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GENERAL DIRECTOR'S'. STATE UlflCEKS. Governor, Edward F. Noyes; term expires 'fHiS -Wh M ,l,r: term pires January 1KI4. .-Socretury of State, Isauo Sherwood; term ex pire February 1873. Treasurer of State, Isaac Welsh; term expire February 1874, Auditor of State, James Williams; term ex pire February 1KJ6. .,., Comptroller of Treasurer, W. T. Wilson; term expires February 1574. . Attorney General, Francis B. Fond; term ex pire February ISM. Commissioner of Schools. Thomas W. Harvey ; Term expires Jauuary 1875. lioard of Public Works, Richard R. Porter, term expires 1878; Phillip P. Herring; term ex pires 18i4;Stelien R. Hosmer.terni expires 1875. IT, 8. Assessor, .loci Doolittle. Ontce over Jfolcomb & Gould's Tin shop, Main street. COIKTV OFFICERS. Judge of Common Fleas, Judge or Probate, County Clerk, Sheriff, - Deputy Sheriff, Treasurer, Recorder, Prosecuting Attorney, -Auditor, County Surveyor, County Commissioners, -Coroner, M. C. Canfikld - G. N. TPTTLlt Perky Boswokth - Saml-kl Wikk J. M. Benjamin L, S. Chilbb I. EVIKETT - A. L. Tinzkh - B. 1. CHK9NET E. Huntinoton SlUKON C. HlCKOE Abneb H. Paehle Eli Olds j ahe8 h. tatlob CITY OFFICERS. Mayor, Clerk, -Marshal. Perbt Bosworth H. P. SANVOKD FBANE QUAKT C. C. Paiob J. J HOME A. H. GABFltLD B. H. WOODKAB S. K. Gkay IW. W. JlNOLrT FBANELIN ROOEi (e. hcmtikotc Jmilo Harris (j. Cavendish S3. T. Ladd John McClelland Franklin Rooms Councilman, Street Commissioner, Justices of the Peace, Infirmary Directors, - BOARD OF EDTJCATIOIf . E. E. SPAFLDTRO, Da. H. C. Beabdslee, II. P. Sanfokd, I. W. Mead, S. A. T1SDV.L, Principal President Secretary S. R. House, A. 1 Tinker. BOARD OF SCHOOL EXAMI1EK. H. C. Beardsley, John Cleoo, John W. Tyler. Hold meetings for examination of teachers at High School Building, Painesville, on the last Saturday in every month except July and Au gust, at 8 o'clock A. H. H. C. Beabdsley, President John W. Ttlkr, Clerk. POSTOFFICE. WINTER ARRANGEMENT. ' OFFICE HOURS : From 1i A.M.to 1)i P.M.; Sundays IS M to 1 P.M. MAILS DEPART : Going East, - 12:01 P.M. and 11 :19 P. M. Going West, - - 6:40 A. M. and 8:09 P. M. Cleveland, (special) - 18:56 P. M. Chariton, ------ 2:00 P. H Middlelield (Mondays and Tuesdays), 7:00 A.M. MAILS arrive: From East, - - 5:40 A. M. and 8:09 P. M. From West, - - 19.-01 P. M.and 11:19 P. M. Cleveland (special), - 5:01 P. M. Chardon, - - -. - - - 7:80 A.M. Middleileld (Tuesdays and Fridays), 5:00 F. M. letters should be left at the Postoffice one hour before mails depabt. , Letters will be ready for delivery one malp hour alter trains arrive, except mails received at night, which will be delivered next morning. Letters placed in the Outside Letter Box up to o'clock P. M. will be sent by the night mails. GEORGE E. PAINE, P. at. Dec. 13, 197. I. ake Shore and Michigan Southern Railway. PASSENGER TRAINS WILL RUN AS follows until further notice: GOING EAST. Atlantic Say Cinc'tti Special stations. Express Express Express N.Y. Ex Cleveland . 1.45A.M. 11.05a.m. 4.05p.m. 1030p.m. Willon'h'T 11.49a.m. Paiuesvilfe 8.38 A.M. 12.01a.m. 5:01p.m. 11:13p.m. Madison ... Geneva.... 13:33p.m. Ashtabula.. 9.25A.M. 13:50p.m. 5:51p.m. 13.00m. Girard 10.11a.m. 1:88p.m. 6:4p.m 13:40a.m. Erie 10.40a.m. 8:10p.m. 7:10p.m. 1.15-am. GOING WEST. Sp'lChi Toledo Pacific Steam- 8TATIONB. cagoEx Express Express boot Ex Erie S.a5A.M. 8.50a.m. 8:C"p.m. 1.05a.m. Ashtabula.. 4.51a.m. 11.43a.m. 5:13p.m. 3.54a.m. Geneva.... 13:09p.m. . 8.19a.m. Madison.... 19:94p.m. Ferry 13:S9p.m. Painesville 5.40a.m. 12:or.M. 6:03p.M. 4.03a.m. Willon'h'y 1 :26p.m. 4.30a.m. Euclid 1:51P.M. Cleveland.. 635A.M. 9:90p.m. 7:00p.m. 5.S0A.M ASHTABULA ACCOMMODATION STOPS AT ALL STATIONS. L'v'sCleveland 4.30 p.m I Ar.at Ashtahula7.10p.m L'v's Ashtabula B.:a.m ( Ar.at Clevel'nd 9.10a.in. This train going east passes Painesville at B:37 I. M. Going west passes Painesville at 1:48 a. M. ERIE ACCOMMODATON. L'v's Cleveland 6.30a.m I L'v's Erie 4.05 p.m. Ar. at Erie 10.30 a m Ar.atClevel'nd 8.05p.m- This train going west passes Painesville at 6:M P. H. Going east passes Painesville at 7:43 A. M. The Special Chicago Express runs daily except Monday. The 7:45 a. m. train from Cleveland and the 8:50 p. m. train from Erie runs on Sundays. CHAS. FAINE.Gen'1 Sup't Painesville and lounfffteun Rail Road. PASSENGER TRAINS WILL RUN A3 follows until further notice: NORHTWARD. PASS. PASS. FRT. STATIONS A.M. P.M. A.M. Leaves Chardon '.. 6:45 40 10:30 " Clark's 6:57 4:12 10:50 " Little Mountain... 7:05 4:30 10:58 " Concord 7:09 4:24 11:06 " - Viaduct. 7:21 4:36 1134 Arrives at Painesville 735 4:40 11:35 SOUTHWARD. PASS PASS. FRT. STATIONS A.M. P.M. P.M, Leaves Painesville... 9:00 6:21 2:00 Viaduct 9:04 6:25 2:10 " Concord 9:16 5:37 238 " Little Mountain . . 9:20 5:45 3:38 Clark's 9:28 6:49 3:46 Arrives at Chardon 9:40 6. -01 8:05 Connects with Lake Shore Trains, East and West at 7:33 A. M., and at 49 and 6:00 P. M. J. C. SHARPLESS, Chief Engineer and Superintendent. CHURCHES CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH J. A Dalv, .Pastor. Services on Sunday at 10Ji A. M. and 7P. M. Church Conference on Thurs day evening at 7K o'clock. Bible Service, to which old and young are invited, at 13 o'clock M. Walter C. Tisdel, Superintendent. ST. JAMES CHURCH Rector, Thomas B. Wells, 201 State street. Services 10J A. M. and 7J P. M. Sunday School at 13 P. M. Horace Steele, Superintendent. M. E. CHURCH Youmans, Pastor. Services every Sabbath at 10) A. M. and tk P.M. Sabbath School meets at 12 P.M. E.S. Young, Superintendent. PAINESVILLE PROGRESSIVE LYCEUM A. G. Smith, Conductor. Miss L. Whitmore, Guar dian. Services Sabbath at 10 A. M. THE CHRISTIAN CHURCH Pastor, J. W. In gram. Serviees at 10 A. M. and 1H P. M. Sabbath School at 12i P. M. V. D. Hyde, .Superintendent. Prayer Meeting on Thursday .evening at 14 o'clock. THE BAPTIST CHURCH Pastor, T. R. Peters, Strvins nt. 10M A. M. and 7 F. M. Sabbath School at 12 M. C. E. Brink, Superin tendent. Prayer Meeting every Thursday eve ning at i o'ciock. ST. MARY'S CIIURCH,(Catholie) John Tracer, Pastor. Services everv Sundav at 8 A. M.. IDS' A. M. and 7 P. M. Sunday School at 3 O'CIOCK tr. M. YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Library Rooms 71 Main street. Prayer Meet ing every Tuesday evening. SOCIETIES. MASONIC TEMPLE LODGE, No. 28, F. and A. M. Paines ville. Meets the second and fourth) Thursdays in eocn montu. . v. tt nwu, ,r . ji. PAINESVILLE CHAPTER, No. 46, R. A. M. Meets the first and third Thursdays in each . . i. i - ur i.' ..ii f 1 1 i. nioillll. r. . ncin, i. eu. u. m. . PAINESVILLE COUNCIL, No. 23, Royal and Select Masters. Meets Fridays after the first Thursday in each month. J. M, Benjamin, T. 1. G. SI. WILLOUGHBY LODGE, No. 802, F. and A. M. Willoughby. Stated Communications on the second and fourth Tuesdays in each month. W. Ii. Turner, v . fli. LAKE SHORE LODGE. No. 807.' Madison. Stuted Communications every second and fourth Saturdays ol each month. M. O. r, . 1 1" 1 1 1 J. I I'll. IT . JU. PAINESVILLE LODGE, No. 412. Meets on the second and fourth Saturdays of each month. E. W . neiiy, v . ju. I. O. O. F. CORNUCOPIA LODGE, No. 312, meets Tuesday evenings. Onicers S. Andrews, N. G.: V. Doran, V. G.: J. Wilson, R. S.; C O. Child, l'. s.; u. . Mead, Treas.. UNION ENCAMPMENT, No. 46, meets every alternate Wednesday evening. Onicers L. Harris, C. P.; w. D.. ran, H. P.; H.R. Morse, S. W. C. B Winchcll, J. W.; C. O. Child, ncriuc, r . jsteiui, A rettS. BUSINESS DIBXCTORV. anocjsns. r I. ROOT DEALER IN GROCERIES, A i lUiisiuun, a. ni'H viiiicvvivuviiUD, iXv k'4 loin aaa- ! I ncaeari 1 I'll I in 1It-4 Til TAYLOH, Jr., DEALERIN GRO . t. FRIES AND l'UOVISIONS of all kinds. J ash paid for Butter and Eggs 'and all kinds of Produce. Best of Flour and Teas kentconstant- ir en hand. No. 189 State street, Painesville, unio. o TAITZEH BROS General Wholesale J and Retail dcRlers in Flour, Feed. Grain ndProvUions,N 0.163 State St., Puineiville, 0,87 DJEXTISTBT. r L. WRIGHT DENTIST. Office i Chard on, Ohio. . D. SAW k'ER, DENTIST. Office over l. Lee's Drug store, Mam tU, Painesville, u. 104 lirlLLIAH H. FOWLER. DENTIST. 1 V Milwaukee Block, over Lock wood Broth ers' store, rainesvme, umo. iu MUSICAL. J JT. PHATT, DEALER IN ALL KINDS of Musical Instruments. Sheet Music, etc, Main street, Painesville, Ohio. . 104 CI E6B6E BUBT BAND-MASTElt OF T the Painesville Corned Band. Instructions given on all kinds of '.Vind and Stringed Instru ments. Music arranged for any numlcr or kinds I iostrnnenU. Address F. O. Box 887, Paines rille, Ohio. 104 JOHX srHwEKHGEB, DEALER IN FURNITURE of all kinds, comer of Main and State streets, over French's Grecery, Paines ville, Ohio. Custom Work a specialty. 68 BA.XS, CA.ra, e. JH. AVERT, DEALER IN HATS, CAPS, Fnrs, Trunks and Gent's Furnishing Goods, Moodeys old stand, 78 Main street, Painesville, Ohio. 104 BOOKS, e. M. H. COLRV DEALER IN BOOKS, a Stationerv, Fancy Articles, Wall Paper, . Et, Main street, Painesville, Ohio. 104 PHOTO0B-4PH7. ABE, PHOTOGRAPHER AND WHOLE SALE Dealer in all kinds of Photographer's Stock, Frames, ate, at Clapsadel's old rooms, nam street. iw HOXJiLM. STOCKWELL HOVSBt PAINESVILLE James Current, Prop. Omnibus to ail trains JtLHHKKH. BBEHJ1E has the best BARBER SHOP , in town, vitimU tmetption. SI Main st. 18 A.OXJTCIM8. Wk, PETTIIf6ELL,PATENT AGENT. All business entrusted to me will be promptly attended to. 104 ATTORNEYS. JOHN CAVE! DISH Attorney at 1AW, Ooice Second Story Wilcox Block. 70 E HUNTINGTON, ATTORNEY AND Counsellor at Law. Collections prompt ly attended to. Office, Moodey'a Block, Paines ville, Ohio. - 104 CLOTHZS0. SADEL.ER A HARROW MERCHANT TAILORS, and dealers in Hats, Caps, ilshing Goods, atc Milwaukee Block, FatauMville,lhio. .r . . H-133 BLACK1HORE , MERCHANT TAI . LOR, in the Store lately occupied by N. M. Fisher, Painesville, Ohio.. 104 BOOK MIXTDKItr. TWHITAKER, BOOK BINDER AND a Blank Book Manufacturer, third floor, cor ner of Main and St Clair Sts. Painesville, O. 104 XVMBES. WOODMAN & BRANCH DEALERS in all kinds of Pine and Hemlock Lum ber, Shingles, Lath, Posts, Dressed Flooring Sitting, o Office 300 State st, Painesville, 0. 101 MEDICAL. A Mi. UARDNEB, M. D HOMEOA a PATHIST and Surgeon. Office over Hoi -comb A Gould's Hardware Store, No. 71 Main street, Painesville, Ohio. Office hours 1 to 8 A. M.;3t4 and 1 to P. M. Residence corner of Jackson and St. Clair streets. 104 1 HH. JACKSON, m. U., HOMEOPA a THI6T, Young's Block, Painesville, Ohio. Offlce hours 7 to 8 A. M., 3 to 4 and 7 to 9 P.M. Residence Stockwell House. 104 f H. EI'SE, M. . Offlce in Damon's Jja Block, Kirtland, Ohio. Office hours from 7 A. M. to IS M., and from 1 to 5 P. M. A good stock of Drugs constantly on band. Prescrip tions carefully compounded. 107 JtOASDZXO. BOABDIN HOUSE, No. 304 State St. D. BENNETT, Proprietor. Large rooms, good accommodations, and not two minutes' walk from Main street. ' 80 LOCAL ITEMS. How happy Is the horse docter. The river tugs are all laid tip for the season. . , H. Barnkb has our thanks for files of Indianapolis papers, ' Rkvkngk is a greater inceutive to exer tion than friendship. Government pap Is excellent nourish ment for weakly newspapers. - Several communications are unavoid ably defersed until next week. Honey wilt not make the mare go, now unless there is a large amount of it, ", A new time table went into effect upon the Lake Shore Railroad Sunday last. " Visa versa" is the way the proof reader in the Painesville Telegraph spells It. V Winter, cold and dreary, now rules the land. This is strictl v a news item. Our clubbing list is the most complete and offers the most favorable terms of any in the State. . , , . . v . . , 'Ginger' Brown . was actually seen taking adrink of water a few days since. Hopes ol his recovery are expressed. ' Remember the oyster supper given by the ladies of the Baptist Church, at the Lecture Room, this Kriday avening. , .V. Oub merchants are almost all busily en gaged in receiving ' and shelving new goods, in anticipation of the holiday trade. The story entitled Th Drunkard's Bible" which will' be found upon another page in this issue of the Journal we pub lish by request. Farmers once more "come to town" as in the days of yore before the "horse dis ease" frightened or compelled them to re main at home. , ; ' " The season for children to stand In tront of show-windows has begun. Deal ers are making extensive preparations for the holiday trade. It has been noticed that the butchers go out slaying more than any other class in the community. Their cutters are con stantly employed. , . Among the changes made by the L. S. & M. 8. R. R. is the muting on of an addi tional train and the attaching a passenger car to all way freights. i , - 'PnmiAIRT.v nnn nt -tha rpnannn whv so manv make lieht of love is to be found in the fact that they have not sufficient mon ey to pay double postage. , Vbov. Muixikkn has changed his quar ters, and now holds his dancing school in the ball room of . the Stockwell house instead of at Wilcox Hall, as heretofore. Conductor Dixon of the F. ft Y. R. R. received an injury at the yard belonging to the company in this place which has kept him in's painful situation for several days. ; h '' V- Gko. E. Paine, Esq., has resigned the office of Postmaster and J. F. Schofleld, senior editor of the Painesville Telegraph has received the nomination as .his suc cessor. ' Many of the young ladies are now busi ly engaged in crocheting slippers for the "boy s." They make a very fitting Christ mas present If they are only made the right size. Soldiers entitled to the additional bounty should. make application for the same before January 1st, as the time for filing their papers will expire by limita tion at that date. At a regular communication of Temple Lodge No. 33, F. and A. M. t.t their Hall, December 12th, 1872, the following officers were elected for the ensuing year: W. E Wassun, W. M.; H. H. Coe, S. W.; W. Lamphier, J..W.; P. Bosworth, Treasu rer; W. S. Stacy, Secretary; A. Ander son, S. D. A. J. Wi ay, J. D.; H. N. Buys, Tyler. Foe several weeks past the night-watch has not lighted the street-lamps, for the reason, as he informs us, that the gas has been so poor as to afford no light sufficient to repay the trouble. The tenth sermon in the series lor the young people being delivered by the pas tor of the Disciple Cburchvwill be preached next Sunday evening on the following subject: Life after Death. IT is a significant fact that a vessel which recently met disaster near Ashta bula harbor, contained a cargo of peas, which were consigned to Sterns A Co., coffee merchants in Cleveland. W. F. Smith's store has been much en larged and improved by the taking out of a stairway. The two firms that have be gun doing business upon the cash system report every thing as doing well. ', , ; The incorporated village of Painesville has filed with the County Commissioners its petition praying that proper steps be taken to secure the annexation of Fair port and "the adjaeent country." : An association composed of the Alumni of New England Colleges has been formed in Cleveland, and will consist of graduates living in the city and vicinity. The object is the promotion of good fellowship. This, 'says the Cleveland Leader is an unsually busy season tn vessel building, both in that port and others along the en tire chain of lakes. Messrs. Bailey Bros., formerly of this place, are building two large vessels at Toledo. Tax report of the Christian Institute held at the Lecture Room or the Congrega tienal Church, commencing on Monday last, was furnished too late for insertion in our issue of this week. In will appear, however, in full in our next number. People who are looking about for the best periodicals to take during the coming year should look at our deparment headed "Books and Papers." We receive a large number of publications and - give . them careful and conscientious reviewaL The gentle pig has fallen a victim to the desire for gain of filthy lucre. Lying in the cold regidity of death-he brings to the pockets of the farmer four and one half cents per pound. The docile cow can be obtained at about six cents a share. . , . Jb. j - 111' ' - An interesting article, containing notice of the two chromos now offered as pre miums by the Aldine, and giving a de scription of the method of their manufac ture, will be found on the second page. ' There is something very touching in the promptness with which devotion to the party is now rewarded by the present ad ministration. . Gratitude is so: rare that one cannot but admire its exhibition es pecially by a government towards disin terested partisanship. t n s -it : i -; f 'The visit of the Painesville I. O. O. F. to Chardon. on Monday last vras a most pleasant affair for all. No pains were spared by the brethren of that place to render the occasion a pleasant one and that their efforts were in the highest de gree successful all agree. . It seems to be hard for some of the pa pers to stop itemizing about the epizootic although we notice that articles are now occasionally varied by delicate allusion to the "gentle ox- Possibly one ought to be thankful for the variation afforded by even this small spice ot originality. '' In the report of the proceedings of the Masonio bodies of this State,at Columbus, last October, we notice the name of John H. Benjamin of this place, as holding the ofliceofGrandPr.com. Work. We be lieve, that this office is the first Grand office ever held by any one in this county. A good regulation recently adopted by the Post Office Department is that no let ters addressed to ficticious personages will be delivered unless they come in care of respectable parties. This measure will effectually stop much ot vile correspon dence for which the mail has been a me dium. As a direct result of the recent exbor- bitant prices demanded by farmers for wood, many have changed their stoves and now burn coal as fuel. As an in direct result the market for wood is pro portionately lessened and occasionally those bringing in in, find difficulty in selling A dancing-master with an eye to busi ness has introduced for the season a quad rille called the ."Kiss Quadrille," in which the gentlemen kiss the ladies as they "swing the corners." The young people of this cityare anxiously inquiring whether or not this dance will be the style here this winter. " With the .return of cold weather the many advantages offered by the Post office as a Ionging place, are once, again fully appreciated and made avail of, by num bers who, but for the shelter thus kindly afforded, would be driven to undertake some degrading labor or to lounge on the street corners. Some of our eastern exchanges, in claiming the right to patronage by reason of their age, painfully remind one of the old truth "that with the childishness of old age one may possibly gain the sympa thy of friends, but most-inevitably lose that most precious right of man the claim to be tried by a jury of his peers." s,. Ladies : will have the satisfaction of knowing that at least, one article of their apparel is sanctioned by the advocates of health. The hankerchiefs now in general use for neck wear receive the approval of medical men, who say that they are much better than turs, as they do not over heat the neck, there,' by causing a liability to catch cold. A young man meeting . desolute i ac quaintance upon the street a few days since, and being rather astonished, to; sea him in a state of iutoxication at that par ticular time, asked him the reason why he got so drunk, and received this laconic reply: "Well, hie I drank too much, hie thafs the main reason." The answer was satisfactory.- . - r The State Horticultural Society,, re cently held at Zanesville, was well at tended.by delegates from all parts of the State. I. A. Warden was elected Presi dent, G.' W. Campbell' Vice1 President, J.W.Dunham Treasurer, M. B. Bateham Secretary and D. C. Richmond, L. Welty, N. Ohmer, W. J. Townsend and W. K. Tipton, a General Committee, Many of our subse ribers have asked us within the past few days why they have not received the Souvenir. A delay which was unavoidable has - been one cause but the reason that many do not re ceive the magazine is because we do not receive the money. It should be remem bered that our regulations compel us to invariably receive pay in advance. It was a fact hard to reconcile with the eternal fitness ol things, that at , the exhibitions given last week of the "moral and domestic drama" entitled . "The Drunkard or the fallen Saved," the large advertising curtain bore as the most prom inent cards, the ' signs of two of the largest liquor , sellers ' in the - place, while above, the words "Patronize those who advertise" were, conspicuously dis played. The play was in most respects well rendered considering that a large portion ot the talent called into requisi tion was that of amateurs. Mr. Chambers plays bis part well and is a good singer. Aside from this and Mr. Brobsts musio there was but little in the entertainments of more than ordinary merit. A new play will be put upon the boards in about two weeks. Mr. Drew, the new landlord of the Crfwles House, on Thursday last, pre sented Marshal Quant and night-watch man Hale, each with a heavy cane. Ev idently he proposes to assist the officers in the preservative of order and quiet. We do not know whether there w-ero any inscriptions or not but a very appropriate one would hove been Arma tirumque Cane p. At the election held at the Masonic Hall, on Friday evening, December 6th, 1872, of the Painesville Couucil,R. and Se lect, Masters; the following officers were elected for the ensuing year: T. I. Grand Master, J. M. Benjamin; D. I. Grand Master, John Dickinson ; P. C . of the Work, Ed. Kelley; C. of the Guard, John Spencer; Recorder, W. S. Stacy; Treasurer, M. L. Root; Sentinel, H..IT. uBrs. : The meeting of the P. L. C. last week was one of the pleasantest that they have enjoyed this season. The room was full and the audience were well satisfied with the exercises of the evening. The follow ing officers were elected to serve for one month; President, R. M. Murray; Vice President, Win. Doram; Secretary, F. C. Xiius. The club has now the largest list of members that have been placed upon the books since the organization, two years ago. On Tuesday evening next,Blind Tom the Musical prodigy will give an entertain ment at Wilcox Hall. The reputation of this performer is so well known that word of praise is unnecessary. His per formances are unique and although they may not be of the highest artistic order in every instance, yet the wonder attach ing to his musical precocity is amply suffi cient to compensate for any lack therjj may be in this. Admission 50 cents. Re served seats 75 cents. - . ; It is claimed that the Victor Sewing Machine offers so many advantages pos sessed by no other make, as to be in every respect ahead of all its competitors. Whether this is so or not, we do not pre tend to decide, but at all events, -we can say that it is a first class machine, and is entitled to hold its own at least. John S. Morrell, the agent for this vicinity, adver tises its merits in another column, and we can commend him and his representations to the consideration of all. Last Monday morning Messrs Miller ft Griffin found that their store had been burglarized during the night before and goods to the amount of twenty or twenty five dollars, taken out. Information was given to Marshal Quant and that officer succeeded, on the afternoon of the same day in arresting the offenders, who proved to be three boys, the eldest of whom was less than fifteen years old. An examina tion was held on Tuesday and resulted in the sentencing of the culprits to the Re form Farm. ; - Among those who are making fine -dis plays ot Holiday Goods, possibly one can not find any who succeeds better in offer ing attractive articles at low prices than S. P. Chesney, at No. 45 Main street. He has a large stock of every variety of fancy articles and in toilete sets, vases, and all kinds of crockery and bronze work, cer tainly shows that not only does he pur chase with judgment, but with good taste as well. Read his advertisements in an other column, and then call and examine for yourselves. As unknown man was found dead at the Atlantic and Great Western Depot in Cleveland on last Saturday morning. In it's report of the case the Leader says: "On his person nothincr was found ex cept an old knife, and a scrap of paper containing tne louowing names: u. C Hinsdale, E. Davis' division of the Paines ville -and Youngstown railway,' and 'Frank Weaver. Cleveland.' The 'most reasonable supposition is that the dead man was a laborer who had been hired by the above gentlemen to work on said roal road as they are both city gentlemen and have a contract for building five miles of the Painesville road. He was probably hired by Mr. Hinsdale, who is in the citv. and was going to Painesville where Mr. w eaver is." ;u . " A Notice. For the sake ol giving the item general publicity, we republish in the Journal, the following which we clip from the last number of the Painesville Telegraph: - A Card. The undersigned herebv wishes to inform those whom it may con cern that although he has for a few davs been connected with the Painesville Journal, he is not now, and wishes it uistiiicuv unuerstooa. - . . - A. F. MATHEWS. . . Heal Estate Transfers. - The following is the list of transactions in Real Estate as appears from an exam ination of the Recorder's books during the past week : . Angeline S. Van Gordon to Ann M. Cot- trell, Willoughby, village lot No. 5,60-100 acres. Rees Y. Carroll to John Hill Willoushbv. 20 acres, lot No. 108. Priscilla H. Allen and others to R.,and D. Hayes, Painesville, lots 196 and -2K, Grandon survey. Thomas Dwyer to Thomas Brewer, Painesville, 5 acies in lot No. 14, tract No 1. ' Martin B. Balch to Hiram L. Mentor. LeRoy, 86 rods, lot No. 37. l-neoe caay to u. w. caflv Madison, 3 acres. Resolutions. At the meeting of the Painesville Liter ary Club on Friday evening last, aud at the close of a fine essay on Horace Gree ley delivered by Horace Alvord, Esq., the following resolutions were offered by E. P. Branch, and unanimously adopted by the club: Whereas. We retrarri tlm rieat.h nt Horace Greeley as a national calamitv. and one calling for expression of sympa thy and condolence from every organiza tion which has for its object the ameliora tion or improvement of any qlass of peo ple, therefore, Mesoivea, uat we recognize in this dis pensation of Divine Providence the loss of an earnest advocate of the rights of the oppressed in every condition of life; a philanthropist of superior candor and ability; and an orator whose pen and voice were always ready to do evervthing in their power to enhance the interests ana increase the material prosperity of every portion of the Republic. - Resolved, That we extend to the rela tives of the deceased our sincere condol ence in the great loss of which they have sustained in the death of a kind father and an eminently social and genial companion. : HesolvecL, That a copy of these resolu tions be furnished to the Press of this citv for publication. Weather Probabilities. Our prophecies made last week as to what the weather would be during the past seven days have, up to present writing- Friday morning been verified in almost every particular. As we said in our last ar ticle we have never expected to predict with such precision as to foretell every day, but we do expect to so nearly approx imate the results as to make our prophe cies of practical benefit. That this has been done; we leave to any one who may have noted the weather during the past week and compared the record with our predictions. Commencing with Sunday last which we said would be cold with a westerly wind accompanied by snow ourprccictions have, as we said above, been verified in every particular except that on one or two dayB the force and di rection of the wind varied slightly from what we had anticipated. But so far as storm, temperature or any information of practical benefit is concerned we have been absolutely correct. Below we present the table ol probabili ties for the coming week : Sunday, Dec. lath Will be a cold, cloudy day with a westerly wind and probably snow. . Moiiday, Dee. 16th. Will be calm or with light variable winds and tlio weather will be cold and cloudy. There may also be snow. Tuesday, Dee. nth Will be cold, cloudy and dry with lifiht variable winds. Wednesday, Dee. ISth. Will probably be temperate and cloudy with ruin or snow, The wind will continue light and variable, . . Thursday, Deo, 10tA. The weather will be teiniieritie, cloudy, rain or snow and a westerly wind, Friday, Dec. 13A. The wind wjll probi ably blow strong from the East or East North east and the weather will be mild and cloudy, with thunder. The P. & If. A visit of inspection to the depot and along the line of this road cannot but give satisiactory proof of the healthy condi tion of the enterprise, and the energy and capacity of those having it in charge Notwithstanding the cold weather, the work of construction is everywhere being pushed ahead under the general supervis ion of Chief Engineer SUarpless. The grading between Niles and Warren is nearly completed, and at other points along the route equally satisfactory pro gress is reported. The depot itselt is a very neat, commodious building, and in all its arrangements shows a desire to care for the comfort and convenience of the patrons of this road. Assistant Super intendent Crane showed us a number of intended improvements, and among others items, said that the L. S. and M. S R. R. are to build a platform from their track to the depot of the P. & T. R. R. As soon as this is done we understand that the trains on the L. S. Road will stop here for pas sengers to make the transfer. Mr. H. B. Steele, the Freight Agent, reports business as much better than Was anticipated, and by the Western Heserte Times we note that stone is being delivered at the depot in Chardon, for use between here and Faii-port. So that, taken altogether, one is safe in saying that ."news- from, the road" is favorable in every respect. l.VOXG OIK SEieBBOBS. On Monday morning, Nov. 25th, Mrs. Mary Beckwith, wife of Gordon Beckwtth, and adopted daughter of Mr. M. C. and Rosina Brown, died at Hartsgrove. after an illness of about twelve hours. This is a particularly sad case. Mrs. Beckwith is a sister of John Housel, and of course has been more or less distressed on nis ac count. On Thursday evening she re ceived a subpoena to attend her brother's trial. This so shocked her that she was thrown into convulsions and died as above stated. She was in her nineteenth year. Ashtabula Sentinel. - A Mr. Walsh, of Conueaut township, in this county, while pitching mowed oats into a threshing machine recently, drop ded his watch, valued at $250, into the cylinder, where it was ground to atoms in quick time. The cases and a portion of the works were tound in the grain, but ib a useless condition save for old material. . .Of the horses beloncring to the O'Brien Menagerie in winter quarters here, four have died within the past few days .... Mr. Hance Ferguson, one of the first settlers of Springfield, died at his homestead in that township on Wednesday, Nov. 27th. Girard Cosmopolite. The rail of the A. Y. ft P. line reached Warren on Tuesday last and a Pittsburgh connection effected. A delegation of the officers ol the Granite Improvement Co. is expected over the line this week, with the object of a survey not only of the line, but of the progress of the work at the harbor. The difficulty with the Great Western Company at the crossing, near Warren, was settled by an agreement to lower the track of the A. Y. ft P. at that poiut, some 5 feet, and the raising of that of the A. ft G. W. some 15 feet, thus enabling the A. Y. ft P. to pass under the A. ft G; W. Ashtatm la Telegraph. . . , . s T r : . r i i f vj The question is being agitated by the. citizens interested, of trying to have a mail route opened from here through Hambden, alontville, and Hartsgrove, and connect ing with another route at Rome wmcn leads to Pennsylvania. It is claimed that such a route would better accommodate the majority than the one now in use. .... Contrary to general expectation, the new school building will not be ready for occu pancy at the opening of the next term. Western Reserve Times. marine. The Detroit Free Press has the follow ing: A sailor named Liouis uimstead, who was assisting to dismantle a vessel near Clark's dry dock yesterday, fell from the top sail yard of a schooner into the river, a distance 01 at least sixty ieet, ana while on the way down yelled out to a companion: "iet a rope ready tor mer He was down so long thatthey thought he had been drowned, but beyond a few bruises from the ice was not much hurt.. The Wvaiidott -Enierawze says that at one of the docks in that city lies the old tug Oswesro, once the pnue ol w estern waters for her abilities in the towing line. She was built at Philadelphia 18 years ago, and during the rebellion was char tered by the Government to operate along the coast. At New Orleans she was used as a dispatch boat by Admiral arragnt. At. the close of the war she was transferred to the lakes.' She was recently purchased by E. B. Ward, who will remove the en gine one of the most powerful ever built for a vessel of the kind, and place it in one of the barges now being built at New Jerusalem. The boiler will be put up for the scrap pile. A dispatch from Marquette, i Michigan, in the Chicago Inter-Ocean gives a harrow ing account of the most terrible disasters ever known on Lake Superior, involving the most tearful destruction of life and property. Two new barges which left Mar quette in tow of the -steamer Dix- were cut loose from the latter in a high sea, and foundered with all on board, the Dix nar rowly escaping. The schooners Griswold and Brown are also lost, with all on board. The bark Golden Rule, after being nearly dashed to pieces, drifted ashore finally, with her captain and crew all badly fro zen. A schooner, supposed to ba the Mid dlesex, is ashore at Point au Pins, and the spars ot an unknown vessel are seen ot! Gross Cape. The snow and icein tliecnnal is nine feet thick, and whole fleets of ves sels are either frozen in or disabled at the Sault and Mud Lake, Grand Island, and other places. The Board of Trade and the Council ot Toledo have each appointed a Committee for the purpose of presenting such facts before Cougi ess as .may be necessary to insure a sufficient appropriation to make an ample and permanent channel through tbe'bar at the mouth of the Maumee Bay. Toledo Bkule.. ' ' " ,-.,..: , : :"- MousTECHECups from 75c. to $5.00 at 75 . ; S. P. Chesney's. Bureau Sets from $1.25 to $10.00 at 75 S. P. Chesney's. Parian, Bohemian, Relgian and China vases at. 75 . S. P. Chesney's. children's Tea and Dinner Sets at from 25c to $7.50 at 75 S. P. Chesney's Smoking Sets from $1.50 to $7.50 at 75 S. P. Chesney's. Fancy Lamps and the celebrated Ger man Student's Lamps for sale only at 75 S. P. Chesney's. Fancy Tea and Coffee Cups from 75c to $5.00 at 75 S. P. Chesney's. China, Glass, Ironstone and Yellow Ware, Table Cutlery, etc., at old prices at 75 , , . S. P. Chesney's. "Vase8 t frem 50c to $7.00 per pair, at 75 S. P. Chesney's. Ladies come and see for yourselves that our stock of Silks, Yelvets.Black Alpacas, &c, i the largest in town. - H , '. P. Pratt & Co. We have a .full -stock ot Black Gold Mixed, Green, Gray Plumb and Navy Blue Repellents. . P. Pratt ft Co, For everything in the line of Fall Hats, go to Paddock's, 221 Superior street, Cleveland, O. 63 A full line of Dress Goods in all the fnsh ionnble styles and shades Just received. P. Pratt & Co. Every variety of Ladies' Furs, Muffs and bands just received atT. S. Paddock's No. 221 Superior street, Cleveland, O.' 63 We keep the ever popular brand of 2Jon nct 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 dowu to the cheapest, can always be lound in endless varieties atT. S. Paddock's, 221 'Superior street, Cleveland, O. ... .03 Suke cure for the Epizootic There is no such thing known, ' but this fact should not keep people from going to P. Pratt ft Co's for dry goods. Remember they will not be undersold. Hats, Caps, Gloves aud Furs, In all the latest Fall and AVinter styles, now being constantly received and opened at the well known store of T. S. Paddoek, 221 Supe rior street, Cleveland, O." ' 0.1 We have the largest and best selected stock Qf English. French and American cloths for Gents, now in Lake Co., and have superior faculties for making them up in first-class style. P. Pkatt ft Co. Mr. C M. Cook the clerk at the Cowles House has purchased the Cigar Stand at that place and will" keep the very best brands of cigars made, while hisprices will be as low as the lowest. Gentlemen giye him a call. 74-1 Cuspadokes, Fancy Spittoons, Flower pots and covers, Fancy Match Safes, Stat uettes, Paper Weights, Ivy Stands, Cigar Holders, Card Beceivers.Children's Toys, Motto Mings aud the best assortment of Christmas goods ever opened here at . 75 , s. P. Chesney's The purest and sweetest Cod-Liver Oil is Hazard ft Caswell's, made on the sea shore, from fresh, selected livers, by Cas well Hazard ft Co., New York. It is ab solutely vure and sweet. Patients who have once taken It prefer it to all others. Physicians have decided it suerior to anv of the ot heroi Is in market. 12w"3 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. - . Chapped bands, face, rough skin, pirn plees, ringworm, salt rheum, and other cutaneous affections cured and the skin made soft and smooth, by using the Juni per Tar Soap, made bv Caswell, Hazard ft Co New .York. . Be certain to get the Juniper Tar Soap, as there are many worthless imitations made with common tar. - . - ; l . 12w73 For your Fall and Winter purchases of Hats, Caps, Furnishing Goods, Muffs and "all sich," goto T. S. Paddock's, No. 221 Superior street; Cleveland' A superior stock kept constantly On hand, and prices guaranteed to be ' as low as the lowest, Satisfaction warranted in, every instance. Don't fail to call. . . .63 Messrs Jas. W. Carson ft 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,'e(nal to custom work. This bouse make a speci ality of ready nTade 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 ofter the largest stock in the city, from which to se lect, and respectfully invite inspection of the same. ' Jas. W. Carson ft Co. Painesville, Sep. 19th, 1871, To Proprietors of Northern Ohio Journal Gentlemen: -Allow me again, through your paper of so much interest, a few remarks in regard to food : Food for man consists of vegetable and animal substances, and all of these ape cies which can be digested and converted into chyle, support the body. .Animal substances are the identical matter of the human' body, and contain more nutriment than vegetable. ' Vegetable ' substances are the rough material out of which blood is made; animal the manufactured. Ani mal matter undergoes, in the organs of digestion, a kind of solution or separation into the proximate principles of -the hu man body. -The vegetable substances are obliged to undergo decomposition or chem ical analysis to a greater or less extent. And the question still remains to be set tled whether animal or vegetable food is best adapted to the health and longevity of many. The health and longevity of the inhabitants of some. of our eastern States, and particularly in the country towns. who live npon a -mixture of animal and vegetable substances (the latter predom inant, are not surpassed by ', the inhabi tants of any other part of the world. It certainly is a principle established, that a vegetabls diet prevents inflammatory dis eases, o estate of the body -which disposes it to inflamation; ' And the best means we have is vegetable diet to check and reduce Inflamation. " Certainly there are those who live where no vegetable can grow, and this proves we can subsist upon ani mal food, but what we , know about their diseases or length of lives no man hardly coyets,,. Jj, Is a remarkable .fact, so far, as. chemical discoveries go, that the system may be nourished, as well by vegetable aa animal food, as the proximate principles of blood are contained in each for the vegetable fibrine, albumen and caseine are all composed ot the same -;chemioal elements as animal fiberine albumen and caseine, viz: Carbon, hydrogen, nitro gen, and oxygen, with a small portion ol sulphur. (Thus the inactive and seden tary world Is1 more healthy with less meat, also the laborious world do well in mod eration of the same. At some future time I will extend my remarks upon tood and digestion. I am, very truly, yours, Joseph Johnson. Standard Ierbl .-Remedies! -j ( FINANCLAX. JIOVKTAKY. Journal Office, Dec. 13, 1872. Stringency still continues, the ruling feature of the local money market. Among none of the banks has there been during the past week any- Iraprovement reported, and all parties seem to hare settled- down to a quiet habit of anticipa ting a better state of affairs some time after the st of January, none being able to fix a more definite date, or to foretell the measure of relief in store. - Deposits continue light, with no marked decline. Exchange is in actiAe demand, with little making in favor of this market except by currency shipments. The following are the closing prices for Coin and Securities: Buy in c HX ... 101 ...105 Selling 113 . io 107f US U3X 114X 114 1S in no . Gold......;-.;.: ......... Silver large Silver small Sixes loi' 1881 conu. ........... 111 113.V r ive-Twenties (iw2) ex-coup Five-Twenties (1864) ex-cou.p .... HS Five-Twenties (18H5) ex-eou. (old). 113 Five-Twenties (18H5)ex-coup(new).il6x Five-Twenties (lWi) coup. ll?f Five-Twenties (1868) coud .t. . uav Ten-Forties ex-oono- .-. 109 " STOCKS. Canton 104 Rock Island 11S New Jersey Cent. IDS Wabash 71 do. preferred.. 81 Fort Wayne 93 Terre Haute 14 do preferred 35 Uil. 4 Alton Ill do preferred.. .114 Ohio ft Miss 47 C.U.C.& I. 90 Biwr&Qiilncj..l! t Eak Shore. 94f Indiana Central.. S5, Illinois Central. . .133 Union Pacific, .. . 87 Cent. Pac Bonds.. 101 U Union Bonds 89,'i IK'l.&Eackaw'a.. 94 Western Union Quicksilver 48 Adnms' jsixpress. . . mx Wells Fargo Ex.. 88 Amer. Mer. Union, 67 United States Ex.. 81 Pacific Mail... i. i. TO ' N. Y. Central 96 Erie 52?f do. Drefarred .. TSii Harlem-. i : i . . ....,11 do i)referred...-.12fl Michigan Cent lllji Clevc. Pitts 87 North, Western... v 87. J no nreierreit.:.. si St. Paul 53? do preferred 76 Hartford & Erie... 9 COMMERCIAL. PAIAiESVILLU MARKET. Journal Office, Dec. 13th 6 P. M. Flour advanced early in the week 5o per bbL Is very firm at the present prices, and, the trade in this line being very brisk, another advance may be shortly xneeted. .". J Ji i-Ji.x There is also a similar feeling in the wheat market, which causes this grain to step up cent by cent each day. Holders of wheat are not anxious to sell, except at the highest price at tained Oats and corn remain unchanged, but corn does not come into market very freely, and for this reason is pretty firm just now. Ravine. Sell inn-. A A spring t neus r lour 7 Oil A A lieu liner- . a -'8 SO- XXX Ambor idur .. XXX While do .. Rye do . . Graham Flour lier bid Buckwheut Flour per bid. 1 l oo 7 00 10 00 1J 00 tjorn Aieui...... .,.95.00 ton 1 40 shorts...-. 24.u0itxi i an Chop Feed...... , ..95.00 ctton 140 Salt per bid , , S 65 No. 1 Mackerel, per i bid. . la 00 No, 1 White Fish, per H bid. U 50 No. 1 Trout, per I, bill Potatoes 5 40 . 50 75 .1 55 1 70 IT" J-(W" .00 1 110 . H5 White Wheat... Red Wheat Buckwheat Rye Corn, sbcllci f . 53 65 torn, ear, New,,73 lbs Wilis, : - Butter....!.-. .. Lard .' Cheese , Tallow Chickens, lb.. Hums Shoulders ,. Oressetl Hogs... Beef. En '1 40' 1 J m i 8 18,'i i'J'lJ at; 8 8 13 8 ......o ui 6 IKKitd 00 5 1 BnrtiS 75 leans Dried Apnltts 4 Hay... ...14 tio Western Reserve CIteese Markel The following arc billing prices of dealers up on orders, prices paid by the same to producer being from lc to lc lower. Wellington. Billinc- prices of factorv are ranging from 14 to 16c. Dealers are paying IS (gix.t tor same unuoxeu. . Solos. We quote prices unsteady at li1S buying, billing 13U. Butter steady at 35 sac Ac rob A. Market very quiet and dull with billing prices nominally at 1314. B avixn a. Market is quiet. Orders are filled at 14(&loc for prime factory. HrDSOK. We qnote market very quiet and WOOI. MARKET. The market continues steady, with no im provement as far as the volume of business is concerned. Dealers axe willing to purchase at prices quoted a week since, but regard the pros pect as encouraging, an inference for which they find a fair excuse in the quite state of the Eastern markets. We , quote S055& as the range for average Ohio fleece. ... . CLEVELAND MARKETS. . Cleveland. O, Dec 13, 187S, The past week has .developed a steady butter market, with no new features. The demand is still of a local character, shippers doing little except to prospect for a point to which they can consign with reasonable expectations of profit. There has been scarcely any business tran sacted in cheese during the past week,and prices have remained in a merely nominal state, as they are' entirely wanting the criterion fur nished by the sale of a good lot. In the general markets we qnote in full, as follows: Flour. The demand continues fairlv active uu I'll ut-fl m-c -w. uiguur au wiuk city uiaue. City made XXX White...... .. IS - A A Amuer..... :..-..-.. sexto - XX. RedNo.l....i......875(a X Red No. S 8 SSTal 8 GO Country made XX White .8 75( ft 00 - aa itea and Amoer. uma) a so X Red...;.. ........ ......7 ma 7 fiO Spring .7 00 1 75 Wheat No. 3 red winter verv strons-: 1 68 was bid for No. 1 red winter spot, but holders demanded 1 to 2c higher prices; No.l Milwaukee ueiu at I k; Jo.a rea winter at i&e. 'Pork Trade is active and nrices are stead v. Heavy mess per bbL 13 50; extra clear 15 00; rumps per bbl. 19 00. . ... Laed The demand Is fair and price are firm. 9c for city-rendered in kegs; 8c do. is . ticroaa; country-renuerea i to c. .. Potatoes The demand is fairlv active', and prices are firm. Peach-blow are selling at 58 to we in ear ion on traca. ana at ion irum store: other varieties dull and nominal. , , Deessid Hons The market is ouiet and prices remain steady. We quote 4 35 to 4 50 ue cwfc. for good to prime quality. r BrTTEB -Trade is fair.' We a note strictlv choice at 34 to 80c; good to prime at 18 to 30c; medium at 13 to 15c; inferior qualities ranging at 8 to 10c. Cheese The market is inactive.' Orders for good lots re ailed at I4c: choice, selections at 15c In a small way. , Ends In fair reauest. Fresh in crates firm at Soc, and 8 to 99c in barrels; pickled 35 to 96c NEW YORK MARKETS. "''.'' ' " V ' NEW TORK, Doc. IB, 1874. ' In dry goods, 'the market for all desirable goods is quiet. Commission houses made deliveries of many styles of goods, which hare been scarce of late,and jobbers of stock now show a full assort ment.. Cotton goods are firm at current prices. Heavy standard sheetings and Canton flanols are In better supply. Woolens are quiet, except for selections of spring cassimeres. Wool flan nels are quiet, but cotton goods scarce and prices firm, Horse blankets are in great request and scarce. Foreign goods are very dull and sel ling low at auction. Laces and embroidery are active, r.-.-. ; M.- ' . - - - :. In general markets we qnote as follows : Flock Market is rather active. Superfine western and state at 6 90 to C 30; common to good at 6 90 to 7 05; good to choice at 7 10 to 8 00; white wheat, western extra at 7 90 to 8 SB; extra Ohio at 7 00 to 00; St. Louis at 7 10 to 11 00. Wheat Dull. : No. 8 Chiearo snrincr at 1 51 : winter and red amber western at 1 65 to 1 80; white Michigan at 1 85 to 3 00; No. 3 Miln aukee at 157. Corn Firm. Steamer, western mixed at 65 to 66c; sail, do. at 60c; yellow western at 67c. OAT8 Frmer and in better inanirv. Old wes tern mixed 53 to 64c; new do. at 48 to 51c; black western at 49 to 51 c: white at 53 to 54c; state at 49 to 53c Eoos The market Is steady. 34 to 35c. tor western, .. .: Eard Firm. No.1 to nrime steam St. 7.' tn8c: kettle at 8c. . CHICAGO MARKET. Chicago, Dec 19, 1873 ane in moderate demand. FLODB-Steadj- Wheat Quiet. No. 1 snrinr at 1 90: No. 3 (7n .1 1 H is Vl" Gnnf 1 101' c.ir.P.Tamiar.. 'J.. ospruigat-i w4 ; rej ecteaatwi to wac Corn Firm.- So. 9 mixed at 81 to 81 Ma. spot; seuer o auuary at zit c. ; rejected at Mc. Oats Ouiet. No. 3 at 35 to 35 wc : rejected at Z3 to zoftc. ... Bye Scarce and firm. No. 9 at 61 toOlc. Bablet Quiet. . No. 3 fall at 67c Mess Pork Steady at 11 35 to 11 50. Lard In fair demand, choice at 7 13. DIED, KENNEDY At the residence of her son-in-law J. N. Downer Mrs. Emma Kennedy, in the 71st year of her age. Her life passed quietly away. rt Blessed are the dead that die in the Lord." ' ' ' IVew Coal Yard! TTEIive opened a Coal Yard at the Painos- y ville and Youngstown Railroad Depot, Richmond street, and shall keep on hand the oestqnaiities oi jsoit uoai. cor sale by tne ton ur unr luiu M wwBbf prices. - - - 63-115-1.1 ; R. HoCorkice A Co- Agents. ' ; ; Watertown, N. Y., Nov. 11, 1873. TO H. C. Dubaxd, Agent, Painesville, O. The Watertown Eire Insurance Cokfanv, has no losses in Boston. Assctts over (43o,ooo Charles H. Waite, Gen'l Agt. THIS second large conflagration is one more - link in the chuin of evidence that the Wat ertown, confining its business as it does, to Private Residences and Farm Pronertv risks. is the Safest CosirANT in which to insure your Homestead. - - - - Offlce s Wilcox Block, Up Stairs ' 71-73-2 It C. DCBAHD. Aarent. DANCING SCHOOL ' : . AND QUJLDIIII,IjE parties. . ; . On Friday evening, December 6th, W Heeler 6c Thompson Will onen at CHIT. PS HALL, a School for Instructions in all the Latest styles ot Dances. Regular-class instruction will commence at o'clock, everv evenina; and close at 9. After the regular class Is finished, there be given a dance from 9 to 19. Terms of twelve lessons, per couple, . '. . 36 00 3 00 JiHlJC,QH.H,..., . . '. Music, Wheeler A-Thompson's Full Band. 72-74 3 Notice of Appointment, Estate of Job Upaon, deceased. THE undersigned has been appointed and qualified as Administrator with the will an nexed of the estate of Job Cnson. deceased, late Dated the 4tn day of December, A. D. 1873. 74-77-1 ;. j . ,. , EDWARD FRENCH. , Administrator's Sale. fTIHR personal property belonging to the es 1 tate of Job Upson, deceased, consisting of i mare, x yeaning con. l mnen eow. l vearlinff steer, 13 sheep, 1 one-horse bnggv, 1 top buggv, 1 cook stove, and Dine. 3 clocks. 4 beer casks mid contents, 3 ox yokes, 96 bushels of wheat, 30 vu&uvia uauH ou uuamif nniw, Sim IU1W1V other articles of household aud kitchen furni ture, will be sold at public vendue, at the late residence of lhe deceased, in Leltoy, Lake County, on the 97th day of December, 18TS, com mencing at 9 o'clock, a. m., and will continue irom iiuy to uay tin tne properly is sold. Terms sf sale: All sums under 3, cash; il sums over $8 six months credit, with interest, and approved security. EDWARD FRENCH, A.EKOY, uec iz, ibix. I'la-'ii-sj Administrator. SHERIFF'S SAZJC THE STATE OF OHIO,) fia Lake Cofkty. i BY virtue of au execution issned from the Court of Common l'leas, and to me di rected, in the caseof Jerome B. Burrows against the Painesville Driving Park Association, will odor at public salo at the door ol'tha Coort House, in .said County, on the Itatl of December, A... Z. 1S39, . , , at one o'clock, p. M. on said day the following described premises to wit: Situate in the Town ship of Painesville, County of Lake, aud State of Ohio, anil known as being a part ot lot No. 13 in said township, ami bounded as follows: Begin ning at a post situated on a steep bank; thence running north eighty-eight and one-half degrees east six chains to a stake in the center ot the old Ridge Road; thence south llfteen degrees east, along the center of said road thirty-fonr chains; thence east nve chains to a stake in the ceuter of said rood ;taeuoe south one ami ono-bitlf degrees east, four Vilnius and twelve links to the corner: thence south eighty -eight and one-half west, thlrty-eue chains nml seventeen links: thence northerly at right angle to the last men tioned course five chaius and eightr-eight links; thence westerly parallel with the south line seventeen chains and seventy-one links to the west line of said lot; thouce northerly on the line of said lot to the place of begiunlng, iHdny the same land .convoyed hy deed bearing date Man-hSU, 18UI, from J. W. King and wife to Artemiis Funds d recorded in Lake County records book L, page 09, coutaining thirty-five and onp half acres ef laud, be the same more or less, excepting land conveyed by tlw Painesville Driving Park Association to Stephen Wilson,by deed dated July 3, lstitk aud recorded in Lake County records book 11, page 117, also excepting land conveyed by said l'nlnnsvlllo Driving Park r rec- attlOO. niv hand at inv oflic at the Court lkmse. in PaiueviUe, this day of Jtoveinner. A. u. ii!i, 78-TI S, WIRE, Sheriff. : PUBLISHERS In presenting for yourronsideration our Second Annual Premium List and Clubbing Rate?, we feel confident that an examination will show them to lie the most liberal and the most complete of any ever beforo offered lu the State, and that the inducements to work for the JOURNAL, a therein held out, are, in every respect l';u-.-uierinr to those ottered by any other paper in this section. , , " . 18 A Gift For Every Subscriber, :,. Old or New. THE NORTHERN OHIO SOUVENIR ILLUSTRATED MAGAZINE, ISSUED OX THE LAST OF EACH MONTH BY W. C. CHAMBERS SOX. AT ONE DOLLAR PEK YEAR. K ' . T - , , .- .. '.--.!; , i ,.....! . 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 light and solid literature, while its pictures form a map-iuceht collection Of the finest steel and wood engravings. .Each number contains twenty-four ages, and the entire volume, when bound at the end of the year, will form a beautiful work, which eonld not be 'purennsea in any other v. ay for double the money. - - ... , , ' t, ,,",' '",.','' , The volume for 1879-8 will contain about 950 pages and about 100 line engravings from the pencil and brush of the best artistic talent in the country, rendered Into striking ." picture In black and white" by the best engravers tliat can be procured. The publication of. this Magazine was undertaken forihe "KKprm'trarpoMif fariiistiiDK pfauhe1 mOSt maKuinccnt P""6"1"""8 ever offered by any paper, and in the carving out of that ' Souvenir "Will Be Sent Free. ul For one year to eveiy person who shall, between this and March 1st, 1873. subscribe far-one year to the NORTHERN OHIO JOURNAL. We believe this offer to be nneqttaled by that of any paper in the country.. " i i . Special Notice. .if ' . , - As above stated, the SOUVENIR will be sent freo to every . yearly subscriber whose name we shall receive between this and March lsfc 1873. This offer applies to every copy .taken, whether subscribed for SINGLY, in CLUBS, or in CONNECTION WITO ONE OB, 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 to all who have subscribed or renewed since ! To Canvassers and Agents. ! ':.''?!'."' l 'x" ' In our generosity to subscribers we do not by any means intend to neglect those friends who m. labor for us In the getting up of clubs. . For In reading it over we desire to cat attention Items which Must be Noticed. . V- i . $2 00 must invariably be sent with each name when the subscription applies, on a premium tlub TWO OLD SUBSCRIBERS OR OKK OLD SUBSCRIBER RKSEWIXQ JOB TWO XCARB. 1UIUL one kbw money may bo sent at our risk in Eastern Draft's, Post Office money orders or Registered ixHin-riniu aciuu can oe raised in one place ana part in another; it makes oo difference to as to how many Post offices we send the papers of the same Club-r-Names for a premium must be marked when sent In all nreminms will be del irend Atlln, Afflml. If.hlmuJ ..1 . f, - o be paid by those receiving them Full a a Die ox Aenunms. .--m;.. nw..! NOTICE These premiums are given to Canvassers and agents to pay for their work in se. curing new names or renewals. Our premium lo natroaa, the Illastmted Monthly, the NORTH ERN OHIO SOUVENIR, will be sent to nll-sub3cribert-4 those received by agents the sane as to those who send their names direct tons.. The SOUVENIR is an INDEPENDENT piemi. UM of our own and Is sent to ALL NEW SUBSCRIBER a t KKr. .1 . . obtained., . . .... .. ,. EXPLANATION. The first column of the actual cash value of our Premiums. . The to be secured by agents in order tolobtain the newing lor ont years count the same as one Art. of ' Snbsrri- Viuh tier So. Kame f Article. .-, Valve, attired. 1. Weed Sewing Machine...... $70 00 . 80 9. Beckwith Sewing Machine.:. 10 00 18 5. Lady's Hunting Case Gold 'atch .. .i..... 60 00 80 - 4. Gentleman's Hunting Case j -. Silver Watch 40 00 1 60 8. Gentleman's Hunting Case Silver Watch... J.-. 30 00 40 6. Lady's Gold Pen, Silver Case, (llawkes)... S 04 5 7. Gent's (kild Pen, Silver Case, (Hawkes).. . .. 4 00 ';;. A 8. Gold Pen with Ebony Holder. .5 00 , 9. Gentleman's Gold Sleeve But-. . tons . toft 6 10. Gentleman's Muss Agate- Sleeve Buttons. ; 5 ou , 11. Silver Cake Basket (Lueius' " "": Hartl. .100 HO 12. Revolving Butter Coolers i.i.. 13 00 90 i:i. Half Dozen Napkin Rings... 14 OU . 20 14. one uozen xeaspoons 7ft 1-3 15. One- Dozen Table Spoons 15 OU 3u 10. OiutDozen Table Forks ....... 15 00 20 17. One Dozen Plated Knives, Ivorv Haudled SO 00 30 18. One Dozen Table KnivoSjBolid Steel Plated w. 90 00 .95. 19. One Set Knives and Forks Rubber Handled S75.':i3 90. One Set Knives and Forks, ' . Kosewoon handled.... , 4 00 .) .8 Description No. 1. The Weed Family Favorite Sewing n. in.wwi.L,.. ...v. -.u.. n ... inn. ,iiih. hi wic ium.vi, (lll'l 1 lUVHU are SO W611 KBOlnl M really to need but utue description. Speaking of the Weed the Elinira AtvertiwByst ikTbis machine is built on what Is called the engine principle Or movement, and in many particu lars differs from all other machines.' It has new and hovel devices wr taking up ithe slack " thread, feeding the goods, and perl'ecting the Ktituli, Nothing can surpass this machine ; in execution, raoidity, or delictcv of operation. Its siiuplioity is cliarming, for tfkere K mo : intricacy about it all that a child ten years of age, of ordinary ahilitv, could not compass We remarked particularly, the fine workmanship manifested in its Build, and the uniform : good qurdityof the material used in its construction steel and oase-uardening process being -employed where there is any danger of wear." The style offered bv us is a walnut table finelv finished machine. It can be seen by calling at the Weed Sewing Machine Rooms No. 114 Main Street, where the agent Mr. Geo. FoUtoU will be pleased to exhibit them at any ' NqA The Beckwith is a low priced machine, but one which is strongly recommended and which . ., we feel confident it will please and prove satisfactory to all whomay receive it. It combines - simpl icity accuracy and dttrabilit-v. i - - : .' - ... .1 .;. Nos. 8. 4, 5, 9 and 10 are simply niti'eles whose description is given in giving their names aad . ; value. They are good geods and we warrant thein to be the best of the kind. We purchased . themofR. S. Wood, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Jewelrv in this place and they rami to ' ' us with his recommend. We therefore know them to be genuine and what they are represen ted tO be. . - ' . ,: ..... . ; .. ... , ... , ... f Nos. 6, 7, 8, 11, 1943,14,15,10,17, 18,19 and 90 are aU standard articles. Their several values are set tied and are all as well khown to our readers as to ourselves. They have been pur chased from the factories of Hawks, Lucius Hart, the Meriden Manufacturing Co. and other ' ' well knowndealers aud aro all made and delivered Itndor their .warranties. t , No. 91. is alarge and elegantly printed book, containing 139A closely printed octavo pages and. over 500 beautiful illustrations, it is published by the well known firm of Burr Hyde of ; Hartford, Conn., and is sold oniy by subscription at $3 50 per copy. 1 .... . t Nos. 99, 98,94 and 95 are sufficiently described in their names. -;l.i ; ' No. 96, is a new style of album .with musical 'attachment. Bv 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 8 inches lon. 5 Inches wide. ' , . -. I" .. No. 97 Is a glass finished in ivory and gilt, with morocco ease. : It Is aerornatic, .and may .. used by the tourist for field glass or telescope as well as in the one ra. , , (.. No. 98 Is a ucw style of microscope, and has three powers of 'about 40, B5, and 100 diameters" ' magnifying 1,600, 4,995, and 10,000 times '' 1. ... -, Not 99 Cannot be excelled as a cheap miseroscope. Its magnifving powers are very great, and cannot fail to be an endless source of amusement aud instruction. No. 30 Is an intense lens with folding rubber case, aud has been sold by all dealers at the price given above. - ,1 , , , . ... Nos. 31. 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 iu kaniUoiuc. carved walnut moulding, gilt lining and leaf cor ner pieces. .,..!. Nos. 35, 36, and 87 Are steam toy, which arc not merely "make believe," but are real maehjaes that will go. They are perfectly sale, and aro extremely interesting to old as well as . young, and are admirably adapted tocultivate inventive and mechanical genius. Nos. S8, and 8 Are too well known to need any description. . 1 . . i I -,-n- t.-. 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. - ' ; ' Nos. 49 and 43 Are elegant desks ; the first being inlaid with rosea of pearl, ete,,' lined with ' velvet and gilt bonier, lock and key, fitted with inkstand, ten-inch the second being inlaw! , witti pearL forming a group of liilfes aud leaves, on double shaded ground, light border 01' -mottled pearl, lined with silk velvet and gilt border, lock and key, inkstand, eleven inch. No. 44 is neatly inlaid with pearl line and bunch of lillies. In cut glass, ink in velvet socket - "" No. 45 is a walnut desk, brass-bound, finely polished inside, lined with silk velvet, took and kev . twelve inches, , , .. clubbing rates.: ;: .;; .vV .. - !Mr SavcO Any Paserw Magasla Tea Waitt. - !l . d: ' Below weprescnt alistof publications with which we have made clubbing arrangemMt:: . for the coming year. Canvassers -or those getting up clubs will notice: First, that taay oaa avail themselves of the terms given below to secure subscriptions, as any name jMnt, whether singleor in connection with other publications, can apply the same as one of a elnb for which premiums will be given : and Second, that to EACH SUBSCRIBER TO THE JOURNAL, om tltH as on all other lists, theSOUVENIR will be sent for one year as an independent preminas. Jn : the following table the names of the magazines are followed by two lines of figures. The first. of these Is the regular subscription price per year of the publication; tha aecoad 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 caes is a beautiful chromo or engraving, wortk at lea the price of the publication. The clubbing price given always Includes these premium,' . . , ,. , 1 Dallies, senei ana wteaiiM, II O n BBS -5'E." Daily Philadelphia Press, Tri-Weekly Philadelphia Press.. . . Daily New YoTk Sun Semi-Weekly New York Bnn. , . " . " Tribune. . .... .... y-oj-ja "' reekliee. Americau Spiritualist. ...:.....!.'. Appleton's Journal. . : Advance... 1 . 8 00 9 00 4 00 5 50 6 SO . S 60 5 00 4 60, 4 00 6 00 4 95. 6 00 6 00 9 00 4 00 4 00 . . 9 50 ... 4 00 ... a 00 6 00 .. 1 60 . . 8 60 .. . 5 00 s.. 3 00 ... 8 00 :.. 1 50 . s ou Albany Law Journal Bright Side and Family Circle. Banner of Light. 3 95 4 Clipper (New York) . . Cituen and Round Table.... w 4 Church Journal Christian at Werk Carbolic Rev lew Dav's Doinirs 01 4 S 5 50 4 00 8 09 6 00 5O0 5 00 I OO 4 00 500 8 95 4 00 Kvamlner And Chronicle 'Baptist) 9 SO Everv Saturdav.... .. 6 00 Frank Leslie's Ulust'd Newspaper.. 4 00 " ' Chimney Corner 4 Ml Illustrated Zeitting. 4 00 m . , I.adv's Journal 4 00 .- Bovs' aud Girls.' Weekly . 9 50 Ladles' Magazine... 8 50 " - u Bmlgetof Fun 1 SO Pleasant Hours....... 1 50 Fireside Companion 3 00 8 95 4 50 5 95 Filth Avenue Journal 4 ou Forney's Press Golden Age Harper's Bazar. Weekly ............ Hearth and I lome. Illustrated Christian Weekly Independent Investigator Ledger .-. . . . '. . 1 Monde Ulwstre (FrenoU). I.itteU's Living Age Medical Gazette. : Methodist Nation (N. Y.) Observer (N. Y.) Pomerov's Democrat. J,. Plymouth Church. .. 9 00 . . . 3 00 ... 4 Oil : .!. 4 IW . . . 8 00 ... 9 00 ... 9 50 ..; 8 50 ... 8 Ul -... 8 00 , ... 8 00 ... 8 50 .'. 9 50 , .. 5 0U ... 3 00 ami 4 00 6 95 595 4 95 350 4 00 5 00 4 30 9 00 9 00 W 3 50 6 Oil (i 00 4 75 ... 9 SO 4 00 6 60 i .. , i,. , : - . t In addition to both periodical at the price premiums is given to each subscriber to Demorwst's Monthly. Among these area pair ul due. Chrotuo pictures ( allsof Niacara and Voseuiito FallsU worth ld.oo : .r a nuvl .Nnum' with a series of views; besides numerous other t'orelgrn Weekllea. All the Year Round a 00 Athenspuin U 00 AuKlo-Anierloau Times. 19 00 Bell's Lite (ii Liouduu 14 00 How JlelU 4 00 Cassell's Magazine ,.i . .; - 4 00 Graphic (Illustrated) 14 00 Illustrated Loudon News 14 " 9 19 .14 4 4 60 . 14 00 14 00 6 00 Judy II 00 Medical Prass.... ,v-16 00 Musical World: .. . t. ., 1.9 00 Ouce a Week fi ,mm lunch .'.;.." t 00 Spectator. ......... . 14 00 K oo 19 00 , 0 95 7 00 14 AH) Satuiilay Iteview.. .. ...... 14 00 14 00 . ,ye Illustrated Indon Ne publishes a which will bo euclused In the price: . , The Publishers of the NORTHERN OHIO this full, and want the services of at least one iu iius poiTiua 01 tne country. w e win iuiiuu ojreulars.samitles, blank orders, aad all that may be needed to work ravcftially. A very little effort will enable anroaatn tmi large list of subscribers, and, at the same tline,pay themselves well for their time and trouble And oxperleuoa has demonstrated, that after a than It was to get up the original club. Everybody likes the Paper, and when It has oaca been. itttraduved into a neighborhood, it is always easy ANNOUNCEMENTS. 72 - 3; our books, we would add that it will also be tent the 15th of July last. , fill such wo have a Most tempting Bill of Fare. But to the following' ! ; ' . ... w...m, u nunwi WR UDIV OIBT' directions for shipping must accompany the, order. ,. 7 . . . V 7 figures following the names of the articles Indicate second col umn indicates the number of subscribers Premiums . BE MEMBER txco old subscribers re new subscriber. .... , " " 7 l-'u. , :!".:! (;'.; , ; Kol of r - ... 1 ... , !..& . Xo. Name of ArtiaU. Value. tnUA 91. Great Industries of the United : ' 99. Webster's UnabridredDic-- 'f-'i 01013 a ou s ,, mnary.-.i. U 00 n&i S3. 42mo Bible,, Monoceo. Gilt ,.' -' Clasp...' ' 800' ''e 94. Photograph Family Bible . 15 00 36 95. 50 Portrait Turkey Moreeeo ' " ' Album , ....... 600 t 9ft. New Style Musical Album'.: SO 00 ' 30 ' 97. Opera Glass...... i.... ..-..... H 00 14 a mlxnalroseope.J,.L.i 10 00 I i. 99. Globe Mioroseono 30. Wood's Pocket Magnifier 31. "Easter Morning," Chram 0 w .: D 1 60 Chremo. 5 00 - "Niagara Falls," Chroma.: ft i r "Dncks," Chrome. (Walnut ' Frame)..:.".....;:..;... - 6 00 34. " Dame Nature's School." aj. uouar engine 1 M , : a ; SR. Horizontal Engine .....'.:.: 4 00 6 .17. Side Wheel Steamboat 9 00 ,'' US. I ni verso! Clothes Wringer, ;10 ott i-I.H il. Fairbanks' Family Scales.. 14 00 So 40. Boy's S-whcot Velocipede.- .10(0 a ' 41. New York Flueten (Child's - 4-wheeled Carriage.. 40 0 i mi 45. Fine Papier Mache Desk,.,, 10 On 90 4S. Fine Papier Mache Desk 15 00 95 " 44. Fine Papier Mac he Inkstand 3 00 ' G ' 45. Wa'uut Writing Desk,. w 10 08 16 - of Premiums. i-. t . t i -. ;t .Machine as selected by us as being, Vf aot the best.'' "Uuraixew Vorker , ....950 -,49s Scientiflo American.... Spirit of Hie Times Sunday Morcarv....:... 3 Oo IW ..... 6 00 " 69 ' .....400 6 60 " .,i..t 9 o , a SOI, M- . .....4 00 ' 6 TO -',.;.;! ".-. .,...00 eu 8 00 4 W ..... 6 00 i 00 . ..... 00-895 ..... IN . 4 00 tunes la. .k. Tribune (N. .).... Th xt'MV Toledo Blade . . . . Waverlcy Magazine ,. Weekly (Street A Smith's) W atson 's A rt Journal World (N. Y.).- ........;l... . Auiericaujl iiion.. ftlamtfclle. 'American Agriculturist American Farm Journal . , . . . Am erica a Law Register. . . . , American Builder... Atlantic Monthly . Arthur's Home Magazine. . . Art Review........ i . -.i,:! 8 00 ... o . a ou uJ 600 J'. ... 00 ., 4 60 . . . 4 00 , 6 0 ... 60' 4 0J j.- O0 2' 4 60 50 American EdueUoaal Monthly 8 Oi , , 8 60 . 4 00 . 6 5U 1 m " s 00 in . . n vv. 1 a 50 Halloa's Monthlr 4 00 Beecaer's Ulnstrated Mairanno 00 3 to 1 uttiva mouuiiv., ......... Comic Monthly CYofutt's Western World. , Children' Hour Contemporary Review. Demoresle's Magazine. teleetie Magazine Galaxy. Uodey's Lady's Book 1 Good Words Good Words for the Young . Horner's Blagaziue....... lulaud Monthly ....;. ,., 3 00 .ftO.i . I HI : 3 00 . 1 60 ' 00'" I 95 a OS " 7 60 : 60 V. 8 00 . 4 00 BUO " 80"1 4 00 .11 6 so 8na. 4 8-, 7 ,; 5 6a , m". 4 oo-i tat 8 M ,M,.- ............ 8 00 aoa .. 00 7 00 ' ' lxindon Lanret La France Elegante.. ladies' RunosiLtnr. 8 6a itMi'l i-ippmcnti's .-uagazlne 4 00 Lakeside Monthly 3 ,10 Locke's Mouthlv . ........... I 00- 6 & 9 T5 ManuSiotim and Builder. ....... on a an Optic's Roys' ami Girls' Jfagaziae 8 60 ,,, 3 lit- Overload Monthly 4 00 "to Onr Young Folks..:, i. ....'...,!:.. 9 oo 86 Ourowa Fireside 1 0 - a uu ; 1 Petei-s' .Vuiioal Jfouthly.. 00 , 4 .-. I'hrenologicHl Journal ' , 3 00 ' 4 on Peterson's JragMine.. . ;.'...'.'.'..- S bo " 86a " Scribnei-'i MoniW):.j.J..,.j,i.i Ida i o.oo.ci S4-iece of Health '. 9 oa ' 8 9V, i stav Spnnpled Itauuer lot 9 7i Sunday Magazine. 9 6 ' ; 8 o 1,4 6a. .. v'ood's Household Jfagaaina ... l-oo ,,. 9 tt ,j : "ung roiss nurai.... named, a choice from a lis! I choice fmiu a lis of extraordiaarr - valuable premiums worth from 69 to flo each. rrela;M Maattiliaa. 00 Art Journal.. u,.t t.. 15 oa 95 All tha Veat-Hound (Parts) ...i dttvi 00 Argosv S oa 00, llelgravla .". 00 ' 5o ' Clutnitiers' Journal. 1.. ..... . ... 4 on IS aa aa, 1. 4 ta 7 aa . 6 o !' 19 a ,,! V o , . 1 Conteuiiiory Review 19 . 'i-k mne. ...... , sou Eraser's Magazine 15 00 -1: 15 oa rortnlirliuv iMrinv.. I an "'18 1 London feociety McMillan's Mairazine i.too .7 on. 00 S 75. od a h eea ti-arcsi ... 00 I In IS oo - 1.' u , 4 Mi j-oiviotiotnne iiiiirataui ......1 SbJnmes' Marnuwe... . 6 oa . U Christmas uuinber. (which is double priee. hu,' - " WilBPPKD. JOURNAL. dsira to double ita eirenlatiaa - energetic puthiug m.-ui or woman in every town 1 club is started, it is easier to secure additions to extend the circulation.