Briggs with commendable lib erality, has been furnishing three foot wood from his yard on St. Glair street to all who . were in need , of fuel at $4,00 ' per " cord." "'His unwillingness to be a party to the extortions in this article which the horse epidemic has made so easy for every one to practice, is alt the more pleasant to notice because at the same time he was paying from eight to ten dollars per day for teams, his entire stable being sick and unable to work. We say that this makes his action the more pleasant to notice, . and this is true not because of the loss but because of the con trast.. -1 J .... Billiard Exhibition. This Friday evening those who ad mire an exhibition of the highest skill in Billiards will have an opportunity offered them to do so, such as seldom offers itself in a place so small as this. To-night,'' commencing' at 8 o'clock, Joseph Dion, 'Champion of the world," proposes to give an exhibition at the Bil liard Boom of Jewell A McFarland In which he will execute many of those diffi cult shots for which he has acquired such a reputation and will also play a game of 509 points four-ball with James Bennett the ex-champion of Canada, and one of seventy-five points French. ; Admission has been placed at 50 cents. Real Estate Transfers. Our report ot the transactions in real estate, was, in common with much other matter, crowded but from our last issue. The following list therefore comprises all the sales that have been placed on record for the two weeks last past: , "", H. G. Colley to C. S. Quine, LeEoy. 16 U acres, lot No. 26. Stephen Mathews to Elvira S. Tibbals, Painesville, lot So. 41, Kerr, Cole & Co., survey. Keujamin jsissei to jstner c. w ood ward, Painesville, lot No. 5, Bissel's sur vey. Hush Brooks to William Averell. Men tor, T acres in lot o. b: tract JN a. 14.- Aitrea.A. vvneeierto waiter woodhead. Perry, acre in lot No. 35. Lewis Reynolds to Edmond Johnson. Mentor, 27 and s-iuu acres in lot AO. is, smith and Hart's division. E.. M. Johnson to Benjamin Markell. Mentor 2 and 40-100 acres iu lot No. 23, Smith and Hart's division. '- ' - - Kilev White, per Adin'r to J. W. and R. D. Emerson, Concord, 10 acres in lot No. 1, tract No. 1. With the City Guardians. At the last meeting of the Council but little business was- done but little in fact coming up to be done. Claims aggregat ing $559.62 were ordered paid, in detail as follows; J. II. Ayer, repairing lamps, $8.87; Union Fence Company, lamp posts, $50.75; Thos. C. Radchff, salary, 50.00; James Creedon, salary, $37.50; David Ruwe, filling cisterns, $0.0 J; J. Coudon, same, $13.00; H. Durt'y, same, $5.00; James Creedon; same, $3.75; F. Bowman, sirne, $375;- C. Gregory, same, $1,00; Bartbolor mew Shelby, same, $180. F. Rogers, to be expeuded on streets, $200. , The following resolution relative to cer tain sidewalks was passed. Resolved, That the sidewalks on both sio.es ut' iviohuiond street, between Jack sun street and the L. S. & M. S. Railway euuulU be brought to grade aud graveled, ana mat llie Mayor be. ana nareujr .is in structed to cause legal notice to be served on the owuerorowuers of property bound ing or abutting ou said sidewalks of the passage its resolution, and that if the said sidewalks are not repaired witbiu sixty days lrom the service of said uotice tue street commissioner is hereby directed to have the same done at the expense of said owuer or owners of property. There then being nothing further before them the Couhcil adjourned. The 1. HI. C A. at Xaleaa. The Sixth Annual State Convention of the Y. M. C. A. was held at the City ot Toledo, on the 1,'itb, 16th and 17th inst. The attendance both of delegates and auditors was fully up to that of any pre ceding Convention. The good people of Toledo received the delegates from abroad with open arms, and were unremitting in their attention during the sitting of the Convention. The Convention was made up of about one hundred regular delegates, besides corresponding members from other States. The President of the last Convention, H. Thane Miller, being detained at home by sickness, Major H. P. Lloyd, of Cincin nati, Chairman of the State Executive Committee, called the convention to or der and was afterwards chosen permanent President oi the Convention. The manner in which be performed the duties pertain ing to his position, elicited the highest praise upon every hand. The other officers of the Convention were: Vice Presidents, Horace Burton. Cleveland, Charles Doug lass, Toledo, and J. S. Lane, Akron; Cor responding Secretary, W. J. Cook, Cleve land; Recording Secretaries, J. W.Tyler, Painesville; Treasurer, H. G. O. Cory, Janesville; Executive Committee, W.J Cooke, H. A. Sherwin, C. E. Bolton,. H. Thane Miller, H. P. Lloyd, E. A. Daniels and Charles Douglass. ,'1'he report of the Executive Committee for the past year was far from discourag ing. There are altogether forty-six asso ciations in the State. Five conversions were reported from Painesville during the month of April. - On Friday evening a welcome meeting was held in one of the largest churches, at which addresses of welcome were deliv ered by Ex-Lieutenant-Governor J.C.Lee. Mayor Jones, Rev. Dr. Williams and Mr; Douglass, President of the Toledo Association. The sessions of the Convention were fully occupied iu discussing the various methods by which the young men may be benefitted, physically, socially, intellects ally and spiritually. The speeches and devotional exercises were characterized by great earnestness, and that enthusiasm which is peculiar to assemblages of young men for whatever purpose. The farewell meeting was held at Wheeler's Opera House, on Sabbath even ing. - This is one of the finest audience. rooms in the Union, is capable of seating two thousand persons, and was literally packed with people. Eight or ten short addresses were cielivered,closing with the "Magic Circle," and the singing of the hymn, . .- "Blest be the tie that binds." The exercises lasted from six to ten o'clock, aud not a single sign of weariness was manifested by the large audience. The tarewell words by Rev. R. Pope, of St, Paul M. E. Church, Toledo, were exceed ingly fine, and were characterized by the utmost liberality and fraternal feeling. The next Convention will be held at Portsmouth. In the struggle to secure the next meeting, Painesville stood next to Portsmouth. The Y. M. C. A.of this place will bold a union meetiug next Tuesday evening at the Baptist Church, at which the delega tion from this place will render their re port. 1 ; ' The Horse Disease. We still continue to hear reports from every quarter concerning the spread and prevalence of the epidemic which is so crippling trade everywhere by its severe attacks upon the horse. It is even said to be 'spreading among other animals aud co ws, oxen, pigs and fowls are all itemized as having succumbed to its influence. Whether true or not at least we cau be very certain that throughout this county it continues to "exist and have its being" without any perceptible diminution or loss of power. As we have before sahl it is far from be ing necessarily fatal and indeed when proper care ha been used we have yet tq hear of a single death in cousequeuce of the disease. But th temptation to use MARRIED. ... PARSONS BRANCH In Painesville, Nov. 20, 1872, by Rev. J. A. Daly, Mr. Charles M. Par sons, of Amherst, Ohio, and Miss Fannie M. Branch, of Painesville, Ohio. FIN AN CTT A Ti. MONET ART. JOCBKAL Office, Nov. 22, 1872. The local money market still continues in such a state of general discomfort and close ness that, as the Leader ot this morning says "to increase it would be next to impossible, except by realizing a positive pannic" There are large quantities of good paper constantly being presented for discount, but of course when tne power is lacking there is no opportunity to grant favors. In fact, business of this nature throughout this section, has been almost en tirely suspended. Deposits, as a rule, are run ning extremely light and there is but 1'ttle re lief expected or realised from this source. Our exchanges say that eastern exchange still re mains active and requires the nwvement of easreacy tpesirvebiilsrieei. The. following are the staling prtoes for Com and Securities: Buying Selling IJOIU. ... - llO llOJfc suver targe 101 Silver-email..... 105 Sixes of iSSl coup . 11K Five-Twenties (1S) ex-coup 118J Five-Twenties (W64) ex-cou.p 112 Five-Twenties (1SK6) ex-con. (old) . 118 Five-Twenties (18K5)ex-coup(new) 114 Five-Twenties (1867) coup..... 115i Five-Twenties (1868) coup ,. 114Jf Ten-Forties ex-coup 107 STOCKS. Canton .108 Western Union 76 Quicksilver 45x Adams' Express ... 2 Wells Fargo Ex.. 86 Amer. Mer. Union, 6&3 United States Ex.. 77jj Pacific Mail 88 N. Y. Central...... 03 Erie. 53 do. preferred... 70)j Harlem 113 do preferred 185 Michigan Cent 114) Cleve. 4 Pitts 87 North Western.... 9" do preferred 86 St. Paul 53 do preferred 74 Hartford A Erie. . . 1 109 107X 116 V US 113 113 11654 116v( 116 lots .108i Rock Island New Jersey Cent. 101 Wabash. W)i do. preferred., so Fort Wayne...... 93 Terre Haute . . . . IS do preferred 35 Chi. A Alton lo8 do preferred.. .111 Ohio & Miss 4oH C. C C A L 8U Burl'nAQnincy..l30 Lake Shore. 88X Indiana Central.. 81 n Illinois Central. . .184 Union Pacific 34 w Cent. Pac Bonds. .100 Union Bonds 86 DeL&Lackaw'a.. 98 Ji COMMXaRCIAI. PAINESVILLE MARKET. JOCRNAL OFFICE. Nov. 226 P. M. Within the past two or three days we note a little improvement in the wheat market, which also causes a firm leeling in the flour trade, but prices are quotably unchanged. If the present advance in wheatts sustained flour will proba bly sympathize witn it in a few days. In oats also there is a little improvement. Corn remains unchanged. New corn, In ear, is coming into market more lreely, and sells readily if dry enough for storeage. The brand and shorts trade continues to be very lively. ' Buying. Selliug. XX Spring Wheat Flour. XX Red Winter do XXX Amber .do XXX White do Rye do Graham Floor per bbl .- Buckwheat Flour per bbl.. Corn Meal S Shorts 24.0Hton 1 83 Chop Feed, 2B.00 Wton 1 40 " 75 8 00 9 00 . 10 SO 7 00 . 900 . 10 00 .26.00 W top 1 4o ' Marine. Removal of Buoys The buoys which early in the season were located at vari ous points around the lakes, are some of them beinir removed, and stakes substitu. ted iu their places. Seven sail vessels and one nroDellor are to be built at Maniowoc this winter. G. S. Kand will build a large propellor tor Can- tain Goodrich, and a three-masted schoon er of 45,000 bushels capacity for J. R. Slau son, of Racine. Messrs. Hanson & Scove. a vessel ot 45.000 bushels capacity for Guido Paster, the Messrs. Nelson and Captain Olson, of Milwaukee, and a schooner of 16,000 bushels capacity for themselves, Jonan Richards two canalers. one ior.uimseJf aud another for Peter John son; Mr. Larson a vessel of 200.000 feet ca pacity for Messrs. Anderson & Hanson, and a scow of 150,000 feet capacity for a company of Norwegian ship-carpenters. The last vessel is in reality being built by her owners iu Larson's yard. She will have a round bow. In addition to the above new work, the schooner Fleetwing is to be lengthened twenty-five feet, and the schooner Czar thoroughly rebuilt. , iii . .i.... .. .. Salt, tier bbl... No. 1 Mackerel, ner K bbl. . No. 1 White Fish, per a bbl. No. 1 Trout, per bbl Potatoes ....... White Wheat, Red Wheat... Buckwheat.... Rve Corn, shelled Corn, ear, Old, p 70 lbs. Corn, " New.fi 72 lbs Oats, isutter.... Lard. Cheese Tallow Chickens, lb nams ................. Shoulders. Dressed Hogs Beef. Eggs Beans Dried Apples. Hay ... We have a full stock oi Black Gold Mixed, Green, Gray Plumb and Navy Blue. Repellents. P. Pratt A Co. For everything in the line of Fall Hat, go to Paddock's, 221 Superior street, Cleveland, O. 63 A full line of Dress Goods in all the fash ionable styles t.nd shades just received. P. Phatt & CO. Every variety of Ladies' Furs, Muffs and bands just received atT. S. Paddock's No. 221 Superior street, Cleveland, O. 63 Ladies come and see for yourselves that our stock of Silks, Velvets, Black Alpacas, &c, is the largest in town. P. Pratt & Co. We keep the ever popular brand of Bon net and Doofd' France in black Gros Grain Silks. Ladies come and look at at them. P. Pratt & Co. Ladies' Furs in every style and every price, from the most costly set down to the cheapest, can always be found in endless varieties at T. S. Paddock's, 221 Superior street, Cleveland, O. 63 Sure cure for the Epizootic There is no such thing known, but this fact should not keep people from going to P. Pratt & Co's for dry goods. Remember they will not be undersold. 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 We have the largest and best selected stock ot English Fre nch and American cloths for Gents, now in Lake Co., ana have superior faculties for making tbem up in tirst-class style. "P. Pratt & Co, OCR OWN CORRESPONDENTS. Kirtland. Correimondencti containiny important new o liciteft from every part of the district. If veed liberally paid for. Writer's name and addrene required on every communication ae private guar antees of good faith. Rejected communiattiom dot returned. Thomtson, Nov.'20th. 1872. Ed. Journal: Perhaps you think by this time that we have forgotten you en tirety by your not hearing from us; but that is not the case at all. A number of times wo have taken up our pen to scratch a tew items for your valuable paper but something would call us away, and in fact, tbero has been no news worth writ ing, but we will try to give yon a few items. Election passed off very pleasant ly; nothing of Importance transpired only each party tried their best, and each were sanguine of success. The Prohibitionists cast 8 votes, and as the election has come and gone, we will let it pass with this short uotlce. The horse disease that is sweeping over our county has appeared in our midst and almost every horse is suffering from it, but as yet we have not heard of any deaths as every one tries to take the best of care of their horses. The first inquiry is, have your horses got this disease, and almost invariably the answer is yes. We live in hopes that it will soon leave but all must be careful not to use them too soon. Last Saturday afternoon we had our first snow storm for this winter and about three inches of snow fell in a short time, but now it has all disappeared and we shall have a few days of tine wenther. The farmers have nearly finished up their fall work and will soon be ready for the cold blasts of winter. I learn that Dr. L. FT. Luso has been commissioned bv G. W. C. P. Deuctt a State Deputy; G. W. C. Templar or 1. O. G. Templars also a county lodge D G. W. C. P. whose duty it is to organize lodges in Lake county and to visit lodees if anv in the county. Our district schools will open about the first Monday in December. Some have commenced already. Mors Anon. 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," go'o T. S. Paddock's, No. 221 Superior street, Cleveland. A superior stock kept constantly on hand, and prices guaranteed to be as low as the lowest. Satisfaction warranted in every instance, Don't fail to call. 63 Messrs Jas. W. Carson & Co., 267 Supe rior St., Cleveland, Ohio, call the atten. tion of the 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 house make a speci ality ot ready made overcoats,in all grades from the lowest to the 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 ofler the largest stock In the city, from which to se lect, and respectfully Invite inspection of the same. Jas. W. Carson & Co. 63-13. Symptoms of Catarrh. Dull, heavy headache, obstruction of na sal passages, discharge falling into t hroat, sometimes profuse, watery, acrid, thick and tenacious mucous, purulent, muco purulent, bloody, putrid, offensive, eto. In others a dryness, dry, watery, weak or Inflamed eyes, ringing in ears, deafness. hawking and coughing to clear throat, ul. ceratious, scabs from ulcers, voice altered nasal twang, offensive breath, impaired smell and taste, dizziness, mental depres sion, tickling cough, etc. Only a few of the above symptoms are likely to be present in auy case at one time. No disease is more common or less understood by phy sicians. The proprietor of Dr. Sage's Ca. tarrh Remedy will pay $500 reward for a case of Catarrh which he cannot cure. sold by Druggists at 50 cents. 608 ... 45 ...1 50 .. 1 85 ... 90 ... 65- ... 55 . ... 63 ... 40 ... 85 ... 30 . ... 9 14 7 10 16 10 5 00 5 006 00 28 1 252 00 "."io oo 85 . 13 00 6 60 . 540 75 1 60 1 50 1 00 PTJBIJSHiaiSAKNOTTNC ' s- STS. 1872-3 " A Gift For Every Subscriber, Old or New. THE NORTHERN OHIO SOUVENIR IS A NEW ILLUSTRATED MAGAZINE, ISSUED ON THE LAST OF EACH MONTH BY W. C. CHAMBERS & SON. AT ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR. In every respect the SOUVENIR is a first-class Illustrated Magazine. In sise it is a quarto, and is printed on t he finest of double-calendered cream-laid paper. Its reading is a miscellany ot li.ht and solid literature, while its pictures form a magnificent onileoliou of the finest steel and wood engravings Each number contains twenty-four pages, ana tne entire volume, when bound at the end of the year, will form a beautiful work, which could not be purchased in any other way for double the money. . .,- The volume for 187i-S-will contain about 230 pages snd about 100 fine engravings trom 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 cau be procured. The publication of this Magazine was undertaken for the expiess purpose of furnishing one of the most magnificent premiums ever offered by any paper, and in the carrying out of that plan the Souvenir Will Be Sent Free For one year to every person who shall, between this anil March 1st, 1878, subscribe for one year to the NORTHERN OHIO JOURNAL. We believe this offer to be unequaled by that of any paper in the country. Special Notice. As above stated, the SOUVENIR will be sent free to evr.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 .OR MORE of the publications included in our CLUBBING LIST. It will also be sent to all, whose subscrip tions expiring in that time, shall renew them for one year. So far' as this premium is con cerned, renewals are the same as new subscriptions. - For the information of those already on our books wo would add that it will also be sent to all who have subscribed or renewed since the 13th of July last. To Canvassers and Agents. In our generosity to subscribers we do not by any means Intend to neglect those- friends who mar labor for us in the getting up of clubs. For all such we have a most tempting Bill of Fare. But In reading it over we desire to call attention to tbi following Items which Most be Noticed, $2 00 must invariably be sent with each name when the subscription 'applies on a premium club TWO OLD SUBSCRIBERS OR OKI OLD 6PBSCRIBKB RENEWING FOB TWO YEARS, EQ.CAL ONE new money may be sent at our risk in Eastern Drafts, Post Office money orders or Registered Letters Part of a club can be raised in one place and part in another; It makes no difference to us to how 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 office; if shipped elsewhere char ges to be paid by those receiving them Full directions for shipping must accompany the order. Table of Premiums. . - "v -, .... - i.. NOTICE These premiums are given to Canvassers and a?ents to pay for their work In se curing new names or renewals. Our premium to patrons, the Illustrated Monthly, ttio NORTH ERN OHIO SOUVENIR, will be tent to all subscribers to those received by agents the same as to those who send their names direct to us. The SOUVENIR Is an INDEPENDENT PREMI UM or our own and is sent to ALL NEW SUBSCRIBERS ALIKE no matter how they may be obtained. . EXPLANATION. The first column of figures following the names or tbe 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 two old subscribers re newing for one years count the same as one new subscriber. Ko.Of - .,,., . ;,. yih Of Subucri. , . . . . . JSubecri. Cash bersre- . , Oath benue- ouired. Xo. Xante of Article. Value, guired. 65 40 85 12 15 6 16 J7 12X 2 25 6 WOOL MARKET. There has been considerably more active de mand during the past week, and dealers are acknowledging an advance in . the prices which they offer. Farmers are generally ready to dis pose of tbe stock which they have so long held and the movement is quite brisk. We quote average Ohio fleece 55S8c 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)f c lower. Wbllisgtos. Billing prices of factory are ranging Irom 14)f to 15c Dealers are paying 14c for the same boxeii. but factorvmen are gener ally unwilling to accept tnis price, ana receipts are still ugnr. Solon Notwithstanding the recent silent ad vance in cheese, the -Mead-lock" still continues. There is still a variance between the factory- men and the buyers; the latter do not feel like making purchases beyond supplying the present ssitie ies of their trade, exiwetinsr to purchase the cheese before the season is over at less money. We quote paying 1313x ; billing 14tS Ar BORA. Market very auiet and dull. Cheese cannot be bought of factory men at prices that win pay to snip on consignment or nn oraers. We consider the market in a very unsatisfactory state, with prices nominally the same, 18)4 to 14c, billing prices. rtAVENK a. ine cneese maraec at mis point Isauiet. ine dealers are filling orders at lor. which is a satisfactory nrice. But a verv small amount of cheese now remains in the hands of factorvmcn. Some of tbe factories have already closed for the season, and all will suspend about the 80th inst. 1 he season has been a good one. ana ail concernea nave aone wen. one lactory within six miles of here, has cleared a.7,000. HpnsoN. Our cheese market is auiet. A con siderable quantity has changed hands within a week at 14.(Sl4Hc. billing prices. As the winter is approaching the prices favor the buyer, as the factories are not prepared to keep the cheese in cold weather. Butter is in a-ood demand at DANCING SCHOOL AND QUADRILLE PARTIES. On Friday evening, December 6th, Wheeler fc Thompson Will open at' CHILDS HALL, a School for Instructions in all the Latest Styles of Dances. Regular class instruction will commence at 7 o'clock, every evening and close at 9. After tbe regular class is finished, there be given a dance lrom 9 to 18. Terms of twelve lessons, per couple, 6 00 uauics, eocu,.... ouu Music, Wheeler & Thompson's Full Band. 78-74 Prof. MTxlliken's DANCING ACADEMY, WILL open Thursday, Nov. 21st, 7:3o p. . at Wilcox Hall. All the late and fash- onaDie uances taugnt, anu a variety oi r ancy Dances for children. -73-1 New Coal Yard! "1TTE have opened a Coat Yard at the Paines- TV ville and Youngstown Railroad Depot, Richmond street, and shall keep on hand the est qualities oi soil ijoai. ror sale oy tne ton or oar ioaa at lowest prices. 63-115-1 R. McCOBXICC & CO., Agents. Watertown, N. Y., Nov. 11, 1672. To H. C. Dcrand, Agent, Painesville, O. The Watebtown Firs Insurance Company, has no losses in Boston. Assetts over t43o,ooo Charles II. Waite, Gen'l A gt. THIS second large conflagration is one more link in the chain of evidence that tbe Wit Ektown, confining its business as it does, to Private Residences and Farm Propertv risks, is the Safest Compant in which to Insure your Homestead. Office : AV ilcox Block, Up Stairs. 71-73-2 It. C. DCRAND, Agent. JT. Mansfield & Co., 52 Public Square, CLEVELAND, - OHIO, Keep a Full Stock of O LOTH I IsTO-! MEN, YOUTH, AND BOYS, In Quality and Stylo we are not surpassed. Our Price are Low. We have One Price. We Pay Return Pare if the individual buys to the amount of (80. Fair Dealing is our Motto. &3 1& 4 yo. Xame of Article. Value. 1. Weed Sewing Machine $70 00 2. Beckwith Sewing Machine . 10 00- 3. Lady's Huutiuir Case Gold Watch 4. Gentleman's Hunting Case Silver Watch 6. Gentleman's Hunting Case Silver Watch 6. Lady's Gold Pen, Silver Case, (Hawkes) 7. Gent's Gold Pen, Silver Case, (Hawkes) . . . : 8. Gold Pen with Ebony xf older. B. Gentleman's Gold Sleeve But tons . '. 10. Gentleman's Moss Agate Sleeve Buttons 11. Silver Cake Basket (Lueius Hartl... 12. Revolving Butter Cooler 13. Half Dozen Napkin Rings... 14. One Dozen Teaspoons 15. One Dozen Table Spoons 10. One Dozen Table Forks ...... 17. One Dozen Plated Knives, - Ivory Handled 18. One Dozen Table hnives,Solid Steel Plated 19. One Set Knives and Forks, Rubber Handled 20. One Set Knives and Forks, ltosuwood handled... 80 18 60 00 80 43 00 50 80 00 ' 43 SOU.. 6 4 00 6 5 03 8 5 00 6 5 00 0 18 01 33 12 00 20 14 no SO 75 : 12 15 00 20 15 00 20 20 00 . 30 20 00 25 5 75 12 4 00' 6 21. Great Industries of the United ' States 8 59 ' 22. Webster's Unabridged Die- - -tionarv M 00 23. S8mo Bible. Morocco, Gilt tlasp 800 ; 24, -Photograph Family Bible... 15 SO 25. 50 Portrait Turkey Morocco Album 5 00 2ft. New Style Musical Album.. 20 09 27. Opera Glass 10 00 28. Compound Microscope 10 00 29. Globe Microscope (00 80. Wood's Pocket Magnifier .. 1 80 81. -"Easter Morning.'1 Cbrotno. 5 00 34. "Niagara Falls," Chromo . . 5 00 33. "Dncks," Chromo, (Walnut ' Frame) (09 ;84.D.inio Nature's School,", Chromo.... 5 00 85. Dollar Engine: l DO ' 3H. Horizontal Engine 4 00 : 87. Side Wheel Steamboat 2 OI fW. Universal Clothes Wringer. 10 09 39. Fairbanks' Family Scales.. 14 10 40. Boy's 8-whcel Velocipede. .. SO 00 41. New York Ptueton (Child's 4 wheeled Carriage 40 03 .4. Fine Papier Mache uek 10 00 41 Fine Papier Mache Desk 15 UV 44. Fine Papier Mache Inkstand 8 00 4. Walnut Writing Desk 10 00 -S ) S 8 80 14 14 6 2 8 S 8 2 6 4 14 81 25 . 80 SO 25 6 IS Description of Premiums- NO. 1. The Wee 1 Family Favorite Sawing Machine was selccte I by ns as being. If not the best, at least one of the best, sewiii-r midlines in the m trket ani its merits are so well known as really to need but little description. 3,e.ikingof the VVee.l(he ElmiralclMptowrsirs: "this machine is built on what is ailed the eugiuv principle or movement, and in muuy particu lars uiifers from all other machines. Ii has new an i novel devices for taking uo tne slack ' thread, feediug the gj. is, an i perfecting the stitch. N ithing can surpass this machine in execution, rapidity, or delicto-of o.ieration. Its simplicity is charming, for there is no intricacy about it all th.it a child ten years of age, or 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-hardening process being employed where there is auy danger of wear." The style one red by us is a walnut table finely finished machine. It can be seen by calling at the Wee 1 Sewing Machine Rooms No. 114 Main Street, where the agent Mr. Geo. Folwell will be pleased to exhibit tbem at any time. - No.2. The Beckwith is alow priced machine bnt one which Is strongly recommended and which we feel confident it will please and prove satisfactory to all whoinay receive it. it continues Aimpl icity accuracy aud durability. Nos. 8. 4, 5, 9 an I lo are simply articles whose description Is given in giving their names and . value. 'I hey are good geocls and we warrant them to be the best of the kind. Wo purchased them of R. S. Wood, Wholesale and Retail Dealer injr.wclry in this place and they come to us with his recommend. We therefore know them to be genuine and what they are represen ted to be. Nos. 0, 7, 8. 11, 12,13.14,13,1 6,1 7, 18,19 and SO are all standard articles. Their several values are set tled and are all as welt khown to our readers as to ourselves. They have been pur chased from the factories of Hawks. Lucius Hart the Meriden Manntacturing Co. and other well known dealers and arc all made ami delivered under their warranties. No. 21. is a large and elegantly printed book, containing 18 O closely printed octavo pages and over 600 beautiful illustrations, it is published by t)M well known firm of Burr & Hyde of . Hartford, Conn., aud is sold oniy by subscription at $3 50 per copy. NOS. 22, 23, 84 and 25 are sufficiently described in their names. No. 26. 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 uirs and when closed the music ceases. Size C inches long, 5 inches wide. No. 27 Is a glass finished in ivory and gilt, with morocco ease. It Is acromatic, and may be used by the tourist for field glass or telesootie as well as in the opera. No. 28 Is a new stvle of microscope, and has three powers of about 40, 65, and 100 diameters. magnifying 1,800, 4,28.'.. and 1U,000 times No. 89 Cannot be excelled as a cheap miscroscope. Its magnifying powers are very great, and cannot fail to be an endless source of amusement and iustrw-tion. No. 30 Is an intense lens with folding rubber case, and has been sold by all dealers at the price given above. Nos. 31, 82, 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. 31 is framed in handsome carved walnut moulding, gilt liuing and leaf cor ner pieces. Nos. 85, 36, and 87 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 young, and are admirably adapted to cultivate iuventive aud mechanical geuius. Nos. 88, and 39 Are too well known to need any description. Nos. 40 and 41 Are handsome well made machines, the former being not onl v a source of amuse ment, but a means of healthful, needed exercise ; the latter a silver finished, cloth-lined, pateut-wheeled child's carriage. Nos. 4 and 4-1 Are elegant desks; -the first being inlaid with roses of pearl, etc., lined with velvet and gilt border, lock anil key, fitted with inkstano. ten-inch tbe secoad being Inlaid with pearl, forming a group of liliies and leaves, on double shaded ground, light border of mottled pearl, lined with silk velvet aud gilt bonier, lock and key. inkstaud, eleven inch. No. 44 is neatly inlaid oith pearl line anil bunch of liliies. in cut glass, ink in velvet socket. No. 4 j is a walnut desk, brass-bound, finely polished inside, lined with silk velvet, lock and key, twelve indies, CLUBBING RATES.! money Saved I Any Paper or Masraalske Yost Waal ! Below we present a list of publications with which we have made clnbbing arrangements for the coming year. Canvassers or those getting up clubs will notice: First, that tbey can avail themselves of tbe 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 club for which premiums will be given; and Second, that to EACH SUBSCRIBER TO THE JOURNAL, on this as on all other lists, theSOUVENIR will be 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 JOURNAL and SOUVENIR. 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 iucludos these premiums. Dallies, Semi and TrI- Weeklies. "Rural New Yorker (50 od b on Scientific American -. 9 On e c s ft..,..!, r ii . a.. .er-. Ce-H- 1 . . " " . .... - . - j? rrs Sunday Mercury 4 K E3 Times (N.Y.) S o- 5" Tribune (N. y .)...- ir gaS- The Week r 4 Dailv Philadelphia Press, Tri-Weekly Philadelphia Press.. Dailv New York Sun Semi-Weekly New York Sun D 8 00 4 00 00 2 0t " Tribune.. 4 00 ' . " " World ... 4 00 Weeklies. American Spiritualist.... .... Appleton's Journal Advance.. Alltanv Law Journal Bright side and Family Circle..-. 1 60 Banner of Light. 8 00 Clipper (New York) 8 00 2 to 4 OO 8 "0 5 no Citizen and Rouud Table Church Journal Christian at Work Catholic Review Day's Doings . 3 (10 3 on 1 60 8 no 4 no e a o 9 00 6 SO 80 3 6 00 4 50 4 00 6 HO 4 85 C no 8 25 4 &tl Ul 4 50 00 00 00 00 2 00 00 ...3 00 ...5 10 ... t 00 ...(50 4 25 4 60 8 50 6 SO 8 75 8 SO 6 75 880 HO 4 50 no 8 85 4 tO ( 00 2 SO c tyi 4 tr 5 0" 4 01 4 50 8 60 6 W 8 (W 3 to 4 so 8 00 8 OU 8 00 8 SO 4 oa 00 5 oo '4 85 4 oo 4 oo. 6 S5 4 OO 8 on 7 oo 5 .oo 6 oo 4 on 5 15 8 So 8 7a 5 oo 8 bo 4 OA 4 oo 8 5t 5 Ml 3 85 2 75 4 OO 4 So oo oung folks' Rural 1 6o 3 So t In addition to lioih eiii dioals at the price named, a tholce from a list of extraordinary premiums is giveu t each snlNM-iiiwr to D inoresi'.- Monthly. Among these are a pair of flue Chromo pictures ( alls of Niagara and losciniie Falls), woith lo.oo ; or a good -(ereoscpe with a scries of views; besides numerous other valuable premiums worth from 8 to tlo each. Examiner And Chronicle 'Baptist) 2 SO Every Saturday 5 00 Frank Leslie's Illust'd Newspaper.. 4 to . Chimney Corner 4 (-0 Illustrated Zcitung. 4 00 " Ladv's Journal 4 00 w Boys' and Girls Weekly 8 60 " Ladies' Magazine... 8 SO " Budget of Fun I SO " Pleasant Hours. 1 50 Fireside Companion 3 00 Filth Avenue Journal 4 00 Forney's Press. 2 00 Golden Age. 8 1 0 Harper's Bazar. 4 00 Weekly 4 00 Hearth and Honie. 8 o0 Illustrated Christian Weekly... 2 00 Independent 2 GO Investigator - 8 50 Ledger SO. Le Mondo Illusire (French) 8 00 Litlell's Living Age 8 00 Medical Gazette S 50 Methodist 9 N) Nation (N. Y.) 5 OhservertN. Y.) 8 00 Ponierov's Democrat 2 50 Plymouth Church 4 OO Toledo Blade Waverley Magazine Weekly (Street Jt Smith's) ... W atsnu'b A 1 1 Journal ......... World (X. Y.) American.Uiiinn . .taoaiBMies. American Agriculturist.. 1 50 American Farm Journal. 75 Americau Law Register..; 8 00 American Builder. (OS Atlantio Monthly 4 0 Arthur's Homo Magazine ( 60 Art Review 801 American K Ineationat Monthly.. ( US Blackwood's .....4 00 ltallou's Monthly I Ml 4 0ii Bt-echer's Illustrated Magazine.. ( 8 Th-Church Monthly (00 4 V Comic Monthly 1 60 6 SO crofutt's Westein World... 160 4 00 Children's Hour 1 25 6 00 Contem.mrarv lleview t 50 6 00 f DtMUore-ete's Magazine ( oo 6 U.I Eclectic Magazine................. 5 uo 5 00 Galaxv 4 oo 6 00 ttodey's Lady's Book oo Good Words ( 75 4 00 G-od Words for (he Young 2 So 5 (to Harper's Magazine... 4 oo 8 85 Inland Monthly ( oo 3 85 Lomton Lancet 6 oo 4 50 La France Elegante .Im 6 85 Ladies' KepoMtory 3 So 8 60 Lippinroti's M igazine 4 oo 4 00 Lakeide Monthly 3 oo 5 85 Locke's Monthly I oo 525 Manut'ai turer and Builder ( oo 4 25 Optic's Boys' and Girls' Jfagasine 8 So 3 60 overland .Voidhly 4 oo 4 00 Our Young Folks 8 oo 6 00 Peters' .tfuslcal .Vonthly 8 on 4 SO Phrenological Journal 8 oo 9 00 Peterson Jftigazino 8 oo 9 Oil Scribner'i M nillily ... 4 oo 6 00 Science of Health 8 no 3 SO 5itar Sp-mgled lianuer 1 oo 8 00 Sun. lay Magazine 8 75 6 0 St. Paul's Jiig .izi no S So 4 73 Wood's Household Jfagasine.... loo 6 50 Young Folks' Rural I 6o Forciarn All the Year Hound Athenwiim Atiglo- American Times. .. Bell's Life iu Londou . Bow Bells Casscll's Magazine Graphio (Illustrated) Illustrated London News Judy Medical Press Musical World Oucc a Week Punch Spectator Saturday Review Weeklies. t'orelcst monthlies .. 8 oo Boo Ait Journal 13 oo IS oo .. loo 9 85 All the Year ltouud (Parts) Boo B 6 ..ISoo Woo Arirosv 3 oo 4 So .. 14 oo 14 no Itclgravia S oo 7 ou .. 4 oo " 4 So Ch.iiubei-a Journal 4 oo 6 oo .. 4 oo 4 So Contennory Review 18 oo I oo .. 14 oo 14 oil Dark Hlue 8 oo -7 oo . . 14 oo 14 oo Fraaer's Magazine ISoo 15 oo . . Boo oo Fortnightly Review 18 oo 18 oo .. IS oo 15 oo Loudon Society 7 oo 7 oo . ,18oo 19 oo McMillan's Magazine S oo 6 75 . . Ooo B 85 ne a Week U'arls) v 6 So ., 1 (Hi 7 oo I'ortfolio kllno illilstratlous) .... 15 oo ISoo .. 34 oo 14 oo St. James' Magazine B oo B 75 .. 14 oo 14 oo Teuiplo Bar Boo 75 The IllilstrAtnil Lnnilmi ,vi tmbllshes a Christmas inmliiM which la rioubla nriesu but which will be euelosedlu the price. t AGENTS WAWTED. The Publishers of the NORTHERN OHIO JOURNAL, desire to double its circulatioa this fall, and want the services of at least one energetic piuhiug man or woman in very town In this portiou of the Country. We will furnish circulars, samples, blank order, and all that may be needed to work effectually. A very little effort will enable anyone to send ns a large list of subscribers, and, at the same tlme,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 np the original club. Everybody likes the Paper, and when It has oaee I introduced Into a neighborhood, it Is always easy to extend the circulation.